U.S. Route 264

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

U.S. Route 264 marker

U.S. Route 264
Route information
Auxiliary route of US 64
Maintained by NCDOT
Length: 215.7 mi[1] (347.1 km)
Existed: 1932 – present
Major junctions
West end:
I‑440 / US 64 / US 64 Bus. in Raleigh
  I‑540 near Knightdale

Future I‑495 / US 64 near Zebulon
I‑95 / I‑795 near Wilson
East end: US 64 in Manns Harbor
Location
Counties: Wake, Nash, Wilson, Greene, Pitt, Beaufort, Hyde, Dare
Highway system
NC 261 NC 268

U.S. Route 264 is an east–west United States highway that runs for 215.7 miles (347.1 km) from Raleigh to Manns Harbor, entirely in the U.S. state of North Carolina.

Route description[edit]

U.S. Route 264 begins at the Raleigh Beltline (which carries US 64 and Interstate 440) and travels to the east from a directional T interchange, concurrently with US 64 along with it on a freeway alignment. It meets the eastern terminus of Interstate 540, which features several unused stub ramps. The route curves to the northeast, paralleling NC 97, until it passes by Zebulon. At the north side of town, US 64 continues to the northeast, while the US 264 freeway continues east through a long wooded stretch. It curves to the south just before it meets Interstate 95/Interstate 795, just west of Wilson.

As the freeway loops south of Wilson, the short concurrency of Interstate 795 splits-off towards Goldsboro as US 264 continues east to Greenville. In Greenville, the freeway downgrades to expressway grade at the US 13/NC 11/NC 903 interchange. After completing the loop north around Greenville, it continues east, on Pactolus Highway, through a largely developed area and passes through Washington and US 17.

The route continues east on a two-lane road, cutting through mostly farmland. It begins to curve to the northeast after meeting NC 99, entering Pantego on Main Street. Within the town, it curves to the east again and then south toward Belhaven, where it bypasses north of town while US 264 Business goes through it. After Belhaven, US 264 continues eastward once again entering Hyde county, passing south of Lake Mattamuskeet through an area dominated by farmland and through the community of Engelhard. Turning north, US 264 goes through the Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge before finally reaching Manns Harbor, where US 264 ends at intersection with US 64.

Scenic byways[edit]

Pamlico Scenic Byway is an 127-mile (204 km) byway from Washington to Manns Harbor. US 264 overlap several sections of the byway. The byway is noted for its history, scenic views, and the three national wildlife refuges that the route goes through. Other roads and highways that make-up the byway are: NC 32, NC 45, NC 92, and NC 94.[2]

History[edit]

Exit 60 - NC 121/Farmville
I-495/US 64/US 264, near Knightdale

Established in 1932, US 264 started from US 64/NC 90, in Zebulon, to the community of Engelhard, in Hyde County. The route was overlapped entirely with NC 91 and was paved west of Swan Quarter. In 1934, NC 91 was removed along the route; in 1935, US 264 was paved from Swan Quarter to Engelhard.[3]

Sometime between 1948-'50, US 264 was moved south around Wilson, on Ward Boulevard; the old route became US 264 Alternate, which later became US 264 Business in 1960 till 1980-'84.[3]

Sometime between 1951-'52, US 264 was extended east from Engelhard to Manns Harbor, where it connected back with US 64. It continued east, overlapped with US 64, ending at Whalebone Junction with US 158 and NC 12.[3]

Sometime between 1953-'54, US 264 was bypassed Farmville and Greenville; the old routes became US 264 Alternate, eventually both were decommission by 1990. By 1958, US 264 was moved north around Swan Quarter, replaced by NC 45 and NC 94. In 1962-'63, US 264 was bypassed north around Belhaven, old route through town becoming US 264 Business.[3]

Between 1972-'78, US 264 was moved onto a Super-2 routing north of Sims, Bailey, and Middlesex. Much of the old route become US 264 Business, which is today part of US 264 Alternate. In 1979, the Super-2 was upgraded to freeway standards.[3]

Between 1987-'90, US 264 was moved onto new freeway south of Wilson; the old route along Ward Boulevard became part of the current US 264 Alternate route. Also during this time, US 264 was upgraded to freeway standards east of Farmville to Greenville. Between 1991-'93, US 264 was moved north onto new freeway, bypassing Farmville.[3]

