Washington State Route 9

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"WA 9" redirects here. WA 9 may also refer to Washington's 9th congressional district.

State Route 9 marker

State Route 9
SR 9 is highlighted in red.
Route information
Defined by RCW 47.17.040
Maintained by WSDOT
Length: 98.17 mi[2] (157.99 km)
Existed: 1964[1] – present
Major junctions
South end: SR 522 near Woodinville
  SR 524 near Maltby
US 2 near Snohomish
SR 530 in Arlington
SR 20 in Sedro-Woolley
SR 542 in Deming
North end: BC 11 at Canadian border in Sumas
Highway system
SR 8 SR 10

State Route 9 (SR 9) is a 98.17-mile (157.99 km) long state highway traversing three counties, Snohomish, Skagit and Whatcom, in the U.S. state of Washington. The highway extends north from an interchange with SR 522 in the vicinity of Woodinville north through Snohomish, Lake Stevens, Arlington, Sedro-Woolley and Nooksack to become British Columbia Highway 11 (BC 11) at the Canadian border in Sumas. Three other roadways are briefly concurrent with the route: SR 530 in Arlington, SR 20 in Sedro-Woolley and SR 542 near Deming. A spur route in Sumas serves trucks traveling into British Columbia.

Before SR 9 was created, several other roads used the route of the current highway. The first was a roadway extending from the current southern terminus to Snohomish established by 1895 and another road between Arlington and Sedro-Woolley by 1911. The current SR 542 concurrency was first established in 1925, when a branch of State Road 1 from Bellingham to Mount Baker was added to the state highway system. These roads were combined and several other roads were added to create Secondary State Highway 1A (SSH 1A), which originally ran from Woodinville to Blaine in 1937. A branch of SSH 1A connected the mainline to the Canadian border in Sumas, but was later included into SSH 1A when the Blaine to Sumas segment was deleted in 1953. A highway renumbering in 1964 introduced the sign routes that would be co-signed with the existing system until 1970, one of which would replace SSH 1A, SR 9. SSH 1A / SR 9 extended south to Woodinville until 1965, when it was shortened to SR 202, later SR 522, which wasn't complete yet. SR 9 was not complete between Lake Stevens and Arlington until after 1966.

Between 2004 and 2009, nine complete construction projects, arranged by the Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT), have improved the roadway. The projects ranged from expanding the current weigh station at the Sopher Hill Road intersection in 2005 to realigning the highway between Nooksack and Sumas in 2006 to eliminate 90-degree turns. WSDOT is also widening SR 9 in Snohomish County from 2 lanes to a four-lane divided highway. Between 2009 and 2013, WSDOT plans to complete six other projects in Snohomish County to improve the corridor from SR 522 to Bryant. Some projects include widenings, adding a roundabout at SR 531, realignments south of Snohomish and the addition of web cameras.

Route description[edit]

State Route 9 (SR 9) originates as the SnohomishWoodinville Road at a partial cloverleaf interchange with SR 522 north of Woodinville.[3] Temporarily paralleling a BNSF rail line,[4] the highway intersects SR 524 in Maltby. After SR 524, the roadway passes several residential communities in Clearview and Cathcart. Shortly after leaving Cathcart, SR 96 terminates at the road. SR 9 passes Harvey Airfield and crosses another BNSF rail line and the Snohomish River to enter Snohomish. North of the Snohomish River Bridge, the highway encounters a diamond interchange with 2nd Street and Riverview Road and turns northeast to intersect Bickford Avenue, which once was U.S. Route 2 (US 2).[2][5] Curving north out of Snohomish, the route interchanges with US 2 in a modified diamond interchange, with a westbound US 2 offramp routed onto New Bunk Foss Road.[6]

In suburban West Lake Stevens near the Lake Stevens shoreline, SR 204 ends at the highway.[7] After the intersection, the roadway had an estimated daily average of 25,000 motorists in 2007, making this stretch of road the busiest on the whole highway.[8] SR 9 also forms the western boundary of Lake Stevens and the eastern boundary of Marysville while passing a weigh station and the SR 92 junction. After Lake Cassidy, the road intersects SR 528 and continues into North Marysville, where the roadway passes over the Snohomish County Centennial Trail.[9] After passing SR 531, several residential subdivisions, Pioneer Elementary and Arlington High School,[10][11][12] the highway enters downtown Arlington as Hazel Street. After a brief concurrency with SR 530, SR 9 crosses the Stillaguamish River and passes Bryant to enter a heavily forested area and leave Snohomish County.[13][14][15]

The Lake McMurray Store, established in 1889, located on SR 9 in Lake McMurray, a community located in southern Skagit County.

