State Route 104, 198 and 33 in New York

State Route 104 in New York

Get started Niagara Falls
End Williamstown
Length 182 mi
Length 294 km
Niagara Falls→ Buffalo


Wright’s Corners


→ Rochester Beltway


Keeler Street Expressway

Bridge View Drive

Genesee River

St. Paul Street

Clinton Avenue

Seneca Avenue

Hudson Avenue

Carter Street

Goodman Street

Culver Road

→ Rochester Beltway

East Ridge Road

Bay Road

Five Mile Line Road

Holt Road

North Avenue

Phillips Road

Salt Road








→ Syracuse / Watertown


State Route 104 or SR-104 is a state route in the U.S. state of New York. The road forms a secondary east-west route in the west of the state, running from Niagara Falls through Rochester to Williamstown. The road forms a highway in the Rochester Metropolitan Area, the Keeler Expressway. The route is 294 kilometers long.

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Travel directions

NY-104 near Lockport.

Western Upstate New York

The road begins in Niagara Falls as the Robert Moses Parkway, then runs to Lewiston paralleling the Canadian border. One then leaves the Buffalo conurbation here, and then turns east. It is a through route, parallel to Lake Ontario, with a lot of ribbon development. It passes north of the town of Lockport, avoiding most of the larger towns on the route. The distance to Lake Ontario is usually 10 to 15 kilometers. The distance from Niagara Falls to Rochester is about 140 kilometers.


At the suburb of Greece one enters the metropolitan area of ​​Rochester. The road is initially a six-lane trunk road, but from the bridge over the Genesee River becomes a highway, the Keeler Expressway. The highway has 2×3 lanes here, and it passes through the northern neighborhoods of Rochester, and through the 52,000-population suburb of Irondequoit. At Glen Haven, SR-590 ends on the highway, which runs to the east and south sides of Rochester. One then crosses Irondequoit Bay by bridge, and then enters the eastern suburbs where the road narrows to 2×2 lanes. After the last suburb the road becomes a normal main road again.

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Central Upstate New York

Also east of Rochester, the road parallels Lake Ontario, no longer passing through larger towns. This leads through gently rolling countryside, and the largest town on the route is Oswego, a port town on Lake Ontario. East of it, it crosses Interstate 81 and ends at Williamstown on SR-13.


The Keeler Street Expressway in Rochester opened in two phases in 1968 and 1969.

Traffic intensities

The highway section in Rochester has a maximum of 80,000 vehicles per day.

State Route 198 in New York

Get started buffalo
End buffalo
Length 4 mi
Length 6 km
→ Buffalo / Niagara FallsTonawanda Street

Grant Street

Elmwood Avenue

Delaware Avenue

Parkside Avenue

→ Buffalo / Rochester

State Route 198 or SR-198, commonly known as the Scajaquada Expressway is a highway in the U.S. state of New York, in the city of Buffalo. The highway is a northern bypass of downtown Buffalo and is 6 miles long.

Travel directions

The Scajaquada Expressway forms a northern bypass of Buffalo, connecting Interstate 190 on the west with State Route 33 on the east. The highway is curvy and has 2×2 lanes. The highway design is outdated and substandard. There is one traffic light at Parkside Avenue and some yard connections.


The construction of the Scajaquada Expressway started around 1960, in 1961 the first part was opened and was the middle part. In 1962, the western section opened up to I-190. The eastern section was constructed in the mid-1960s, partly deepened and with a junction with State Route 33. However, one traffic light has remained at Parkside Avenue.

Traffic intensities

The intensities on the Scajaquada Expressway range from 40,000 vehicles on the western section to 70,000 vehicles on the eastern section.

State Route 33 in New York

Get started buffalo
End Rochester
Length 69 mi
Length 111 km
Kensington Expressway

Downtown Buffalo

Jefferson Avenue

Best Street

→ Niagara Falls

Grider Street

Olympic Avenue

Bailey Avenue

Eggert Road

Harlem Road

→ Erie / Rochester

Union Road

Cayuga Road

Buffalo Niagara International Airport



To put away


North Chile


State Route 33 or SR-33 is a state route in the U.S. state of New York. The road connects the cities of Buffalo with Rochester, two larger cities in Upstate New York, although the road is little used for that purpose by the paralleling Interstate 90. The route is part highway in Buffalo, and is 111 kilometers long.

Travel directions

The cloverleaf between I-90 and NY-33 in Buffalo.


The highway begins in downtown Buffalo on Genesee Street. From there, the 2×3 lane highway heads northeast, through the city’s partially disused inner lane of neighborhoods. Many houses in this area have been demolished, and the rest are of poor quality because they date from before the 1950s. Many neighborhoods have a lot of vacancy or empty lots. On the east side of Buffalo, one crosses SR-198, a short highway north of downtown. SR-33 is then called the Kensington Expressway, and branches off to the east. One passes with 2×3 lanes through the eastern neighborhoods of Buffalo. Eventually it crosses Interstate 90, and the highway status also ends. The I-90 runs fromCleveland to Boston.

SR-33 then continues as a main road through a few eastern suburbs, soon reaching the countryside. You also pass the Buffalo International Airport. The route then runs parallel to Interstate 90.


The only larger town on the route is Batavia, which also has an exit from the New York State Thruway, or Interstate 90. The road then curves northeast, and then parallels Interstate 490 to Rochester, a city of 208,000 inhabitants and an agglomeration of one million inhabitants. In the southwestern neighborhoods of Rochester, one intersects with I-490, after which the main road ends in downtown Rochester.


The Kensington Expressway was built to connect Downtown Buffalo to the airport. The construction of this started around 1961. The highway was mainly opened to traffic in 1964-1965. There used to be plans to connect the highway through downtown Buffalo to I-190, but that never came to fruition.

Traffic intensities

From the center of Buffalo, the intensities rise from 60,000 to 120,000 vehicles, which quickly drops to below 5,000 vehicles after the airport. In Rochester, the road is also not very busy with up to 17,000 vehicles per day.

State Route 33 in New York