|Length||366.76 mi (590.24 km)|
|Existed||August 27, 1957–present|
|West end||I-20 in Aledo, TX|
|East end||I-40 / US 65 / US 67 / US 167 in North Little Rock, AR|
|Counties||TX: Parker, Tarrant, Dallas, Rockwall, Hunt, Hopkins, Franklin, Titus, Morris, Bowie|
AR: Miller, Hempstead, Nevada, Clark, Hot Spring, Saline, Pulaski
Interstate 30 (I-30[a]) is a 366.76-mile-long (590.24 km) Interstate Highway in the southern states of Texas and Arkansas in the United States. I-30 travels from I-20 west of Fort Worth, Texas, northeast via Dallas, and Texarkana, Texas, to I-40 in North Little Rock, Arkansas. The highway parallels U.S. Route 67 (US 67) except for the portion west of downtown Dallas (which was once part of I-20). Between the termini, I-30 has interchanges with I-35W, I-35E and I-45. I-30 is known as the Tom Landry Freeway between I-35W and I-35E, within the core of the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex.
I-30 is the shortest two-digit Interstate with a number ending in zero in the Interstate system. The Interstates ending in zero are generally the longest east–west Interstates. The largest metropolitan areas that I-30 travels through include the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex, the Texarkana metropolitan area, and the Little Rock metropolitan area.
The western end and zero mile point of I-30 in Texas is at its intersection with I-20 in Parker county near Aledo. It then travels near downtown Fort Worth on a new routing further south than the now removed Lancaster Elevated section of the freeway. The section of I-30 between Dallas and Fort Worth is designated the Tom Landry Highway in honor of the long-time Dallas Cowboys coach. Though I-30 passed well south of Texas Stadium, the Cowboys' former home, their new stadium in Arlington, Texas is near I-30. However, the freeway designation was made before Arlington voted to build Cowboys Stadium. This section was previously known as the Dallas–Fort Worth Turnpike, which preceded the Interstate System. Although tolls had not been collected for many years, it was still known locally as the Dallas–Fort Worth Turnpike until its renaming. The section from downtown Dallas to Arlington was widened to over 16 lanes in some sections, by 2010. From June 15, 2010, through February 6, 2011, this 30-mile (48 km) section of I-30 was temporarily designated as the "Tom Landry Super Bowl Highway" in commemoration of Super Bowl XLV which was played at Cowboys Stadium.
In Dallas, I-30 is known as East R.L. Thornton Freeway between downtown Dallas and the eastern suburb of Mesquite. I-30 picks up the name from I-35E south at the Mixmaster interchange. The Mixmaster is scheduled to be reconstructed as part of the Horseshoe project, derived from the larger Pegasus Project. The section from downtown Dallas to Loop 12 (Buckner Boulevard) is eight lanes plus an HOV lane. This section will be reconstructed under the East Corridor project to 12 lanes by 2025/2030. From Rockwall to a point past Sulphur Springs, I-30 runs concurrent with US 67. Through the city of Greenville, I-30 is known as Martin Luther King Jr. Freeway. I-30 continues northeasterly through East Texas until a few miles from the Texas-Oklahoma border, when the route turns east, towards Arkansas.
I-30 enters southwestern Arkansas at Texarkana, the twin city of Texarkana, Texas.[self-published source] I-30 intersects I-49, after which it travels northeast. I-30 then passes through Hope, birthplace of former President Bill Clinton. I-30 then serves Prescott, Gurdon, Arkadelphia, and Malvern. At Malvern, drivers can use US 70 or US 270 to travel into historic Hot Springs or beyond into Ouachita National Forest. There, US 70 and US 67 join I-30 and stay with the interstate into the Little Rock city limits. Northeast of Malvern, I-30 passes through Benton, before reaching the Little Rock city limits. From Benton to its end at I-40, I-30 is a six-lane highway with up to 85,000 vehicles per day. As I-30 enters Little Rock, I-430 leaves its parent route to create a western bypass of the city. Just south of downtown, I-30 meets the western terminus of I-440 and the northern terminus of another auxiliary route in I-530. I-530 travels 46 miles (74 km) south to Pine Bluff. At this three-way junction of interstates, I-30 turns due north for the final few miles of its route. Here I-30 passes through the capitol district of Little Rock. I-30 also creates one final auxiliary route in I-630, or the Wilbur D. Mills Freeway, which splits downtown Little Rock in an east–west direction before coming to its other end at I-430 just west of downtown. After passing I-630, I-30 crosses the Arkansas River into North Little Rock and comes to its eastern terminus, despite facing north, at I-40. At its end, I-30 is joined by US 65, US 67, and US 167. US 65 joins I-40 westbound, while US 67 and US 167 join I-40 eastbound from I-30's eastern terminus.