Entering Skagit County, the highway continues northwest through a large forest to Lake McMurray, where it intersects SR 534 and encounters the Lake McMurray Store, established in 1889.[16] Passing Big Lake and its community of the same name, the roadway serves Big Lake Elementary before intersecting SR 538 at a roundabout.[17] Turning northeast to Clear Lake and Clear Lake Elementary,[18] the route crosses the Skagit River into Sedro-Woolley. In Sedro-Woolley, the street becomes concurrent with SR 20 and is named Moore Street. At the end of the concurrency, the road turns north as Township Street, paralleling another BNSF rail line,[4] at Cascade Middle School.[19] Continuing north out of the city and into rural areas, SR 9 passes Samish Elementary,[20] crosses the Samish River and exits rural Skagit County.[13][14][21]

The highway enters Whatcom County in a valley located east of Lake Whatcom. Passing Acme and crossing the Nooksack River, the roadway becomes concurrent with SR 542 in Deming. Traveling west with SR 542 along the Nooksack River, the road splits in Cedarville and continues north through a series of 90-degree turns in a plain located near the Sumas River. In Nooksack, the route becomes Nooksack Avenue and encounters SR 544, named Main Street, which travels west to Everson. North of Nooksack, SR 9 intersects SR 546 in a rural area and travels northeast along the Sumas River to Sumas. In Sumas, SR 547 ends at SR 9 and a spur route that serves trucks branches off and SR 9 terminates at the Canadian border. The road continues north from the Canadian border, through Abbotsford, BC to Highway 1 (BC 1), as BC 11.[13][14][22]

Spur route[edit]


State Route 9 Spur
Location: Sumas

Within Sumas, SR 9 has a short 0.24 mi (0.39 km) spur route that is used by trucks travelling into Canada.[2] SR 9 Spur starts at SR 9 (Cherry Street) and travels east as Garfield Street and north as Sumas Avenue to the Canadian border, where it becomes Boundary Avenue and reconnects back to SR 9's continuation in Canada, Highway 11 (BC 11) in Abbotsford, BC.[2][22][23] After the Cherry Street intersection, an estimated daily average of 1,800 motorists used the roadway in 2007.[8]

History[edit]

The current route of SR 9 began as a road extending from Grace (today Woodinville) north to Snohomish, first appearing in an 1895 map.[24] The Snohomish to Arlington segment was not built until after SR 9, but between Arlington and Sedro-Woolley, there was a highway by 1911.[25] The first section of the roadway to be included in the state highway system was the current SR 542 concurrency, which became a branch of State Road 1 extending from Bellingham to Mount Baker in 1925.[26] Secondary State Highway 1A (SSH 1A) was established in 1937 and ran from Primary State Highway 2 (PSH 2) in Woodinville north to Sumas and west to PSH 1 in Blaine. A branch of SSH 1A connected the main highway to the Canadian border.[27] Between Lynden and Nooksack, SSH 1A was realigned in 1951 and in 1953, SSH 1A between Blaine and Sumas was deleted.[28][29] SSH 1E became concurrent with SSH 1A in 1957 when it was extended east through Arlington to Darrington.[30] A third concurrency was added in 1961 when PSH 16 was extended west, concurrent in Sedro-Woolley, to Fredonia.[31] During the 1964 highway renumbering, a new system of highways, sign routes, was introduced and was co-signed with the existing primary and secondary state highways. SSH 1A became SR 9, but SSH 1A was still signed until 1970.[1][32] In 1965, SSH 1A / SR 9 was shortened from Woodinville to SR 202 in Grace, which was not complete yet.[33][34] By 1966, the highway was not complete between Lake Stevens and Arlington and in 1970, SR 202 became SR 522.[35]

