A timber trackway is a simple raised wooden walkway used as the shortest route between two places in a bog or peatland. They have been built for thousands of years as a means of getting between two points. Timber trackways have been identified in archaeological finds in Neolithic England, dating to 500 years before Stonehenge. Radiocarbon methods date them to be about 6,000 years old.
- Corduroy road
- Marsden Matting - a 20th-century equivalent for airport runways
- Plank road
- Post Track
- Sweet Track - one of the oldest engineered roads discovered and the oldest timber trackway discovered in Northern Europe.
- Ancient trackway
- Neolithic wooden trackways and bog hydrology
- Timber features - trackways and logboats
- Digging a medieval trackway in ceredigion
- A medieval timber trackway and industrial complex at llangynfelyn, Cors Fochno
- Timber trackway 500 years older than Stonehenge found by archaeologists
- Timber structure older than Stonehenge found: Radiocarbon dating shows London platform is about 6,000 years old
- London's Earliest Timber Structure Found During Belmarsh Prison Dig
- A prehistoric timber trackway
- London's Oldest "Boardwalk" Found?
- Medieval trackway and Roman smelting?