The very first fully controlled-access part of what is now I-30 was the Dallas–Fort Worth Turnpike, a 30-mile (48 km) controlled-access tollway in the Dallas–Fort Worth Metroplex. Completed by 1957, it operated as a toll road between 1957 and 1977, afterward becoming a nondescript part of I-20 and then I-30. The road, three lanes in each direction but later widened, is the only direct connection between downtown Fort Worth and downtown Dallas, Texas. In October 2001, the former turnpike was named the Tom Landry Highway, after the late Dallas Cowboys coach.
The proposed expressway was studied as early as 1944, but was turned down by the state engineer due to the expense. However, in 1953, the state legislature created the Texas Turnpike Authority, which in 1955 raised $58.5 million (equivalent to $443 million in 2019) to build the project. Construction started later that year. On August 27, 1957, the highway was open to traffic, but the official opening came a week later on September 5. The turnpike's presence stimulated growth in Arlington and Grand Prairie and facilitated construction of Six Flags Over Texas. At the end of 1977, the bonds were paid off and the freeway was handed over to the state Department of Transportation, toll collection ceased, and the tollbooths were removed in the first week of 1978.
The existing US 67 route was already in heavy use in the early 1950s, at which point it was twinned from just east of Dallas to Rockwall and also a rural section near Greenville and a few miles in Hopkins County. There were still a few at-grade crossings on these two sections into the 1980s. The twinned US 67 routes were upgraded to Interstate Highway standards beginning in 1961, forming the R.L. Thornton Freeway. By the mid 1960s, much of I-30 was under construction outside the Metroplex as well. The majority of the route was completed by 1965, but a 40-mile (64 km) stretch through rural areas built on a new alignment well away from US 67 between Mount Pleasant and New Boston remained unfinished. This remaining segment was finally built and opened to traffic in 1971, completing I-30.[self-published source]
Originally the west end of I-30 was at the current intersection of I-30 and US 80 near the border of Mesquite and Dallas. I-20 went into downtown Dallas and across the former Turnpike through downtown Fort Worth and to points west. Later, I-20 took its current southerly route around Dallas and Fort Worth and I-30 assumed the former I-20 route from US 80 to western Fort Worth, and later to the current intersection with I-20 near Aledo.
I-30 was proposed to be extended along the US 67 freeway from Little Rock. However, this conflicted with the Missouri Department of Transportation's plan to extend I-57, which is also planned to use US 67. In April 2016, a provision designating US 67 from North Little Rock to Walnut Ridge, Arkansas, as "Future I-57" was added to the federal fiscal year 2017 Transportation, Housing and Urban Development funding bill. The provision would also give Arkansas the ability to request any segment of the road built to Interstate Highway standards be officially added to the Interstate Highway System as I-57. Had I-30 been extended, there were plans to upgrade AR 226 to Interstate standards and designate it as "Interstate 730".
I-130 was a proposed auxiliary route of I-30 that was planned to be concurrent with I-49. Once the eastern segment of the Texarkana Loop had been upgraded to Interstate standards, I-130 was to have been signed; however, it is now part of I-49.
