State Route 290 in Wyoming
|Get started||CR 4IX|
State Route 290, also known as WYO 290 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms a secondary link from the outlying area to the village of Meeteetse in the northwest of the state. WYO 290 is the tarmac portion of a road to remote ranches on the fringes of the Yellowstone region. The road is 18 kilometers long, 500 vehicles use the road every day.
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State Route 294 in Wyoming
State Route 294, also known as WYO 294 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road connects US 14 Alternate at Ralston and WYO 120 at the hamlet of Clark in the northwestern state of the state for 20 miles. The road leads through an alternation of agricultural land and desert. There are no other places on the route between the start and the end point and no other side roads are crossed. Every day 600 vehicles use the road.
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State Route 295 in Wyoming
|Get started||WYO 32|
State Route 295, also known as WYO 295 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms an L-shaped route through the north of the state and is 47 kilometers long.
The road begins in agricultural land at an intersection with WYO 32. The road first runs 14 kilometers west through agricultural land and then turns north. The road crosses the Shoshone River and after a few miles reaches the town of Powell, the only real town on the route. It crosses the US 14 Alternate. From Powell, the road heads north, first through agricultural land, then through desert landscape. The road passes by Powell Municipal Airport and then comes to a dead end on dirt roads at an oil facility in the Elk Basin, near the border with the state of Montana.
The road is important for agricultural traffic in the Powell region, as the Soshone River is an agricultural area in the otherwise arid desert. The area north of Powell is important to the oil industry in the Elk Basin.
Every day, 700 vehicles run on the east-west section and 3,300 vehicles between Willwood and Powell. North of Powell, 800 vehicles drive to the airport and 400 vehicles to the end of the road.
State Route 296 in Wyoming
|Get started||US 212|
State Route 296, also known as WYO 296 and Chief Joseph Scenic Highway is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road connects US 212 and WYO 120 in the northwest part of the state. WYO 296 is 74 kilometers long.
The Dead Indian Pass.
WYO 296 is a link between US 212 (Beartooth Highway) and WYO 120 north of Cody. There are no towns or hamlets on the route, the closest being the town of Cody which is located 25 kilometers southeast of the terminus at WYO 120. The road leads over the Dead Indian Pass (2,457 m). The road follows a scenically very attractive route through the foothills of the Yellowstone region.
WYO 296 follows the historic route that Chief Joseph took in 1877 with his Native Americans of the Nez Pierce tribe fleeing Yellowstone to Canada. The road crosses the Sunlight Creek Bridge, Wyoming’s tallest bridge at 87 meters, built in the mid-1980s. The road is primarily a tourist route, from Cody to the Beartooth Highway it is the primary connection, but it is also an alternate route from Cody to Yellowstone National Park.
About 500 vehicles use WYO 296 every day.
State Route 30 in Wyoming
State Route 30, also known as WYO 30 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms an east-west route in the central north of the state, from Emblem to Basin. WYO 30 is 42 kilometers long.
WYO 30 begins west of the village of Emblem on US 14. The road leads first 10 kilometers south, then 30 kilometers east through an agricultural area. There are a few small villages on the route, but the road does not cross any major side roads between the start and end point. In the village of Basin, WYO 30 terminates at US 20.
Historically known as Otto Road, the road serves primarily to provide access to the farming communities in this part of Wyoming. The road is of little importance to through traffic.
200 to 300 vehicles use WYO 30 every day.
State Route 31 in Wyoming
State Route 31, also known as WYO 31 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms a short east-west route in the central north of the state, between Manderson and Hyattville. WYO 31 is 36 kilometers long.
At the hamlet of Manderson, WYO 31 branches off from US 16 / US 20 and then heads east through a river valley to the east. The area is desert-like, but the immediate vicinity of the river is green and partly cultivated with agriculture. The road ends in Hyattville, a small village on the edge of the Bighorn Mountains.
The road is primarily intended to connect Hyattville to the rest of the state. The road is of no importance to through traffic.
200 to 500 vehicles use the road every day.