Sometime between 1994-'99, US 264 was extended west from Zebulon, to the junction with I-440 in Raleigh. This would later change on July 8, 2005, when the Knightdale Bypass was completed.[3]

In August 2002, US 264 was truncated east at Manns Harbor.[3]

In 2004, US 264 was rerouted, between I-95 and NC 121, onto new freeway, south of Wilson. In 2007, part of this route was overlapped with I-795.[3]

Future[edit]

In January, 2013, the mayors of Greenville, Kinston, and Ayden announced that they would push to change the designation of US 264 between Wilson and Greenville to an interstate.[4][5]

Junction list[edit]

County Location Mile[1] km Exit Destinations Notes
Wake Raleigh 0.0 0.0 419
I‑440 / US 64 west / US 64 Bus. east – Durham, Benson, Wake Forest
South end of I-495 and west end of US 64 overlap
0.8 1.3 420 New Hope Road
Knightdale 3.0 4.8 422 Hodge Road
4.0 6.4 423 I‑540 west – Wake Forest, RDU Airport North end of I-495 and south end of Future I-495 overlap
  6.3 10.1 425 Smithfield Road
Wendell 8.0 12.9 427 Taylor Road
9.8 15.8 429
US 64 Bus. (Wendell Boulevard) – Knightdale
10.2 16.4 430 Rolesville Road – Rolesville Eastbound entrance and westbound exit
13.0 20.9 432 Lizard Lick Road – Wendell
Zebulon 16.2 26.1 435
US 64 Bus. west / NC 96 – Zebulon, Oxford
17.2 27.7 19
Future I‑495 north / US 64 east – Nashville, Rocky Mount
North end of Future I-495 and east end of US 64 overlap
18.0 29.0 20 NC 97 – Zebulon, Oxford
19.5 31.4 21
US 264 Alt. east / NC 39 – Selma, Louisburg
Nash Middlesex 24.1 38.8 27 NC 231 – Middlesex
Bailey 28.3 45.5 30 NC 581 – Bailey, Spring Hope
Wilson Sims 31.8 51.2 34 Green Pond Road – Sims
  33.7 54.2 36
US 264 Alt. – Sims, Wilson
Signed as exits 36A (west) and 36B (east)
  35.8 57.6 38 I‑95 – Benson, Rocky Mount North end of I-795 overlap; signed as exits 38A (south) and 38B (north)
  37.6 60.5 40 NC 42 – Wilson, Clayton
  39.3 63.2 42 Downing Street – Wilson
  40.2 64.7 43C I‑795 south – Goldsboro, Kenly South end of I-795 overlap; eastbound exit and westbound entrance
Wilson 41.1 66.1 43 US 301 to US 117 – Wilson Signed as exits 43A (south) and 43B (north)
47.3 76.1 46 Black Creek Road
  46.6 75.0 49 NC 58 – Wilson, Kinston
  50.0 80.5 51
US 264 Alt. – Wilson, Saratoga
  52.4 84.3 53 NC 111 / NC 222 – Saratoga, Fountain
Greene   58.5 94.1 59 NC 91 – Walstonburg, Snow Hill
  59.5 95.8 60 NC 121 north – Farmville Eastbound exit and westbound entrance
Pitt Farmville 62.7 100.9 63 US 258 – Tarboro, Farmville
66.0 106.2 66 Wesley Church Road
Greenville 70.4 113.3 71 Mozingo Road
73.0 117.5 73 Stantonsburg Road – Greenville Downtown Signed as exits 73A (west) and 73B (downtown)
74.7 120.2 75 NC 43 – Greenville, Rocky Mount
77.2 124.2 77 NC 33 – Greenville, Tarboro
80.0 128.7 80 US 13 / NC 11 / NC 903 – Greenville, Bethel
83.3 134.1
US 264 Alt. west / NC 33 – Greenville
  90.3 145.3 NC 30 west – Bethel
Beaufort Washington 99.4 160.0 US 17 – New Bern, Williamston
100.7 162.1
US 17 Bus. – New Bern, Williamston
West end of NC 92 overlap
  107.1 172.4 NC 32 – Plymouth
  110.0 177.0 NC 92 east – Bath East end of NC 92 overlap
Pantego 126.2 203.1 NC 99 north – Plymouth North end of NC 99 overlap
Belhaven 129.9 209.1
US 264 Bus. east / NC 99 south – Bath
South end of NC 99 overlap
  132.3 212.9
US 264 Bus. west – Belhaven
Hyde   139.2 224.0 NC 45 north – Plymouth North end of NC 45 overlap
  154.4 248.5 NC 45 south – Swan Quarter South end of NC 45 overlap
  156.5 251.9 NC 94 south – Swan Quarter South end of NC 94 overlap
  163.5 263.1 NC 94 north – Columbia North end of NC 94 overlap
Dare Manns Harbor 215.7 347.1 US 64 – Columbia, Nags Head
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Bannered routes[edit]