|Texas||Parker||||0.00||0.00||I-20 west – Weatherford, Abilene||I-20 exit 421 eastbound; eastbound exit, westbound entrance & western terminus|
|1.7||2.7||1A||Walsh Ranch Parkway||Exit opened in May 2016|
|Tarrant||Fort Worth||2.3||3.7||1B||Linkcrest Drive|
|3.3||5.3||2||Spur 580 east||Former US 80|
|4.3||6.9||3||RM 2871 / Chapel Creek Boulevard|
|5.2||8.4||5A||Alemeda Street||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance|
|5.6||9.0||5||I-820 (West Loop)||Signed as exits 5B (north) and 5C (south) eastbound and 5A (north) and 5B (south) westbound; I-820 exit 3|
|Fort Worth–White Settlement line||6.6||10.6||6||Las Vegas Trail|
|Fort Worth||7.8||12.6||7B||SH 183 (Alta Mere Drive) / Spur 341 (Lockheed Boulevard)|
|8.8||14.2||8A||Green Oaks Road||No direct eastbound exit (signed at exit 7B)|
|9.1||14.6||8B||Ridgmar Boulevard / Ridglea Avenue|
|9.7||15.6||9A||Bryant Irvin Road|
|10.1||16.3||9B||US 377 south (Camp Bowie Boulevard) / Horne Street||Western end of US 377 overlap|
|12.2||19.6||11||Montgomery Street – Cultural District|
|12.4||20.0||12A||University Drive – City Parks, TCU, Fort Worth Zoo|
|13.1||21.1||12B||Rosedale Street||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance|
|13.3||21.4||12C||Forest Park Boulevard||No direct westbound exit (signed at exit 13A)|
|13.4||21.6||12B||Chisholm Trail Parkway south||Westbound exit and eastbound entrance|
|13.6||21.9||13A||Summit Avenue / 8th Avenue||No direct eastbound exits (signed as exit 13); access to Harris Methodist Hospital, Cook Children's Medical Center, Baylor All Saints Medical Center, and Plaza Medical Center of Fort Worth|
|14.5||23.3||13B||SH 199 (Henderson Street)|
|15.0||24.1||15A||Lancaster Avenue / Cherry Street – Convention Center, Downtown Fort Worth||Signed as exit 13 eastbound; access to Fort Worth Central Station|
|15.2||24.5||15||I-35W / US 287 north / US 377 north – Denton, Waco||Eastern end of US 377 overlap; eastbound exits signed as exit 15A and westbound exits signed as 15B (south) and 15C (north); I-35W exit 51|
|15.5||24.9||15B||US 287 south / SH 180 east (East Lancaster Avenue)||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance; SH 180 is former US 80|
|16.6||26.7||16||Riverside Drive||Westbound exit and eastbound entrance; signed as exits 16A (south) and 16B (north)|
|17.2||27.7||16C||Beach Street||Signed as exit 16 eastbound|
|19.0||30.6||18||Oakland Boulevard / Bridge Street|
|19.4||31.2||19||Brentwood Stair Road||Eastbound exit and entrance|
|21.3||34.3||21A||I-820 (East Loop)||Signed as exits 21B (north) and 21C (south) westbound; I-820 exit 28|
|21.5||34.6||21B||Bridgewood Drive||Signed as exit 21A westbound|
|27.4||44.1||27A||Lamar Boulevard / Cooper Street||Signed as exit 27 westbound; access to Arlington Memorial Hospital|
|27.8||44.7||27B||FM 157 (Collins Street) / Center Street||Signed as exits 28A (Center Street) and 28B (FM 157) westbound|
|28.8||46.3||28||Nolan Ryan Expressway / Baird Farm Road / AT&T Way|
|—||Baird Farm Road / AT&T Way||HOV access only; westbound exit and eastbound entrance|
|29||Ballpark Way / AT&T Way / Baird Farm Road|
|30.8||49.6||30||SH 360 / Six Flags Drive||Access to Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport|
|Dallas||Grand Prairie||32.3||52.0||32||Pres. George Bush Turnpike / SH 161||Signed as exits 32A (PGBT north, SH 161 east) and 32B (PGBT south, SH 161 west)|
