Street running

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An NICTD EMU street-running on Michigan City’s 11th Street; United States, in 2009

On-street running or street running is the routing of a railroad track or tramway track running directly along public streets, without any grade separation. The rails are embedded in the roadway, and the train shares the street with pedestrians and automobile traffic. Street running trains generally travel at reduced speed for safety reasons.

Stations can appear similar in style to a tram stop, but often lack platforms, pedestrian islands, or other amenities. Passengers may be required to wait on a distant sidewalk, and then board or disembark directly among mixed traffic in mid-pavement, rather than at curbside.

Rails can be embedded in the surface of bridges and tunnels as on Inuyama Bridge (Japan) or Anton Anderson Memorial Tunnel (US).


This list does not include conventional tram, interurban, light rail or the tram portions of tram-train systems, which usually run in the street.



A passenger train running down the centre of Ellen Street, Port Pirie (1940)


A WLB freight train in Guntramsdorf



The Toll Royal Railways airport train runs along the main street in Phnom Penh in Cambodia.


Notable examples in Canada include:[1]

Brantford, Ontario
Clarence Street (From Nelson Street to Icomm Drive, formerly Canadian National Railway;now Southern Ontario Railway, still in use)
Guelph, Ontario
Kent Street (from Glasgow Street to Gordon Street), CNR, still in use[2]
St. Catharines, Ontario
Louisa Street (From just east of Thomas Street to Catherine Street, Canadian National Railway, removed, continues to Welland Avenue below)
Welland Avenue (From Francis Street to Balfour Street, removed)
Waterloo, Ontario
Caroline Street (from Erb Street West to Allen Street West, (CP Rail) tracks removed in 1994. Later reinstalled for ION light rail, in service again as of 2019)


In Rijeka, freight trains (and occasional passenger trains) run from western to eastern cargo terminal of Port of Rijeka through the city centre.[3]


For tramways the legal separation of a street running trackbed and an exclusive trackbed in urban traffic is given in § 16 BOStrab tramway regulations. Germany has some street-running railways:

A "Mollibahn" train running through Bad Doberan, Germany
  • In the northeast of Germany, the steam "Mollibahn" narrow gauge railway travels on-street through the town of Bad Doberan at the start of its journey.
  • Near Mannheim, the Oberrheinische Eisenbahn and Rhein-Haardt-Bahn are street running through several villages.
  • In Linkenheim, near Karlsruhe, the Hardt Railway was changed to BOStrab (tramway) in 2011 for that reason.
  • Road and rail share the Lindaunis Bridge in Schleswig-Holstein.
  • Freight trains using the infrastructure of Rhein-Sieg-Verkehrsgesellschaft to the company Evonik in Niederkassel-Lülsdorf passing the village Sieglar (next to Troisdorf) are running inside the Pastor-Böhm-Straße.
  • Newly-built rail vehicles leave the factory of Bombardier Transportation along the 900-metre long Fabrikstraße in Bautzen


  • A section of service track of the H8/H9 BHÉV lines on Kerepesi Road in Budapest was rebuilt as street running in order to allow metro replacement buses to use the path to avoid traffic jams. The railway is only used by maintenance trains, mainly at night. Buses also only operate occasionally.
  • The only operational road-railway bridge in Hungary where street running happens is at Kisköre on the Tisza. Here, the non-electrified single-track railway carrying the branch line 102 of MÁV runs on the same path as local car traffic. The bridge is closed for road vehicles when trains pass.


A Darjeeling Himalayan Railway running through the street in Darjeeling

The steam-powered Darjeeling Himalayan Railway runs along the main street in Darjeeling in West Bengal in India.


Indonesia used to have an extensive "steam tramways" (more accurately defined as local railways) network, which had many street running sections in various towns and cities in Java and Sumatra.

Two sections remain in use in 2010: part of the Wonogiri branch runs along the Slamet Riyadi street in Surakarta, and a short branch to an oil depot in Madiun. The earlier line sees both passenger and freight service (including a steam-hauled tourist train), while the other line is exclusively for freight.[citation needed]


Freight trains to and from the docks at Dublin share the Alexandra road with cars. In Cork, there have been street railways and tramways in the central area of the city, and the Cork and Muskerry Light Railway also had street lines running through the western suburbs, later shared with trams.


The Bernina Railway runs in the streets of Tirano.[b]

The Circumetnea ran until 1999 on the Corso delle Provincie in Catania.

The Cremona–Iseo railway ran until 1956 in the central street of Cavatigozzi.[citation needed]

The Domodossola–Locarno railway started until the 1980s from the station square of Domodossola.

The Rivabahn was until 1981 a freight railway that ran into the city of Trieste along the seaside street ("Riva").

