Manitoba Highway 10

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

Highway 10 shield

Provincial Trunk Highway 10
Northern Woods and Water Route (section)
Route information
Maintained by the Department of Infrastructure Provincial Government of Manitoba
Length 804 km[1] (500 mi)
Existed 1938 – present
Major junctions
South end US 281 / ND 3
(International Peace Garden Border Crossing)
  PTH 3
PTH 2
PTH 110
PTH 1 (TCH)
PTH 16 (TCH)
PTH 5
PTH 20
PTH 83
PTH 60
PTH 39
North end Saskatchewan boundary at Flin Flon
continues as Hwy 167
Location
Major cities Brandon, Dauphin, The Pas, Flin Flon
Towns Boissevain, Minnedosa, Erickson, Clear Lake, Ethelbert, Minitonas, Swan River, Cranberry Portage
Highway system

Manitoba provincial highways

PTH 9A PTH 10A

Provincial Trunk Highway 10 (PTH 10) is a provincial primary highway located in the Canadian province of Manitoba.

PTH 10 begins at the International Peace Garden along the Canada–United States border near Boissevain. The highway runs north through Brandon, Dauphin, Swan River, and The Pas to the Saskatchewan boundary at Flin Flon. The speed limit is 100 km/h.

Between Dauphin and The Pas, PTH 10 is designated as the Northern Woods and Water Route. The highway also serves as the main route through Riding Mountain National Park.

At 847 km (526 mi) in length, PTH 10 is currently the longest highway in the province.[2][3]

Route History[edit]

An earlier PTH 10 was designated in 1926 from Winnipeg to Whitemouth. In 1930, it extended east to Ontario. This was eliminated in 1932-1933, as it became part of PTH 1. PTH 10, in its current state, first appeared on the 1938-39 Manitoba Highway Map.[4] Prior to this, the road appeared in several broken sections with different numbering. Between PTH 5 and Swan River, the highway was known as Highway 6. The highway was designated as Highway 26 between Minnedosa and Brandon, and as Highway 25 between Brandon and Highway 2, and Highway 20 from Highway 2 to Boissevain.[5] Highway 20 became part of Highway 25 in 1929.[6]

While PTH 10 has largely maintained the same configuration for most of its history, the highway has had a few fairly significant reconfigurations in its time.

Within Brandon, 18th Street between Victoria Avenue and the current junction with PTH 1 was designated as part of PTH 10 in 1962. PTH 1 was reconfigured to its current route in 1959[7] and included as part of the Trans-Canada Highway system three years later. Prior to this, PTH 10 met PTH 1 (PTH 1A between 1959 and 1962) at the intersection of 18th Street and Victoria Avenue. The two highways would then run in concurrence along Victoria Avenue and 1st Street following the route currently designated as PTH 1A until PTH 10 turned north at an intersection approximately 500 metres east of its current junction. The highway would rejoin its current configuration approximately 1 kilometre (0.62 mi) north of the old intersection.[8] The intersection with PTH 1/1A was moved to its current location in 1959.

The section of PTH 10 between its current junction with PTH 24/PR 262 at Tremaine and eastbound PTH 16 was constructed and opened to traffic in 1962. Prior to this, the highway turned east approximately 1 kilometre (0.62 mi) south of the current junction. PTH 24 (known as PTH 27 prior to 1956) would travel 1 kilometre (0.62 mi) past its current eastbound terminus to meet PTH 10. From this point, the highway traveled east for 7 kilometres (4.3 mi) before turning north and traveling for 12 kilometres (7.5 mi), meeting eastbound PTH 16 (known as PTH 4 prior to 1977) 2 kilometres (1.2 mi) south of Minnedosa. The two highways ran in concurrence from this junction through Minnedosa along what is now PTH 16A to its current northbound/westbound junction.[9] The current highway was shortened by 2 kilometres (1.2 mi) in 1971 to its current junction with eastbound PTH 16 with the construction of the Minnedosa bypass.[10]