|34.4||55.4||34||Belt Line Road|
|40.1||64.5||39||Cockrell Hill Road|
|41.9||67.4||42||Hampton Road||Signed as exits 42A (south) and 42 (north) eastbound|
|43.8||70.5||44||Sylvan Avenue||No eastbound exit|
|44.1||71.0||44||Beckley Avenue||No westbound exit; access to Methodist Medical Center of Dallas|
|Margaret McDermott Bridge over the Trinity River|
|45.2||72.7||45||I-35E (US 67 south / US 77) – Denton, Waco||Horseshoe Interchange; signed as exits 45A (north) and 45B (south) eastbound; signed as exit 46A westbound; western end of US 67 overlap; I-35E exits 427A-B (northbound)/428A-B (southbound)|
|46.1||74.2||45C||Lamar Street / Griffin Street||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance|
|46.8||75.3||46A||Griffin Street / Cadiz Street||Westbound exit and eastbound entrance|
|47.1||75.8||46B||Ervay Street||westbound exit and eastbound entrance|
|47.4||76.3||47A||Cesar Chavez Boulevard||No direct eastbound exit|
|47.6||76.6||47B||I-45 south / US 75 north (I-345 north) – Houston, McKinney||Signed as exit 46 eastbound; I-45 exit 284A; northern terminus of I-45; southern terminus of unsigned I-345 and US 75|
|48.1||77.4||47C||2nd Avenue / 1st Avenue – Fair Park||Signed as exit 47 eastbound|
|48.6||78.2||48A||Haskell Avenue / Peak Street / Carroll Avenue||Access to Baylor University Medical Center at Dallas|
|49.2||79.2||48B||SH 78 (East Grand Avenue) / Barry Avenue / Munger Boulevard – Fair Park|
|49.8||80.1||49A||SH 78 (East Grand Avenue) / Winslow Avenue – Fair Park|
|51.0||82.1||50A||Lawnview Avenue||Eastbound exit only|
|51.2||82.4||50B||Ferguson Road||Signed as exit 50 westbound|
|52.5||84.5||52A||Jim Miller Road|
|52.7||84.8||52B||St. Francis Avenue|
|53.3||85.8||53A||Loop 12 (Buckner Boulevard)|
|Dallas–Mesquite line||53.7||86.4||53B||US 80 east – Terrell||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance|
|Mesquite||54.4||87.5||54||Big Town Boulevard|
|56.3||90.6||56A||Gus Thomasson Road / Galloway Avenue||Signed as exit 57 westbound|
|56.9||91.6||56||I-635 (Lyndon B. Johnson Freeway)||Signed as exits 56B (north) and 56C (south); I-635 exits 8A-B|
|Garland||59.2||95.3||59||Belt Line Road / Broadway Boulevard|
|60.9||98.0||60B||Bobtown Road||No direct westbound exit (signed at exit 61A)|
|61.8||99.5||61B||Pres. George Bush Turnpike|
|62.4||100.4||62||Bass Pro Drive|
|Rockwall||Rockwall||67.2||108.1||67A||Village Drive / Horizon Road||No direct westbound exit (signed at exit 67)|
|67.6||108.8||67B||FM 740 (Ridge Road)||Signed as exit 67 westbound|
|68.0||109.4||67C||Frontage Road||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance|
|69.0||111.0||68||SH 205 – Rockwall, Terrell|
|70.2||113.0||69||John King Boulevard|
|Fate||72.7||117.0||73||FM 551 – Fate|
|Royse City||75.1||120.9||74||Frontage Road||Eastbound exit only|
|75.8||122.0||75||Westbound exit only|
|76.8||123.6||76||Erby Campbell Boulevard|
|77.4||124.6||77A||FM 548 – Royse City|
|78.0||125.5||77B||FM 35 (Epps Road)|
|Hunt||79.8||128.4||79||FM 1565 south / FM 2642|
|||81.4||131.0||81||Frontage Road||Westbound exit and eastbound entrance (currently closed due to construction)|
|||85.6||137.8||85||FM 36 – Caddo Mills|
|||87.9||141.5||87||FM 1903 – Caddo Mills|
|||90.2||145.2||89||FM 1570 – Airport|
|Greenville||92.1||148.2||92||Monty Stratton Parkway / Sayle Street|