The Rome–Fiuggi railway (now practically a tramway) runs completely along the Via Casilina in Rome.


Japanese law distinguishes between tramways and railways, but light rail does not exist as a separate category. For instance, the Toyama Light Rail line - with extensive street trackage - is legally a railway but uses low-floor light rail vehicles. Only operations with 'heavy rail' vehicles are listed here.

Examples under the jurisdiction of Japan's Railway Law include:

Examples classified legally as tramways - but using heavy rail vehicles and often inter-operating with full-size railways - are listed below.


The rail link across the Thai–Lao Friendship Bridge over the Mekong River between Thailand and Laos is shared-use, although road traffic stops while trains cross the bridge.[4]

New Zealand[edit]

Street running in Kawakawa

The Bay of Islands Vintage Railway, part of the former Opua Branch of the New Zealand Railways, runs down the middle of the state highway in the centre of Kawakawa.[5]

The Taieri Gorge Railway, part of the former Otago Central Railway runs down the middle of a one lane road bridge in Hindon. These tourist passenger trains have the right of way, with only signs warning motorists of trains.[6]


In Aguas Calientes, the town at the foot of Machu Picchu, the railway shares the streets with pedestrians, as well as in other towns further up the line. This railway serves as the only way of reaching Machu Picchu from Cusco without walking.[citation needed]


Av. Emídio Navarro with Ramal da Lousã track, in Coimbra, Portugal (2007)

In Coimbra, an 800 m single-track segment of Ramal da Lousã runs along Emídio Navarro, immediately southeast of the Coimbra-City station; closed “provisionally” in 2004, track scheduled to be lifted upon total closure of the spur line from Coimbra-B.[c]

In Lisbon a series of short single track segments along Avenue Brasília / Avenue Índia in riverside southwest Lisbon, links Linha de Cintura with Linha de Cascais and with cargo tracks associated with the harbour. It carries freight traffic only, mostly at night.[d]


In 1999, Žeželj Bridge, a railway and road bridge in Novi Sad (with separated traffic) was destroyed during NATO bombing of Yugoslavia. As a temporary replacement, a street running Road-Railway Bridge was constructed in 2000. It remained actively used up to 2018, when the new Žeželj Bridge opened, and the dismantling of the temporary bridge began in October that year.


A Berninabahn train crossing the main square in Tirano

Swiss law does not distinguish between trams and railways, making the distinction between street running by trams and that by railways legally indistinct.

The Berninabahn has three sections of street running, in Le Prese, Miralago and in Tirano (in Italy), where the approach to the station involves street running and crossing a public square.

Rhaetian Railway has a section of street running in Chur.[7]

In Zürich, 1,000-tonne grain trains make up to 4 journeys a day between Bahnhof Hardbrücke and the Swissmill Tower on Sihlquai, following a 2-kilometre route along Zahnradstrasse, Hardstrasse and Zöllystrasse, including a tram crossing. The driver controls traffic lights manually.[8]


The Pinghsi Line runs along the streets near several of its stations, e.g., Shihfen Station and Pinghsi Station.


Maeklong Railway Market, Bangkok

United Kingdom[edit]

The combined road and rail swing bridge at Preston Marina

The most notable track where street running was common was the Weymouth Harbour Tramway; however this ended service to regular traffic since 1987, and to all traffic since 1999.

The Porthmadog cross town link links the narrow-gauge Welsh Highland and Ffestiniog railways and includes a short length of street running on the outskirts of Porthmadog.[9]

A freight-only street-running railway network was through Trafford Park; only one section along Barton Dock Road has seen use in recent years. This branch is abandoned and removed.[10]

The heritage Ribble Steam Railway runs across a swing bridge at the entrance to Preston Marina. The route is shared between road and rail traffic.

United States[edit]

Entries marked with a ∆ denote instances where a railroad is laid alongside a road or in the median of a divided roadway rather than embedded in the road surface.