Middlesex-Greenville alternate route[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Alternate
Location: Middlesex-Greenville, North Carolina
Length: 64.3 mi[6] (103.5 km)
Existed: 1984–present

Established around 1984, US 264 Alternate was a renumbering of the Middlesex business loop, which followed the original alignment of US 264 from Middlesex to Wilson. In 2004, it was extended east to Greenville, absorbing US 264 alternate between Farmville and Greenville.[7]


County Location Mile[6] km Destinations Notes
Wake Zebulon 0.0 0.0 US 264 / NC 39 – Raleigh, Wilson, Emit, Bunn Brief overlap with NC 39
Nash Middlesex 4.5 7.2 NC 231 (Nash Street) – Emit
Bailey 9.4 15.1 NC 581 – Kenly, Spring Hope
Wilson   15.0 24.1 US 264 – Raleigh, Greenville
Wilson 16.3 26.2 I‑95 – Smithfield, Rocky Mount
21.0 33.8 NC 42 east (Ward Boulevard) East end of NC 42 overlap
21.8 35.1 NC 42 west (Tarboro Street) West end of NC 42 overlap
23.3 37.5 US 301 south – Kenly, Smithfield South end of US 301 overlap
25.0 40.2 US 301 north / NC 58 (Ward Boulevard) – Elm City, Rocky Mount North end of US 301 and NC 58 overlap
26.5 42.6 NC 58 south (Martin Luther King Jr Parkway) – Stantonsburg South end of NC 58 overlap
  31.5 50.7 US 264 – Raleigh, Farmville
Saratoga 31.5 50.7 NC 111 / NC 222 (Church Street) – Stantonsburg, Fountain
Greene Walstonburg 39.3 63.2 NC 91 south (Wilson Street) – Walstonburg, Snow Hill South end of NC 91 overlap
  40.1 64.5 NC 91 north (Bell Road) North end of NC 91 overlap
  41.6 66.9 NC 121 south to US 264 west – Wilson South end of NC 121 overlap
  42.1 67.8 NC 121 north (Wilson Street) – Farmville North end of NC 121 overlap
Pitt Farmville 45.5 73.2 US 258 (Main Street) – Snow Hill
  49.4 79.5 US 13 south – Snow Hill South end of US 13 overlap
  NC 11 Proposed interchange (unfunded).[8][9]
Greenville 56.2 90.4 US 13 north (Dickinson Avenue) – Greenville North end of US 13 overlap
58.0 93.3 NC 11 / NC 43 north / NC 903 (Memorial Drive) – Kinston North end of NC 43 overlap
58.0 93.3 NC 43 south (Charles Boulevard) – Vanceboro South end of NC 43 overlap
62.5 100.6 NC 33 east (10th Street) – Simpson, Grimesland, Chocowinity East end of NC 33 overlap
64.3 103.5 US 264 (Greenville Boulevard) / NC 33 west (Pactolus Highway) – Farmville, Tarboro, Washington West end of NC 33 overlap
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi


Middlesex business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Business
Location: Middlesex, North Carolina
Length: 15.0 mi[10] (24.1 km)
Existed: 1978–1984

Established by 1978, it was a renumbering of mainline US 264, which was moved onto new routing north of Bailey, Middlesex, and Sims. Originally, US 264 business ran from NC 581 to near Interstate 95; it was extended west to NC 39 in 1979. In 1984, the entire route was redesignated to US 264 Alternate.[3]