The original section of PTH 10 was redesignated as PR 262 when the provincial government implemented its secondary highway system in 1966.[11]

Prior to 1950, PTH 10's northern terminus was with PTH 83 (then known as Highway 31) at Swan River.[12] The highway was extended to The Pas in 1951,[13] and to its current northern terminus at Flin Flon the following year.[14]

Major intersections[edit]

Division Location km[1] mi Destinations Notes
Boissevain – Morton Peace Garden 0.0 0.0 US 281 south / ND 3 south – Dunseith Continues into North Dakota
Canada–United States border at International Peace Garden Border Crossing
13.4 8.3 PR 341 east – William Lake
20.2 12.6 PTH 3 – Deloraine, Killarney
Boissevain 25.5 15.8 PR 443 east – Ninga
26.8 16.7 Road 16 N (Caranton Road) Former PR 348 north
30.0 18.6 PR 448 north
41.1 25.5 PR 343 west
Whitewater Minto 47.6 29.6 PTH 23 east – Ninette South end of PTH 23 overlap
52.5 32.6 PTH 23 west – Elgin, Hartney North end of PTH 23 overlap
Oakland – Wawanesa 69.8 43.4 PTH 2 east – Treherne South end of PTH 2 overlap
74.0 46.0 PTH 2 west – Souris North end of PTH 2 overlap
81.8 50.8 PR 453 east
Cornwallis 86.8 53.9 PR 349 west
93.8 58.3 PTH 110 north (Eastern Access) – Winnipeg
City of Brandon 96.6 60.0 Richmond Avenue Former PR 344 south
98.2 61.0 Victoria Avenue (PTH 1A (TCH)) – Virden
100.3 62.3 Crosses the Assiniboine River
100.6 62.5 Grand Valley Road (PR 459 west) / Kirkcaldy Drive
103.2 64.1 PTH 1 (TCH) west – Regina PTH 10 branches east; south end of PTH 1 overlap
104.8 65.1 PTH 1 (TCH) east – Winnipeg
1st Street (City Route) (PTH 1A (TCH) west) – Brandon
PTH 10 branches north; north end of PTH 1 overlap
Elton Forrest 113.1 70.3 Road 66 N – Justice Former PR 561 east
119.6 74.3 PTH 25 west – Rivers
122.9 76.4 PR 353 east – Brookdale
Minto – Odanah 131.1 81.5 PTH 24 west – Rapid City
PR 262 north – Oak River
139.3 86.6 Riverdale Road (Road 81 N) Former PR 563 west
Minnedosa 146.3 90.9 PTH 16 (TCH) east (Yellowhead Route) – Minnedosa, Neepawa, Winnipeg South end of PTH 16 overlap
149.8 93.1 PR 355 – Cardale, Minnedosa
152.5 94.8 PTH 16 (TCH) west (Yellowhead Route) – Russell, Saskatoon
PTH 16A east – Minnedosa
North end of PTH 16 overlap
160.7 99.9 Newdale Road (Road 91 N) – Newdale Former PR 473 west
Clanwilliam – Erickson Erickson 175.9 109.3 PR 357 east – Mountain Road
183.0 113.7 PTH 45 west – Sandy Lake, Oakburn
Harrison Park Onanole 193.9 120.5 PR 262 south – Scandinavia, Clanwilliam Former PR 263 east
194.1 120.6 PR 354 west – Crawford Park Former PR 263 west
Riding Mountain National Park 197.3 122.6 South gate of Riding Mountain National Park
203.2 126.3 PTH 19 east – Lake Katherine, Whirlpool Lake
249.9 155.3 North gate of Riding Mountain National Park
Dauphin 257.3 159.9 PTH 5 east – Ste. Rose du Lac, Neepawa South end of PTH 5 overlap
Dauphin 261.4 162.4 PTH 5A west / PTH 10A north (Main Street S) PTH 5/10 branches west; south end of Dauphin Bypass
266.5 165.6 PTH 5A east / PTH 10A south (City Route) – Dauphin PTH 5/10 branches west; north end of Dauphin Bypass
274.7 170.7 PR 274 south – Keld
Gilbert Plains Ashville 281.2 174.7 PTH 5 west – Roblin North end of PTH 5 overlap; PTH 10 branches north
Ethelbert 305.7 190.0 PR 267 – Drifting River, Sifton
315.5 196.0 PR 273 east – Ukraina
322.3 200.3 PTH 10A north – Ethelbert
Ethelbert 324.9 201.9 PTH 10A east (NWWR) – Ethelbert
PR 274 south – Mink Creek
North end of Northern Woods and Water Route
326.7 203.0 PR 269 east – Fork River
340.1 211.3 Road 182 N – Garland Former PR 489 east
341.8 212.4 PR 367 west – Duck Mountain Park
Mountain Pine River 355.5 220.9 PR 271 east – Pine River