Since 2004, the Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT) has completed nine construction projects on SR 9.[36] The Lake Stevens weigh station, located on the west side of the highway at the Sopher Hill Road intesersection was expanded to serve two trucks at once in late 2005.[37] The U.S. Route 2 (US 2) interchange was modified to use New Bunk Foss Road as an onramp and traffic signals were added in January 2006.[38] The roadway was repaved between Snohomish and Lake Stevens and also guardrails and turn lanes were added in 2006.[39]< On 22 November 2006, WSDOT opened a new alignment of SR 9 between Nooksack to Sumas that bypassed three 90-degree turns.[40][41] A roundabout was added to the SR 538 intersection east of Mount Vernon in summer 2007.[42][43] Between SR 522 and SR 524, the highway was widened from a 2-lane road to a four-lane divided highway in 2008.[44][45] A curve on the roadway north of Arlington was straightend in late 2008 and turn lanes were added to two intersections near Bryant.[46][47]

Future developments[edit]

Between 1980 and 2000, the population of Snohomish County grew by 80%; most new residents now use the 2-lane SR 9 to commute. Accidents have increased from an average of 325 collisions per year in the 1990s to 450 collisions per year between 2000 and 2007. Since late 2005, WSDOT has been improving the corridor with six projects located between SR 522 and the Skagit County line that are scheduled to be completed by 2013.[48][49] South of Snohomish, WSDOT is improving the highway in multiple ways including new intersections and alignments, new web cameras and new turn lanes.[50][51] Between SR 524 and Clearview, the 2-lane road is being widened to a four-lane divided highway starting in 2011.[52][53] The SR 531 intersection south of Arlington is scheduled to be rebuilt as a roundabout in 2011.[54][55][56] The roundabout option was chosen over a traffic signal in early October 2009.[57] A route development plan is currently being designed for the highway between SR 522 and Schloman Road north of Arlington.[58][59] During a project to widen SR 9 in Lake Stevens, a left-turn lane to Lake Stevens Road was removed and residents located on the road have protested.[60]

Major intersections[edit]

County Location Mile[2] km Destinations Notes
Snohomish   0.00 0.00 SR 522 – Seattle, Bothell, Monroe Southern terminus; interchange
Maltby 1.57 2.53 SR 524 (Maltby Road) – Lynnwood, Edmonds
  6.97 11.22 SR 96 west (Lowell Larimer Road) to I‑5 – Mill Creek, Everett
Snohomish 9.58 15.42 Second Street Interchange
10.87 17.49 Bickford Avenue Former US 2
  12.23 19.68 US 2 (Stevens Pass Highway) – Everett, Monroe, Wenatchee Interchange
Lake Stevens 15.76 25.36 SR 204 west to US 2 west – Everett
17.49 28.15 SR 92 east (Granite Falls Highway) – Lochsloy, Granite Falls
Marysville 19.26 31.00 SR 528 west (64th Street) to I‑5 – Marysville, Priest Point
  26.05 41.92 SR 531 west (172nd Street) to I‑5 – Smokey Point, North Lakewood, Lake Goodwin
Arlington 29.46 47.41 SR 530 west (Jackson Road) to I‑5 – Silvana, Stanwood
29.57 47.59 SR 530 east (Burke Avenue) – Oso, Darrington, Rockport Northern end of SR 530 concurrency
Skagit Lake McMurray 40.03 64.42 SR 534 west to I‑5 – Conway
  49.78 80.11 SR 538 west (College Way) to I‑5 – Mount Vernon Roundabout
Sedro-Woolley 55.89 89.95 SR 20 west (North Cascades Highway) – Port Townsend, Anacortes, Burlington Southern end of SR 20 concurrency
57.17 92.01 SR 20 east (North Cascades Highway) – Concrete, Twisp, Okanogan Northern end of SR 20 concurrency
Whatcom Deming 79.41 127.80 SR 542 east (Mount Baker Highway) – Kendall, Glacier, Mt. Baker Southern end of SR 524 concurrency
  84.01 135.20 SR 542 west (Mount Baker Highway) – Bellingham Northern end of SR 542 concurrency
Nooksack 90.36 145.42 SR 544 west (East Main Street) to SR 539 – Everson
  93.61 150.65 SR 546 west (East Badger Road) to SR 539 – Lynden
Sumas 97.50 156.91 SR 547 east (Front Street) to SR 542 east – Kendall
98.00 157.72
SR 9 Spur east (Garfield Street)
98.17 157.99 BC 11 north – Abbotsford, Mission, Maple Ridge Northern terminus at Canada–United States border
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Spur intersections[edit]

The entire spur is in Sumas, Whatcom County.