|92.9||149.5||93||SH 34 (Wesley Street)|
US 69 / US 380 (Joe Ramsey Boulevard) / US 69 Bus. (Moulton Street)
|Access to Hunt Regional Medical Center|
|97.6||157.1||97A||Frontage Road||Westbound exit|
|||102.3||164.6||101||SH 24 / FM 1737 – Commerce, Paris|
|Campbell||104.8||168.7||104||FM 513 / FM 2649 – Campbell, Lone Oak|
|Hopkins||Cumby||111.2||179.0||110||FM 275 / FM 2649 – Cumby|
|||113.7||183.0||112||FM 499||No direct eastbound exit|
|||116.7||187.8||116||FM 2653 (Brashear Road) – Brashear||Eastbound access via Old US 67 (still signed with original shields) or Frontage Road (to FM 3389)|
US 67 Bus. north
|Sulphur Springs||123.1||198.1||122||SH 11 / SH 19 (Hillcrest Drive) – Airport|
|124.2||199.9||123||FM 2297 (League Street)|
SH 154 (Broadway Street) to SH 11 – Sulphur Springs
|126.1||202.9||125||Bill Bradford Road|
|127.8||205.7||126||FM 1870 (College Street)|
US 67 Bus. south / Loop 301
|||136.2||219.2||135||US 67 north||Eastern end of US 67 overlap|
|||137.5||221.3||136||FM 269 (Weaver Road)|
|||141.8||228.2||141||FM 900 (Saltillo Road)|
|Franklin||||143.4||230.8||142||County Line Road||No direct westbound exit|
|Mount Vernon||147.3||237.1||146||SH 37 – Clarksville, Winnsboro|
|Titus||Winfield||154.4||248.5||153||Spur 185 – Winfield, Millers Cove|
US 271 to US 67 / SH 49 / FM 1734 – Mount Pleasant, Paris, Pittsburg
US 271 Bus. / FM 1402 / FM 2152 – Mount Pleasant
|Signed as exits 162A (Bus. US 271/FM 2152) and 162B (FM 1402) westbound; access to Titus Regional Medical Center|
|Morris||||178.9||287.9||178||US 259 – De Kalb, Daingerfield|
|||199.8||321.5||199||US 82 – New Boston, De Kalb, Clarksville|
|New Boston||202.5||325.9||201||SH 8 – New Boston|
|||206.7||332.7||206||Spur 86 – TexAmericas Center|
|||208.2||335.1||207||Spur 594 – Red River Army Depot|
|Hooks||209.5||337.2||208||FM 560 – Hooks|
|||212.7||342.3||212||Spur 74 – TexAmericas Center–East|
|Leary||214.5||345.2||213||FM 2253 – Leary|
|Nash||218.8||352.1||218||FM 989 (Kings Highway) / FM 2878 (Pleasant Grove Road)|
|||219.3||352.9||219||University Avenue / Pecan Street|
I-369 south / US 59 south (The Loop) to US 71 – Atlanta, Houston, Shreveport
|Western end of US 59 overlap|
|221.1||355.8||220B||FM 559 (Richmond Road) / Pavilion Parkway|
|222.5||358.1||222||SH 93 / FM 1397 (Summerhill Road)||Access to Christus St. Michael Health System|
|Texas–Arkansas state line||Bowie–Miller county line||223.74|
|223||US 59 north / US 71 (State Line Avenue) – Ashdown||Eastern end of US 59 overlap|
|1.9||3.1||2||Four States Fair Parkway||Former AR 245|
|3.0||4.8||3||I-49 (The Loop) – Houston, Shreveport, Fort Smith||Signed as exits 3A (south) and 3B (north) eastbound; I-49 exit 37|
|6.3||10.1||7||AR 108 – Mandeville|
|||11.2||18.0||12||US 67 – Fulton||Eastbound exit and westbound entrance|
CR 1 to AR 355 north – Fulton, Mineral Springs
|Hope||29.7||47.8||30||US 278 – Hope, Nashville|
|30.9||49.7||31||AR 29 – Hope|
|||36.0||57.9||36||AR 299 – Emmet|
|Nevada||Prescott||43.8||70.5||44||US 371 / AR 24 – Prescott|
|||45.8||73.7||46||AR 19 – Prescott|
|Clark||||53.3||85.8||54||AR 51 – Okolona, Gurdon|
|||62.5||100.6||63||AR 53 – Gurdon|
|||69.0||111.0||69||AR 26 east – Gum Springs|
AR 8 / AR 51 to AR 26 – Arkadelphia
|Caddo Valley||77.3||124.4||78||AR 7 – Caddo Valley, Arkadelphia, Hot Springs|
|Hot Spring||||82.3||132.4||83||AR 283 – Friendship|
