Special routes of U.S. Route 95
San Luis truck route
|Location||San Luis, Arizona|
|Length||0.45 mi (0.72 km)|
U.S. Route 95 Truck (US 95 Truck) was a 0.45-mile (0.72 km) long truck route of US 95 in San Luis, Arizona. The route was originally established by the Arizona Department of Transportation (ADOT) on November 16, 1984. US 95 Truck began at the San Luis border gate at A Street (now Urtuzuastegu Street) and traveled north on 1st Street, before turning west onto D Street, ending at the intersection with US 95 (Main Street) and D Street. In 2015, US 95 truck was retired after US 95 was reconfigured into a one-way pair around downtown San Luis. Former US 95 Truck is now entirely one-way in a northbound direction and has been replaced by northbound US 95 proper.
Las Vegas business loop
|Location||Las Vegas, Nevada|
|Length||6.7 mi (10.8 km)|
U.S. Route 95 Business is cosigned with SR 599 (Rancho Drive) in Las Vegas, Nevada. This distinction is noted on US 95 freeway signs and many maps (including those published by the Nevada Department of Transportation). However, no business route signs are posted along the highway itself and relatively few SR 599 shields can be found on the route.
Hawthorne truck route
|Length||1.297 mi (2.087 km)|
U.S. Route 95 Truck (US 95 Truck) is a truck route of US 95 in Mineral County, Nevada, in the United States. It serves as a bypass route for trucks taking US 95 past Hawthorne in either direction, as US 95 itself goes through that community. The route is co-designated as State Route 362 (SR 362); however, that designation is unsigned.
Schurz–Fernley alternate route
|Length||105 mi (169 km)|
U.S. Route 95 Alternate (Alternate US 95, US 95A) is an alternate route of U.S. Route 95 located in the western part of Nevada. It connects Schurz to Interstate 80 via the cities of Yerington and Fernley.
|Length||1.403 mi (2.258 km)|
US-95 Spur starts at its terminus with US-95 in the southern part of the city of Payette and travels northward along S. Main Street Approximately 1.1 miles (1.8 km) then continues a short distance on S 7th St to its terminus at State Highway 52.
|Location||Weiser Junction, Oregon–Weiser, Idaho|
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U.S. Route 95 Spur (US 95 Spur) is a short spur route of US 95 in the U.S. states of Oregon and Idaho. The highway's western terminus is at an intersection with Oregon Route 201 (OR 201) in unincorporated Weiser Junction, Oregon. The highway's eastern terminus is in Weiser, Idaho, at an intersection with US 95. It was formed ca. 1980, when it was renumbered from US 30N.
The Oregon section of US 95 Spur is designated the Weiser Spur No. 491 (see Oregon highways and routes).
The route now known as US 95 Spur was previously known as US 630 and US 30N. US 630 was an east–west United States highway. It was decommissioned in or around 1931. With a length of around 3 miles (4.8 km), it was the shortest US route ever signed. It was concurrent with US 30N for its entire length. An earlier route numbered US-630 was proposed from Echo, Utah (northeast of Coalville) to Ogden, Utah, but was never signed in the field. U.S. Route 30N was a split route off of US 30 and was coterminous with US 630 at its west end in Oregon. East of Weiser, it was concurrent with what is now US-95 to Fruitland, Idaho, where it reconnected with US-30.
Las Vegas alternate route
|Location||Las Vegas, Nevada|
|Length||4.40 mi (7.08 km)|
|Existed||by 1953–by 1989|
U.S. Route 95 Alternate (Alternate US 95, US 95A) was an alternate route of U.S. Route 95 in Las Vegas, Nevada that provided a bypass of the downtown area. The route was also designated as State Route 5C, a branch of State Route 5.
St. Maries, ID alternate route
|Location||Potlatch–Coeur d'Alene, Idaho|
U.S. Route 95 Alternate (Alternate US 95, US 95A) was an alternate route of U.S. Route 95 in northern Idaho that traveled on the east side of Lake Coeur d'Alene. It began at Potlatch and travels east to Harvard and north through St. Maries to a junction with U.S. Route 10 near Wolf Lodge. It was replaced with various state highways, including SH-6, SH-3, and SH-97.
- Arizona Department of Transportation. "2013 ADOT Highway Log" (PDF). Retrieved July 2, 2019.
- Staff. "ADOT Right-of-Way Resolution 1984-11-A-075". Arizona Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 6, 2015.
Establish San Luis streets state highway and designate U.S. 95 Truck Route.
- Geographic Information System Section, Multimodal Planning Division (December 31, 2015). "2015 State Highway System LogMileage Summaries Booklet" (PDF). Arizona Department of Transportation. Retrieved January 8, 2020.
- Arizona Department of Transportation, Multimodal Planning Division (2015). "State Highway System (ArcGIS)". Arizona Department of Transportation. Retrieved August 1, 2018.
- Google (November 4, 2014). "Overview of US 95 Business (Las Vegas)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
- Official Highway Map of Nevada (PDF) (Map) (2002-2003 ed.). Nevada Department of Transportation. 2002. Las Vegas Region inset. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 20, 2009. Retrieved October 1, 2008.
- "State Maintained Highways of Nevada: Descriptions and Maps". Nevada Department of Transportation. Spring 2010. Archived from the original on September 23, 2010. Retrieved June 2, 2010.
- United States Numbered Highways. American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials. 1989. p. 141. Archived from the original on August 21, 2006. Retrieved February 15, 2009.
- Idaho Transportation Department, Idaho milepoint log Archived August 17, 2009, at the Wayback Machine
- ITD (December 2006). "Idaho US-95 Milepoint Log". Archived from the original on September 7, 2008. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
- H.M. Gousha Company, Western States road map, published by Standard Oil Company of California, 1935
- Rand McNally and Company, Road map: Idaho, Mont., Wyo., published by Texaco, 1937
- "General Highway Map, Clark County, Nevada". Nevada Department of Transportation. 1952. Archived from the original (TIFF image) on June 28, 2007. Retrieved February 17, 2009.
Map downloaded from file 'clarkcounty1952_004.zip'
- Special Committee on U.S. Route Numbering (June 20, 1977). "Route Numbering Committee Agenda" (PDF) (Report). Washington, DC: American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials. p. 1. Retrieved October 3, 2018 – via Wikimedia Commons.