Mile[2] km Destinations Notes
0.00 0.00 SR 9 (Cherry Street) – Nooksack, Sedro-Woolley, Arlington Southern terminus
0.24 0.39 Boundary Street Northern terminus at Canada–United States border
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Washington State Legislature (1970). "RCW 47.17.040: State route No. 9". Retrieved 3 August 2009. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). "State Highway Log: Planning Report, SR 2 to SR 971". Retrieved 3 August 2009. 
  3. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (11 May 2009). "SR 522; Junction SR 9 / Snow-Wood Road". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  4. ^ a b Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). Washington State Rail System (Map). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/NR/rdonlyres/1DFCBFA0-1A9D-4838-A74F-7841BF22E9C3/0/Railmap_update_Sept2008.pdf. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  5. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (17 September 2004). "SR 9; Junction 2nd Street / Riverview Road". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  6. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (24 April 2009). "SR 2; Junction SR 9". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  7. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (1 July 2009). "SR 9; Junction SR 204". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  8. ^ a b Washington State Department of Transportation (2007). "2007 Annual Traffic Report". Retrieved 5 August 2009. 
  9. ^ Snohomish County (2009). Snohomish County Centennial Trail (Map). http://www.co.snohomish.wa.us/documents/Departments/Parks/Maps/centennial-map.pdf. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  10. ^ Arlington Public Schools (20 January 2009). Arlington Elementary Attendance Boundaries (Map). http://www.asd.wednet.edu/education/page/thumb.php?sectiondetailid=13259&timestamp=1249422774&thumbname=/images/pageitems/13259/p655681722_7704.jpg&picalt=&width=815. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  11. ^ Arlington Public Schools (2009). "Pioneer Elementary". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  12. ^ Arlington Public Schools (2009). "Arlington High School". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  13. ^ a b c Google Inc. "State Route 9". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Snohomish+Woodinville+Rd%2FWA-9+SE&daddr=WA-9+NE+to:48.306948,-122.209167+to:WA-9+to:Sumas+Way&hl=en&geocode=FTgb2QIduTi4-A%3BFR6d3QIdCLq4-A%3B%3BFWB44wIdgNq2-A%3BFfq36wIdTmK2-A&mra=dpe&mrcr=0&mrsp=2&sz=9&via=1,2,3&sll=48.380025,-122.31047&sspn=1.326211,2.463684&ie=UTF8&z=9. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  14. ^ a b c Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). Washington State Highways, 2008–2009 (Map). 1:842,000. Cartography by United States Geological Survey (2008–09 ed.). Section A3, B3, C3, D3. http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/NR/rdonlyres/87105CAD-83A9-49A7-80F3-5719637C1E2D/0/FrontMapBig.pdf. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  15. ^ Thomas Bros., Rand McNally (2008). King, Pierce & Snohomish Counties Street Guide (Map). 1:24,000. Thomas Bros. Street Guides. Cartography by NAVTEQ (2008 edition ed.). pp. 276, 296–297, 317, 337, 357, 377, 397, 417, 437, 457. ISBN 0-528-86671-0.
  16. ^ Cohen, Aubery (6 August 2008). "Highway 9: Enjoy the pace of memory lane". The Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  17. ^ Sedro-Woolley School District (2009). "Big Lake Elementary". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  18. ^ Sedro-Woolley School District (2009). "Clear Lake Elementary". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  19. ^ Sedro-Woolley School District (2009). "Cascade Middle School". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  20. ^ Sedro-Woolley School District (2009). "Samish Elementary". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  21. ^ G.M. Johnson (2004). Skagit County: Mount Vernon, Anacortes (Map). City Street Map (2004 ed.). ISBN 1-894570-90-1. http://store.maplink.com/map.aspx?pid=522946. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  22. ^ a b Washington State Department of Transportation (30 August 2004). "SR 9; Junction SR 9 SP Sumas". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  23. ^ Google Inc. "State Route 9 Spur". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Cherry+St%2FWA-9&daddr=49.000507,-122.263402+to:Boundary+St&hl=en&geocode=FSKu6wIdgGK2-A%3B%3BFfS36wIdkWO2-A&mra=dpe&mrcr=0&mrsp=1&sz=17&via=1&sll=49.000352,-122.262683&sspn=0.005117,0.009624&ie=UTF8&ll=49.001239,-122.264099&spn=0.005117,0.009624&z=17. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  24. ^ Washington State University (1895). Snohomish, 1895 (Map). 1:125,000. Washington 1:125,000 topographic quadrangles. Cartography by United States Geological Survey. http://content.wsulibs.wsu.edu/cgi-bin/pview.exe?CISOROOT=/maps&CISOPTR=458&CISORESTMP=/qbuild/buildplate11.html&CISOVIEWTMP=/qbuild/buildplate12.html&CISOROWS=2&CISOCOLS=5&CISOCLICK=title:subjec:creato:date:type. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  25. ^ Washington State University (1911). Mount Vernon, 1911 (Map). 