|||90.9||146.3||91||AR 84 – Social Hill|
AR 84 to AR 171
|97.8||157.4||98||US 270 west / US 270B east – Hot Springs, Malvern||Western end of US 270 overlap; Signed as exits 98A (east) and 98B (west)|
|99.3||159.8||99||US 270 east – Malvern||Eastern end of US 270 overlap|
|Saline||||106.0||170.6||106||Old Military Road (US 67)|
|||111.0||178.6||111||US 70 west – Hot Springs||Western end of US 70 overlap|
|||113.3||182.3||114||US 67 south (AR 229 north) – Arkansas Health Center||Western end of US 67 overlap|
|Benton||115.1||185.2||116||Sevier Street / South Street (AR 229 south)|
|116.5||187.5||117||AR 5 / AR 35 – Benton|
|117.5||189.1||118||Congo Road (AR 5 north)|
|Bryant||122.6||197.3||123||AR 183 – Bryant, Bauxite|
|Alexander–Little Rock line||125.9||202.6||126||AR 111 (Alexander Road) – Alexander|
|Pulaski||Little Rock||128.3||206.5||128||Mabelvale West Road / Otter Creek Road / Bass Pro Parkway||Westbound exit is before exit 129|
|128.8||207.3||129||I-430 north – Fort Smith|
|130.0||209.2||130||AR 338 (Baseline Road) – Mabelvale|
|131.3||211.3||131||McDaniel Drive||Westbound exit only|
|131.3||211.3||Chicot Road||Eastbound exit only|
|131.9||212.3||132||US 70B east (University Avenue)|
|132.5||213.2||133||Geyer Springs Road|
|133.8||215.3||134||Scott Hamilton Drive / Stanton Road|
|137.5||221.3||138A||I-440 east – Little Rock National Airport, Little Rock River Port, Memphis||Signed as exit 138 westbound|
|137.7||221.6||138B||I-530 south / US 65 south / US 167 south – Pine Bluff, El Dorado||Western end of US 65/US 167 overlap; Signed as exit 138 westbound; I-530 exit 1|
|138.6||223.1||139A||AR 365 (Roosevelt Road)|
|139.7||224.8||140||9th Street / 6th Street||Signed as exits 140A (9th Street) and 140B (6th Street) westbound|
|140.5||226.1||141A||AR 10 (La Harpe Boulevard) / Clinton Avenue|
|Arkansas River||140.8||226.6||Freeway Bridge|
|North Little Rock||141.0||226.9||141B||US 70 east (Broadway Street)||Eastern end of US 70 overlap|
|141.9||228.4||142||Curtis Sykes Drive|
|143.02||230.17||143A||I-40 west / US 65 north / AR 107 north – Conway, Fort Smith||Eastern end of US 65 overlap; I-40 exit 153B; left exit; tri-stack interchange|
|143B||I-40 east / US 67 north / US 167 north – Jacksonville, Memphis||Eastern terminus; eastern end of US 67/US 167 overlap; I-40 exit 153B; tri-stack interchange|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi|
Interstate 30 formerly had two business routes, both of which were in Arkansas. There are currently no business routes of I-30.
|Length||3.8 mi (6.1 km)|
|Existed||c. 1960–c. 1975|
|Location||Little Rock, Arkansas|
|Length||9.681 mi (15.580 km)|
|Existed||c. 1970–c. 2001|
Interstate 30 Business was a business route in Little Rock, Arkansas. The route started at Exit 132 on I-30 and followed US 70B nearly its entire route. In North Little Rock, the route remained concurrent with US 70 and terminated at Exit 141B at I-30.
- Federal Highway Administration (December 31, 2013). "Table 1: Main Routes of the Dwight D. Eisenhower National System of Interstate and Defense Highways as of December 31, 2013". Route Log and Finder List. Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved February 11, 2014.
- Transportation Planning and Programming Division (n.d.). "Highway Designations Glossary". Texas Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 20, 2020.