Wilson alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 264A
Location: Wilson, North Carolina
Length: 2.0 mi[11] (3.2 km)
Existed: 1950–1960

Established around 1950, it was a renumbering of mainline US 264 through downtown Wilson, via Raleigh Road and Nash Street. It was renumbered in 1960 to US 264 Business.[7]

Wilson business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Business
Location: Wilson, North Carolina
Length: 2.0 mi[11] (3.2 km)
Existed: 1960–1984

Established in 1960 as renumbering of US 264 Alternate, it remained unchanged till 1984, when it was decommissioned.[3]

Farmville alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 264A
Location: Farmville, North Carolina
Length: 8.3 mi[12] (13.4 km)
Existed: 1954–1990

Established around 1954 as a renumbering of mainline US 264, it traversed through downtown Farmville, via Wilson Street and Moye-Turnage Road. It was decommissioned by 1990 when US 264 bypassed north of Farmville and its former alignment south of Farmville became its alternate route. NC 121 replaced the eastern half of the former route from US 264 Alt to Main Street.[7]

Wilson–Greenville alternate route[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Alternate
Location: WilsonGreenville, NC
Length: 37.8 mi[13] (60.8 km)
Existed: 1988–2003

Established around 1990 as a renumbering of mainline US 264; which traversed from Farmville to Greenville. In 2002, it was extended west of Farmville to Wilson, replacing part of NC 121 and NC 91. In 2004, it was absorbed by the Middlesex-Greenville alternate route.[14][15][16][17]

Greenville alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 264A
Location: Greenville, North Carolina
Length: 6.2 mi[18] (10.0 km)
Existed: 1954–1960

Established by 1954 as a renumbering of mainline US 264, it traversed through downtown Greenville via Dickenson Avenue and East 10th Street. In 1960, it was renumbered as US 264 Business.[7]

Greenville business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Business
Location: Greenville, North Carolina
Length: 6.2 mi[18] (10.0 km)
Existed: 1960–1990

Established in 1960 as a renumbering of US 264 Alternate, it remained unchanged till 1990, when it was decommissioned.[3]

Belhaven alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 264A
Location: Belhaven, North Carolina
Length: 2.9 mi[19] (4.7 km)
Existed: 1957–1960

U.S. Route 64 Alternate (US 64A) was established around 1954-1957 as a renumbering of mainline US 264, it traversed through downtown Belhaven, via Main Street and Pamlico Street. In 1960, it was renumbered as US 264 Business.[7]

Belhaven business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Business
Location: Belhaven, North Carolina
Length: 2.9 mi[19] (4.7 km)
Existed: 1960–present

U.S. Route 64 Business (US 64 Bus) was established in 1960, the 2.9-mile (4.7 km) route follows the original US 264 alignment through downtown Belhaven, via Main Street and Pamlico Street.[3]

The entire route is in Beaufort County.

Location Mile[19] km Destinations Notes
Belhaven 0.0 0.0 US 264 / NC 99 – Pantego, Washington, Bath, Swanquarter
  2.9 4.7 US 264 – Belhaven, Swanquarter
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi


Manns Harbor–Manteo Bypass[edit]


U.S. Route 264 Bypass
Location: Manns HarborManteo, NC
Length: 5.9 mi[20] (9.5 km)
Existed: 1999–2003

