State Route 210 in Arizona
State Route 210 is a state route in the U.S. state of Arizona. The road forms the 6-mile Barraza-Aviation Parkway through Tucson.
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State Route 210 is a 2×2 divided highway with a mix of connections and intersections, parallel to a rail corridor between downtown Tucson and the eastern neighborhoods. The road ends just before Davis–Monthan Air Force Base.
The road was built as a quick route through Tucson, as Tucson is a city of approximately 1 million inhabitants, but few highways. The eastern part was built before 1992. The western portion opened in 1998, after which the road was renumbered as State Route 210.
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It is planned to extend the road along downtown to 6th Street and eventually connect to Interstate 10. This should make up for the lack of urban highways in Tucson.
Between 21,000 and 27,000 vehicles use State Route 210 every day.
State Route 238 in Arizona
|Get started||Gila Bend|
State Route 238 is a state route in the U.S. state of Arizona. The road connects Gila Bend and Maricopa, south of Phoenix. State Route 238 is 33 kilometers long.
The road begins east of Gila Bend at an intersection with State Route 85 and then heads east through the barren desert. The road runs around some mountain ridges halfway through the route, but has no significant height differences. The road then ends in Maricopa on State Route 347.
The road has minor regional importance for traffic between Gila Bend and Maricopa. State Route 238 was created in 1986. Formally, State Route 238 does not begin until Mobile and then runs to Maricopa, but is signposted from Gila Bend. The road was originally unpaved and has been included in the network of state routes in Arizona because of a waste processing plant west of the hamlet of Mobile.
Every day, 1,500 to 4,800 vehicles travel on State Route 238, the highest at Maricopa.
State Route 24 in Arizona
State Route 24, also called the Gateway Freeway, is a state route and freeway in the U.S. state of Arizona, located in the southeast of the Phoenix metropolitan area . The highway should eventually run from Mesa to Florence. Currently 4 kilometers is open.
The interchange between State Route 24 and Loop 202.
State Route 24 begins on the north side of the Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport at an interchange with Loop 202, the ring road of the large suburb of Mesa. The highway initially runs to Williams Field Road. In the future, the highway should continue southeast along new suburbs like Queen Creek, San Tan Valley and finally Florence. The route of this extension has not yet been determined.
The ground floor part of SR-24.
State Route 24 was originally planned as State Route 802. This was changed to State Route 24 in 2011, which is the lowest number of any State Route in Arizona.
The first plans for a freeway southeast of Mesa emerged in 2003, when a master plan for the region proposed a freeway connecting to Loop 202. At the time, the highway was planned to be constructed between 2016 and 2020. In 2004, a local VAT increase was approved by referendum to fund transport projects. This freed up funding for the Gateway Freeway, construction began on March 30, 2012. The first 2 miles cost $148 million, a relatively large amount, due to a half- stack junction with Loop 202 in Mesa and interlacing to Ellsworth. Road. State Route 24 is expected to become a busy road in the future. The first 2 kilometers were opened on May 5, 2014.
Over time, it is planned to extend the highway further south around Queen Creek and future new suburban developments. In late 2020, construction began on an 8-kilometer extension to Ironwood Drive. On April 1, 2022, the first 2 kilometers of this opened up to Williams Field Road. The rest will open on August 11, 2022. This was an ‘interim’ phase in which the highway was constructed, but the split-level connections still run below the exit. The viaducts will have to be constructed at a later date.
|Walk 202||Ellsworth Road||2 km||05-05-2014||still without viaduct over Ellsworth Road|
|Ellsworth Road||Williams Field Road||2 km||01-04-2022||including viaduct over Ellsworth Road, yet without viaduct over Williams Field Road|