- Google (February 15, 2008). "Overview Map of I-30" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 15, 2008.
- Weingroff, Richard F. (January 18, 2005). "Was I-76 Numbered to Honor Philadelphia for Independence Day, 1776?". Ask the Rambler. Federal Highway Administration. Archived from the original on July 3, 2013. Retrieved January 17, 2008.
- "TexasFreeway > Dallas/Fort Worth > Photo Gallery > Interstate 30 Lancaster Street Elevated".
- Wilonsky, Robert (June 10, 2010). "Maybe One of the Few Times We'll Use 'Cotton Bowl' and 'Super Bowl' in Same Sentence". Dallas Observer. Unfair Park blog. Retrieved June 10, 2010.
- "TxDOT Sets in Motion Much-Anticipated Dallas Horseshoe Project" (Press release). Texas Department of Transportation. November 15, 2012. Archived from the original on November 19, 2012. Retrieved November 16, 2012.
- Benning, Tom (November 15, 2012). "Contract OK'd for Horseshoe Project's Massive Rebuilding of Downtown Dallas Freeways". The Dallas Morning News. Retrieved November 16, 2012.
- "Project Pegasus Overview". Retrieved April 7, 2012.
- "The East Corridor Website: Objectives and Goals". The East Corridor. Retrieved May 17, 2017.
- Kellar, Brad. "Multiple events planned to honor Dr. King". Herald-Banner. Retrieved May 25, 2016.
- "OK Roads". OK Roads. OK Roads. Retrieved December 23, 2018.[self-published source]
- "Bus Crash near Benton Kills Child, Injures 45 Others". Magnolia Reporter. Retrieved December 23, 2018.
- "I-30 Project Slowed by Potential Impact on Oldest Neighborhood in". Arkansas Online. January 29, 2018. Retrieved December 23, 2018.
- "Authorities ID Man Pulled from Arkansas River After He Crashed on I-30 ". Arkansas Online. November 2, 2018. Retrieved December 23, 2018.
- Morehead, Richard M. (November 14, 1944). "$61,000,000 Road Planned for Dallas and Fort Worth". The Dallas Morning News.[page needed]
- Thomas, Ryland; Williamson, Samuel H. (2020). "What Was the U.S. GDP Then?". MeasuringWorth. Retrieved September 22, 2020. United States Gross Domestic Product deflator figures follow the Measuring Worth series.
- McCullar, Clardy (August 28, 1957). "Turnpike Travelers Pleased with Trip". The Dallas Morning News.[page needed]
- "Pike Safety Factor Hailed by Governor". The Dallas Morning News. September 6, 1957.[page needed]
- "Fort Worth Flashback: Turnpike Stimulated Growth Between Fort Worth, Dallas". City of Fort Worth, Texas. Retrieved May 14, 2018.
- Slotboom, Oscar. "Old Road Maps of Texas, 1942–73". Archived from the original on April 12, 2009.[self-published source]
- Office of John Boozman (April 25, 2016). "Boozman Provision in Appropriations Bill Paves Way for Interstate Status of US 67" (Press release). Office of John Boozman. Retrieved April 26, 2016.
- "A Faster Trip From Region 8". Jonesboro, AR: KAIT-TV. March 12, 2003. Archived from the original on September 21, 2016. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
- "Jonesboro Chamber of Commerce Headed to Nation's Capitol". Jonesboro, AR: KAIT-TV. February 20, 2004. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
- Arkansas State Highway and Transportation Department (January 2001). "Interstate 130 to Be Designated in Arkansas" (Press release). Arkansas State Highway and Transportation Department. Archived from the original on December 13, 2013.
- Staff (December 9, 1959). "Minute Order 3514" (PDF). Arkansas State Highway Commission. Retrieved February 5, 2015. (p. 1544 of PDF)
- "Archived Tourist Maps". Arkansas State Highway and Transportation Department. Archived from the original on June 22, 2011. Retrieved July 8, 2011.
- "Business Route 30".
- In Texas, some sources use "IH 30", as "IH" is an abbreviation used by the Texas Department of Transportation for Interstate Highways.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Interstate 30.|