U.S. Route 264 Bypass (US 264 By-pass) was established in 1999 as a new primary routing bypassing Manns Harbor and Manteo, while also providing direct access between Nags Head and the mainland. Its main feature is the Virginia Dare Memorial Bridge, which is a divided four-lane bridge crossing over the Croatan Sound. Sharing a complete concurrency with US 64 Bypass throughout its exsistence, it was removed in 2003 when US 264's eastern terminus was relocated further west.[21][22]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 264". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Unknown+road&daddr=35.46112,-76.38731+to:US-64+E%2FKnightdale+Bypass+E&hl=en&geocode=FcL5IQId0hJR-w%3BFQAYHQIdEmxy-yl7uWrV7vSliTHc4kcyjaZfXg%3BFepZIwIdTJx7-w&mra=dme&mrcr=0&mrsp=0&sz=16&via=1&sll=35.779925,-78.563919&sspn=0.013004,0.027874&ie=UTF8&ll=35.795538,-77.198181&spn=1.664099,3.56781&z=9. Retrieved February 9, 2011.
  2. ^ "NCDOT: Scenic Byways". Retrieved February 9, 2011. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "NCRoads.com Annex: U.S. 264". Retrieved February 9, 2011. 
  4. ^ Staff (January 4, 2013). "Highway 264 Could Become Interstate". Washington, NC: WITN-TV. Retrieved January 19, 2012. 
  5. ^ Staff (January 4, 2013). "City leaders discuss transportation needs in ENC". Greenville, NC: WNCT-TV. Retrieved October 1, 2013. 
  6. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 264 Alternate". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=N+Carolina+39+S&daddr=35.7868202,-78.1848579+to:35.7593353,-78.0540818+to:35.7590112,-77.9824575+to:35.7079469,-77.9229421+to:35.6188922,-77.7152618+to:35.5451182,-77.5122591+to:35.610205,-77.3283661+to:N+Carolina+33+W%2FUS-264+Alt+E%2FGreenville+Blvd+NE&hl=en&ll=35.748741,-77.821655&spn=0.906114,1.783905&sll=35.624721,-77.328311&sspn=0.007125,0.013937&geocode=FQKUIgId_7VV-w%3BFUQQIgIdZ_5W-yl5Gq0W6jusiTFgeCB1g5Mo7w%3BFeekIQIdP_1Y-ymfw98_eiSsiTE7I7MZCGR_Tg%3BFaOjIQIdBxVa-ynhj1Uc2yasiTGNTxzjzy2j9w%3BFSrcIAIdgv1a-ynd46FaL56uiTFvQqeSmo06OQ%3BFUyAHwIdwyhe-yl9in8Tbr2uiTGiUCaofBGWfA%3BFR5gHgIdvUFh-ymTSz6nGMGuiTGpw6_KI7lMJw%3BFV1eHwIdEhBk-yn1fBbGdOeuiTEX9n2lmsQ7xA%3BFbSaHwIdaQxk-w&mra=dme&mrsp=8&sz=17&via=1,2,3,4,5,6,7&t=p&z=10. Retrieved January 21, 2013.
  7. ^ a b c d e "NCRoads.com Annex: U.S. 264-A". Retrieved January 19, 2013. 
  8. ^ Staff. "NCDOT Project R-2250". North Carolina Department of Transportation. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  9. ^ Staff. "NCDOT: Greenville Southwest Bypass". North Carolina Department of Transportation. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  10. ^ Google Inc. "US 264 Bus - Middlesex". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=N+Carolina+39+S&daddr=35.8101736,-78.2371564+to:35.768741,-78.0836209+to:US-264+Alt+E&hl=en&ll=35.799994,-78.147812&spn=0.226385,0.445976&sll=35.76396,-78.027391&sspn=0.028311,0.055747&geocode=FQmUIgIdAbZV-w%3BFX1rIgIdHDJW-ylJQslABjmsiTG0Ac0IOsQRBg%3BFaXJIQId3IlY-ylpaoMZlySsiTF-P0p_GhRpwA%3BFTOvIQIdPGNZ-w&mra=dme&mrsp=3&sz=15&via=1,2&t=p&z=12. Retrieved January 19, 2013.
  11. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 264 Alt/Bus - Wilson". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=Hines+St+W&daddr=35.727884,-77.9130899+to:Hines+St+SE&hl=en&ll=35.726517,-77.909117&spn=0.028324,0.055747&sll=35.726517,-77.906542&sspn=0.028324,0.055747&geocode=Fas8IQId6_ta-w%3BFQwqIQId_yNb-ylrziPcEZ6uiTHf5aXJQNoTMA%3BFcD-IAIdvltb-w&mra=dme&mrsp=0&sz=15&via=1&t=p&z=15. Retrieved January 19, 2013.
