Interstate 375, 675 and 696 in Michigan

Michigan Interstate 375

Get started Detroit
End Detroit
Length 1 mi
Length 2 km
→ Toledo / FlintGratiot Avenue

Lafayette Street

Interstate 375 or I -375 is a short Interstate Highway in the U.S. state of Michigan. The freeway marks the end of the Chrysler Freeway in the city of Detroit. The remainder of the Chrysler Freeway is formed by Interstate 75. Connecting downtown Detroit to I-75, the highway has 2×2 and 2×3 lanes and runs along the east side of downtown. The intensity rises from 19,000 in the center to 74,000 just before the interchange with I-75.

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Construction of I-375 began on January 30, 1959. On June 12, 1964, a two-mile stretch from the site of the future interchange with I-75 and I-94 to Randolph Street in downtown Detroit opened to traffic. In 1968, the interchange with I-75 and I-94 was completed.

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Michigan Interstate 675

Get started saginaw
End Zilwaukee
Length 7 mi
Length 12 km
→ Detroit / Bay City1 Veterans Memorial Parkway

2 Washington Avenue

3 State Street

6 Tittabawassee Road

7 → Detroit / Bay City

Interstate 675 or I -675 is an Interstate Highway in the U.S. state of Michigan. The interstate connects the core of the city of Saginaw with Interstate 75. The highway has 2×2 lanes and is 12 kilometers long.

Travel directions

I-675 at Downtown Saginaw.

I-675 begins on the east side of Saginaw at an interchange with Interstate 75 and then heads west into the town of Saginaw. The highway has 2×2 lanes and leads past the center of Saginaw, where one crosses the Saginaw River of the same name. After this, I-675 veers north and terminates again on I-75 north of Saginaw.


In the mid-1950s, planning began for a motorway to open up Saginaw. At the time, it was clear that I-75 would run a little wider east of Saginaw. Construction of the highway began in 1969 and the entire highway is believed to have been opened to traffic in one go on October 22, 1971.

Traffic intensities

Up to 32,000 vehicles use the highway daily.

Interstate 696 at Michigan

Get started novice
End St. Clair Shores
Length 29 mi
Length 47 km
  • 1 → Detroit / Lansing5 Orchard Lake Road
  • 7 Franklin Road
  • 8 Telegraph Road
  • 9 → Detroit
  • 10 Lahser Road
  • 11 Evergreen Road
  • 12 Southfield Road
  • 13 Greenfield Road
  • 14 10 Mile Road
  • 16 Woodward Avenue
  • 17 10 Mile Road
  • 18 → Detroit / Flint
  • 19 10 Mile Road
  • 20 11 Mile Road
  • 21 Ryan Road
  • 22 Mound Road
  • 23 Van Dyke Avenue
  • 24 Hoover Road
  • 26 Groesbeck Highway
  • 27 Grace Avenue
  • 28 → Detroit / Toronto

Interstate 696 or I -696 is an Interstate Highway in the U.S. state of Michigan. The freeway forms an east-west connection through the suburbs north of Detroit. The highway is also known as the Reuther Freeway and is 47 kilometers long.

Travel directions

I-696 at Woodward Avenue.

I-696 at Gratiot Avenue.

The highway begins in Novi, a western suburb of Detroit at a major interchange with Interstate 96, Interstate 275, and State Route 5. The highway runs from here in 2×4 lanes east, through the suburb of Farmington Hills. This city has about 80,000 inhabitants. State Route 10 joins in the Southfield suburb, which leads to downtown Detroit. Quite a lot of east-west traffic is already turning towards downtown here. After this, the motorway also has 2×3 lanes and is partly below ground level. In Oak Park, there are two city parks on the highway. Not far after that, the highway again has 2×4 lanes and in the suburb of Madison Heights theInterstate 75, the Chrysler Freeway leading from Detroit toward Flint. One then reaches the suburb of Warren, with 140,000 inhabitants the largest suburb of Detroit. In St. Clair Shores, I-696 ends at Interstate 94, the highway from Detroit to Port Huron on the Canadian border.


The original Interstate Highways plan also envisioned an east-west route through the northern suburbs of Detroit. Construction on Interstate 696 began in 1961, and on July 20, 1963, the first 7 miles from I-96 in Farmington to Orchard Lake Road were opened. Six months later on December 2, 1963, it opened an extension to the Northwestern Highway, where it now intersects with the Lodge Freeway (SR-10).

On January 5, 1966, the state of Michigan obtained federal approval for the remainder of the route through Warren to I-94 at St. Clair Shores. This route was controversial and did not open until January 4, 1979 between I-75 and I-94. Then the central section had to be constructed west of I-75. The construction of this part started in 1984 and was finally opened to traffic on December 14, 1989.

The highway is formally called the Walter P. Reuther Freeway, named after a union leader in the auto industry. The highway was often referred to as ‘The Reuther’, but the designation I-696 becomes more common in the 21st century.

In 2023-2024, 18 kilometers of I-696 will be completely redeveloped between I-275 and Evergreen Road. In this project, the entire concrete pavement was removed and everything was newly laid, including reconstruction of a number of exits. The project cost $275 million.

from nasty length date
Exit 1 I-96 / I-275 Exit 5 Orchard Lake Road 7 km 20-07-1963
Exit 5 Orchard Lake Road Exit 8 Lodge Freeway 5 km 02-12-1963
Exit 18 I-75 Exit 28 I-94 16 km 04-01-1979
Exit 8 Lodge Freeway Exit 18 I-75 16 km 14-12-1989

Traffic intensities

Interstate 696 is the busiest highway in the Detroit metropolitan area, peaking at 200,000 vehicles per day in Warren. The rest of the route is generally above 150,000 vehicles per day.

Interstate 696 at Michigan