1:125,000. Washington 1:125,000 topographic quadrangles. Cartography by United States Geological Survey. http://content.wsulibs.wsu.edu/cgi-bin/pview.exe?CISOROOT=/maps&CISOPTR=447&CISORESTMP=/qbuild/buildplate11.html&CISOVIEWTMP=/qbuild/buildplate12.html&CISOROWS=2&CISOCOLS=5&CISOCLICK=title:subjec:creato:date:type. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  26. ^ Washington State Legislature (18 February 2009). "Chapter 26". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1925 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. p. 60. Retrieved 4 August 2009. Section 1. A primary state highway, to be known as State Road No. 1 or the Pacific Highway, is established as follows: Beginning at the international boundary line at Blaine in the County of Whatcom; thence by the most feasible route in a southerly direction through the cities of Bellingham, Mt. Vernon, Everett, Seattle, Tacoma, Olympia, Chehalis, Kelso and Vancouver to the interstate bridge over the Columbia River between Vancouver and Portland; also from a junction in the city of Bellingham; thence by the most feasible route in an easterly direction to Austin Pass in Whatcom County. 
  27. ^ Washington State Legislature (18 March 1937). "Chapter 207: Classification of Public Highways". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1937 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. p. 994. Retrieved 4 August 2009. (a) Secondary State Highway No. 1A; beginning at Blaine on Primary State Highway No. 1, thence in an easterly direction by the most feasible route to a point east of Van Buren, thence in a southerly direction by the most feasible route to an intersection with Primary State Highway No. 1 in the vicinity west of Deming, thence following the route of Primary State Highway No. 1 to a point east of Deming, thence in a southerly direction by the most feasible route by way of Sedro Woolley, Arlington and Snohomish to an intersection with Primary State Highway No. 2 in the vicinity southeast of Bothell; also beginning at a junction with Secondary State Highway No. 1A in the vicinity east of Van Buren, thence in a northerly direction by the most feasible route to the international boundary in the vicinity west of Sumas. 
  28. ^ Washington State Legislature (1951). "Chapter 273". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1951 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. 
  29. ^ Washington State Legislature (1953). "Chapter 280". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1953 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  30. ^ Washington State Legislature (1957). "Chapter 172". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1957 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  31. ^ Washington State Legislature (3 April 1961). "Chapter 21: Highways". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1961 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. p. 2618. Retrieved 4 August 2009. SEC. 3. Section 47.16.160, chapter 13, Laws of 1961 and RCW 47.16.160 are each amended to read as follows: A primary state highway to be known as primary state highway No. 16, or the North Cross State highway, is hereby established according to description as follows: Beginning in the vicinity of Pateros on primary state highway No. 10, thence in a northerly and westerly direction by the most feasible route by way of Twisp, Diablo dam, Marblemount, Concrete, Sedro Woolley and Burlington to a junction with primary state highway No. 1 east of Whitney; also beginning at a point in the vicinity south of Twisp on primary state highway No. 16, thence in an easterly direction by the most feasible route to a junction with primary state highway No. 10 in the vicinity south of Okanogan; also, beginning at a wye connection with primary state highway No. 16, southwest of Okanogan, thence southwesterly to a junction with primary state highway No. 10 in the vicinity of Malott; Provided, That until such times as primary state highway No. 16 from southwest of Okanogan to the vicinity of Malott is actually constructed on the location adopted by the highway commission, no existing county roads shall be maintained or improved by the highway commission as a temporary route of said primary state highway No. 16. 
  32. ^ C. G. Prahl (1 December 1965). "Identification of State Highways". Washington State Highway Commission, Department of Highways. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  33. ^ Washington State Legislature (1965). "Chapter 170". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1965 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. 