  12. ^ Google Inc. "US 264 Alt - Farmville". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=N+Carolina+121+N%2FW+Wilson+St&daddr=35.5949723,-77.5822771+to:US-264+Alt+E&hl=en&ll=35.583339,-77.579098&spn=0.116851,0.222988&sll=35.582361,-77.575665&sspn=0.116852,0.222988&geocode=FQREHwId9jFf-w%3BFdwiHwIdOzBg-ynJxe0alb-uiTFTufQyc1i3dA%3BFZdsHgIda8Jg-w&mra=dvme&mrsp=1&sz=13&via=1&t=p&z=13. Retrieved January 19, 2013.
  13. ^ Google Inc. "US 264 Alt - Farmville-Greenville". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=US-264+Alt+E&daddr=35.6419969,-77.758805+to:35.5912759,-77.6193536+to:35.5704338,-77.4466388+to:35.5921187,-77.3431297+to:N+Carolina+33+W%2FUS-264+Alt+E%2FGreenville+Blvd+NE&hl=en&ll=35.618233,-77.605362&spn=0.453802,0.891953&sll=35.616,-77.697716&sspn=0.226908,0.445976&geocode=FQPIIAIdzrpb-w%3BFYzaHwIdq35d-ykJjKrADpiuiTFKT2zrpgPc0w%3BFWsUHwIdZ59f-ymfRptCRb6uiTFiNzA1uspzUg%3BFQHDHgIdEkJi-ymLTMiNNsKuiTGKMCbYq_USSw%3BFbYXHwIdZ9Zj-yklIfU2fd2uiTE8H8gAn0bvjA%3BFbSaHwIdaQxk-w&mra=dpe&mrsp=1&sz=12&via=1,2,3,4&t=p&z=11. Retrieved January 19, 2013.
  14. ^ "US Route Changes (1988-07-11)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. July 11, 1988. Retrieved March 25, 2014. 
  15. ^ "US Route Changes (1992-08-21)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. August 21, 1992. Retrieved March 25, 2014. 
  16. ^ "US Route Changes (1999-06-25)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. June 25, 1999. Retrieved March 25, 2014. 
  17. ^ "US Route Changes (2003-02-17)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. February 17, 2003. Retrieved March 25, 2014. 
  18. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 264 Alt/Bus - Greenville". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=US-264+Alt+E%2FGreenville+Blvd+SW&daddr=35.6069177,-77.3795049+to:Greenville+Blvd+SE&hl=en&ll=35.590738,-77.382288&spn=0.056745,0.111494&sll=35.58976,-77.364264&sspn=0.056746,0.111494&geocode=Fa_cHgIdS35i-w%3BFYVRHwIdUEhj-ynfTHLqB-iuiTHgUd976ury1A%3BFQM4HwIdk_Vj-w&mra=dpe&mrsp=1&sz=14&via=1&t=p&z=14. Retrieved January 19, 2013.
  19. ^ a b c Google Inc. "US 264 Bus - Belhaven". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Knightdale+Bypass+E&daddr=35.538571,-76.6201619+to:US-264+BUS+E&hl=en&geocode=FaJqHgIdqq9u-w%3BFYtGHgIdf95u-ynVkEn2wGeviTEvRiY1CvIzuw%3BFUCMHgIdxURv-w&mra=dme&mrcr=0&mrsp=2&sz=15&via=1&sll=35.546195,-76.611185&sspn=0.026084,0.055747&ie=UTF8&ll=35.54623,-76.611185&spn=0.026084,0.055747&z=15. Retrieved February 9, 2011.
  20. ^ Google Inc. "US 64 Bypass - Manns Harbor–Manteo, North Carolina". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://maps.google.com/maps?saddr=US-64+BYP+E&daddr=US-64+BYP+E&hl=en&ll=35.891553,-75.684471&spn=0.119876,0.222988&sll=35.890962,-75.765452&sspn=0.029969,0.055747&geocode=FRWRIwId6PV7-w%3BFReiIwIdeoB9-w&mra=me&mrsp=0,1&sz=15&t=p&z=13. Retrieved June 6, 2014.
  21. ^ "Route Change (1999-06-25)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. June 25, 1999. Retrieved June 6, 2014. 
  22. ^ "Route Change (2003-09-15)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. September 15, 2003. Retrieved June 6, 2014. 

External links[edit]