Cowan 386.0 239.8 PTH 20 south (NWWR) – Camperville, Winnipegosis
Minitonas 412.3 256.2 PR 268 north – Lenswood
Minitonas 418.8 260.2 PR 366 south – Minitonas South end of PR 366 overlap
420.4 261.2 PR 366 north – Bowsman North end of PR 366 overlap
428.6 266.3 PR 488 south
Swan River Swan River 433.8 269.6 PTH 10A north / PTH 83A south (Main Street E) – Swan River
PTH 83 south (Valley Road) – Roblin
PTH 10 branches north
436.2 271.0 PTH 10A south – Swan River
447.4 278.0 PR 279 west – Whitefish Lake
Bowsman 450.0 279.6 PR 266 north
Mountain Birch River 470.9 292.6 PR 268 south – Birch River
475.4 295.4 PR 365 west – Steeprock Lake
509.2 316.4 PTH 77 west – Barrows, Hudson Bay Former PR 277 west
518.6 322.2 PR 483 east – Pelican Rapids
No. 21 588.1 365.4 PTH 60 east – Easterville, Grand Rapids
Kelsey 628.8 390.7 PR 282 north
The Pas 661.6 411.1 PR 283 west (1st Street W / NWWR) – Hudson Bay
PR 285 east (1st Street E) – Ralls Island
North end of Northern Woods and Water Route
662.8 411.8 Crosses the Saskatchewan River
No. 21 Clearwater Lake
Provincial Park
681.6 423.5 PR 287 east – Cormorant, Moose Lake
Grass River
Provincial Park
736.9 457.9 PTH 39 east – Snow Lake, Thompson
City of Flin Flon 795.2 494.1 PR 291 west – Channing, Big Island Lake
797.8 495.7 PTH 10A west – Flin Flon East Access
803.6 499.3 First Avenue (PTH 10A east) PTH 10A is unsigned
804.2 499.7 Saskatchewan border
Hwy 167 continues towards Creighton
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

References[edit]

Route map: Google

KML is from Wikidata
  1. ^ a b Google (December 14, 2017). "Provincial Trunk Highway 10 in Manitoba" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved December 14, 2017. 
  2. ^ Microsoft Streets and Tips (Map) (2004 ed.). Microsoft Corporation Redmond Washington. 
  3. ^ "Northern Woods and Water Route, Canada". PlanetWare Inc. 1995–2009. Archived from the original on 2009-10-26. 
  4. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1938. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  5. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1928. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  6. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1929. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  7. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1959. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  8. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1958. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  9. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1962. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  10. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1972. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  11. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1966–1967. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  12. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1950. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  13. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1951. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 
  14. ^ Manitoba Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Manitoba Minister of Infrastructure and Transportation. 1952. Retrieved March 6, 2015. 

External links[edit]

  • Official Name and Location - Declaration of Provincial Trunk Highways Regulation - The Highways and Transportation Act - Provincial Government of Manitoba
  • Official Highway Map - Published and maintained by the Department of Infrastructure - Provincial Government of Manitoba (see Legend and Map#1, 4 & 6)
  • Google Maps Search - Provincial Trunk Highway 10