  34. ^ University of Texas at Austin (1965). Seattle, 1965 (Map). 1:250,000. Cartography by United States Geological Survey. http://www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/topo/250k/txu-pclmaps-topo-us-seattle-1965.jpg. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  35. ^ University of Texas at Austin (1966). Victoria, 1966 (Map). 1:250,000. Cartography by United States Geological Survey. http://www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/topo/250k/txu-pclmaps-topo-us-victor.jpg. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  36. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "Agency Projects: Completed Projects". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  37. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2005). "SR 9 – Lake Stevens Weigh Station – Complete November 2005". Archived from the original on June 29, 2010. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  38. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2006). "SR 9 – US 2 Interchange Modifications – Complete January 2006". Archived from the original on June 29, 2010. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  39. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2006). "SR 9 – 56th Street SE to 60th Street NE Paving and Safety – Complete June 2006". Archived from the original on June 29, 2010. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  40. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2006). "SR 9 – Nooksack Road Vicinity to Cherry Street – Complete November 2006". Archived from the original on 13 December 2006. Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  41. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2006). SR 9 – Nooksack Road to Cherry Street (Map). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/NooksakToCherry/map.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  42. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2007). "SR 9 – SR 538 Intersection Improvements – Complete August 2007". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  43. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2005). SR 9 – SR 538 Intersection Improvements (Map). Cartography by Tele Atlas. http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/SR538IntersectionImprovements/Map.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  44. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). "SR 9 – SR 522 to 212th Street NE – SR 524 – Stage 1B and 2 – Complete May 2008". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  45. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). SR 9 – SR 522 to 212th (Maltby Road) (Map). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/sr522_212thst/ProjectMap.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  46. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). "SR 9 – Schloman Road to 268th Street NE – Complete November 2008". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  47. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2008). SR 9 Schloman Road to 268th Street NE (Map). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/SchlomanTo268thNE/Maps.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  48. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "State Route 9 Corridor Program". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  49. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "Agency Projects: Highway, Ferry and Rail Construction and Improvement Projects". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  50. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "SR 9 – 176th to Marsh Road". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  51. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). SR 9 176th to Marsh Rd Map and Graphics (Map). Cartography by Tele Atlas. http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/176thtoMarsh/SR9176toMarshProjectAreaSummary.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  52. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "SR 9 – 212th Street SE to 176th SE – Widening (Stage 3)". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  53. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). SR 9 – 212th SE to 176th SE Project Area (Map). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/212thse_176thse/Map.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  54. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "SR 9 – SR 531 / 172nd Street NE – Intersection Improvements". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  55. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). SR 9 – SR 531 / 172nd Street NE – Intersection Improvements (Map). Cartography by Tele Atlas. http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/SR531intersection/map.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  56. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "SR 9 – SR 531 / 172nd Street NE – Intersection Improvements – Design Options". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  57. ^ "Roundabout selected as preferred option for SR 531 intersection in Arlington" (Press release). Washington State Department of Transportation. 6 October 2009. Retrieved 10 November 2009. 
  58. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). "SR 9 – Route Development Plan – SR 522 to Schloman Road Vinicity". Retrieved 4 August 2009. 
  59. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation (2009). SR 9 Route Development Plan – SR 522 to Schloman Road Vinicity (Map). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/SR9/RoutePlan/Map.htm. Retrieved 4 August 2009.
  60. ^ Sheets, Bill (14 November 2009). "Lake Stevens neighbors protest loss of left turn off Highway 9". The Everett Herald. Retrieved 16 November 2009. 

External links[edit]

Route map: Google / Bing