Alberta Highway 986
|Length:||158 km (98 mi)|
|West end:||Hwy 35 (Mackenzie Hwy)|
|East end:||Hwy 88 (Bicentennial Hwy) near Red Earth Creek|
|County of Northern Lights, Northern Sunrise County|
Alberta Provincial Highway No. 986, commonly referred to as Highway 986, is an east-west highway in northern Alberta, Canada. It spans approximately 158 km (98 mi) from Highway 35 (Mackenzie Highway) to Highway 88 (Bicentennial Highway).
Highway 986 comprises the western segment of the partially constructed "Northern Alberta East-West Highway Corridor".
Highway 986 begins at Highway 35, approximately 21 km (13 mi) north of the Town of Grimshaw and 21 km (13 mi) south of the Hamlet of Dixonville within the County of Northern Lights. After intersecting Highway 743, the highway crosses the Peace River and enters Northern Sunrise County. A short distance later, the highway intersects Highway 688. It then continues east through the hamlets of Cadotte Lake and Little Buffalo before ending at Highway 88, approximately 10 km (6.2 mi) south of the Hamlet of Red Earth Creek.
|County of Northern Lights||0||Hwy 35 (Mackenzie Highway) – Manning, Grimshaw|
|20||Hwy 743 – Deadwood, Peace River|
|30||Crosses the Peace River|
|Northern Sunrise County||37||Hwy 688 south – St. Isidore|
|158||Ends at Hwy 88 (Bicentennial Highway) – Red Earth Creek, Slave Lake|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi
- "2015 Provincial Highway 1-216 Progress Chart" (PDF). Alberta Transportation. March 2015. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 10, 2016. Retrieved October 12, 2016.
- Alberta Official Road Map (Map) (2011 ed.). Alberta Tourism, Parks and Recreation. § F-3 & F-4.
- "Northern Highways Strategy – Building for Tomorrow Today ... Advancing the Alberta Economy" (PDF). Northern Alberta Development Council. October 2008. Retrieved 2011-07-17.
- Province of Alberta Canada Official Road Map (Map) (1994 ed.). Alberta Economic Development and Tourism. § F-3 & F-4.
- Province of Alberta Canada Official Road Map (Map) (1995 ed.). Alberta Economic Development and Tourism. § F-3 & F-4.