  • Alameda:
    • Clement ave. Abandoned.[14]
  • Anaheim:
    • Santa Ana St., and after a bend continuing on the street in S Olive street.[15]
  • Chula Vista:
    • F - street. Abandoned.[16]
  • Fresno:
    • Floradora Avenue (North Clark Street to North Maple Avenue) ∆
    • S Anna Street.[17]
  • Gardena
    • Vermont Ave. between Gardena Boulevard and West 164th Street.
  • Los Angeles:
    • MC Farland ave.
    • S Fries ave.
    • S Alameda st. Abandoned; partly still in place.[18]
  • Modesto:
    • From 1912 until April 2000, trains operated approximately 1.25 miles (2 km) down Ninth Street, one of the major arteries of the city. The tracks were built by the Tidewater Southern Railway and later operated by the Union Pacific. They were controversial and the city tried to have them removed for decades. However, a short section along B Street from Ninth Street to Twelfth Street remains in active use.
  • Oakland:
    • Jack London Square: 1st. St. W./Embarcadero W. (from end of road, west of Market St. to Webster St., UP/Amtrak mainline, in use.) Amtrak passenger trains, and mainline container freight trains share the road with pedestrians, cyclists, buses and automobiles, with passenger trains traveling at up to 25 miles per hour (40 km/h).
    • Glascock St, from 29th Ave to Lancaster St, serving Cemex and Miller Mining Company.
    • Abandoned street-trackage in different streets still in place.( Woodstreet, 105 th.ave., Union st., Poplar st., 20,Louise st., 18,26[19]
  • Redwood City:
    • Chestnut Street (Heller Street to Veterans Boulevard)
  • San Francisco:
    • Carroll Ave. (Caltrain tracks to Ingalls St.)
    • Illinois St. Bridge (over Islais Creek)
    • Quint St. (Davidson Ave. to Arthur Ave.)
  • San José:
  • Santa Cruz:
    • Beach St. (from Cliff St. to Pacific Ave. at the Municipal Wharf; additionally the track section east to Leibrandt Ave. runs on a pedestrian walkway)
    • Chestnut St. (from Green St. to south of Laurel St.)
  • Sebastopol:
    • Main Street (Analy Avenue to Burnett Street)Abandoned, now bike-trail.[21]
  • Stockton:
  • Turlock:
  • Vallejo:
    • The Vallejo Causeway, and on Mare Island.[23]
  • Watsonville:
    • Walker Street southern terminus to Beach Street, Santa Cruz Branch Line owned by Santa Cruz County Regional Transportation Commission


  • Fort Collins:
    A train on South Mason Street at West Laurel Street in Ft Collins, Colorado
    • Mason St. (from Cherry St. to W. Pitkin St., BNSF, Tracks still in use though currently within median separated from traffic by curbs) ∆


  • Clearwater:
    • East Avenue (from Turner Street to Drew Street; still in use)
    • Fort Harrison Avenue (from Belleview Blvd. to E Street; removed, now Pinellas Trail)
  • Ocala:
    • NE and SE Osceola Av. (from NE 3rd St. to SE 3rd St., rarely used)
  • Pensacola:
    • Tarragona St. (from E. Blount St. to E. Main St.)
  • St. Petersburg:
    • 1st Ave. S. (from 13th St. S. to Bay Shore Dr. SE; removed, with portions now Pinellas Trail)
  • Tampa:
    • E. Polk St. (from N. Ashley Dr. to N. Jefferson St., still in use)


  • Albany:
    • W Roosevelt Ave.
  • Augusta:
    • 6th St. (from Reynolds St. to Taylor St., still in use)
  • Columbus:
    • 9th St., and 6th.St.
  • Savannah:
    • River St./West Riverstreet /East River street. Abandoned, partly in place and exploited as trolley. Temporary out of use.[24]
  • Sandersville:


  • Rockford:
    • N Madison Street (from Southwest of Prairie Street to Y Boulevard)
  • Chicago:
    • on Goose Island. Abandoned in 2019.[26]
  • Springfield:
  • Chicago:(Wood St., on Beverly Hills suburban line) ??No street running found.
  • Chicago: (71st. Street and Exchange Avenue)(Metra suburban)(lightrail)
  • Worden, IL (Illinois Terminal, until 1972)



  • Bellevue:
    • 2nd Street between Elm St and High St ∆
  • Cedar Falls:
    • 5th Street between Franklin St and Main Street.
  • Iowa City:
    • South Gilbert Court ∆ north of Kirkwood Avenue.(this track is not in the road but next to the road) This line connects the IAIS mainline to the CRANDIC system running beneath the IAIS viaduct but is very rarely used due to the steep grade.




  • Gretna:
    • Madison St. (from Americus St. to 4th St.)
    • 4th St. (from Amelia St. to Huey P. Long Av.)
  • New Orleans:
    • Alabo street. Nearly abandoned(?).[37]






  • New Albany: Abandoned.
    • N. Railroad Avenue (from Summer St./Cleveland St. to W. Bankhead St./E. Bankhead St. [Highway 178/Old US 178]


  • St. Louis:
    • N 2nd St. ∆ (from Bremen Ave. to Angelrodt St., leads to Hall St. below)
    • Hall St. (from Dock St. to Branch St., leads to 1st St. below)(actually this is not a street, because there is no pavement.)
    • 1st St. (from Clinton St. to Biddle St.)
    • 3rd St. (X) (from Shenandoah Ave. to north of Barton St. (leads back to S. 2nd St. below)
    • S. 2nd St. (X) (from Chouteau Ave. to Lynch St.)
    • Dorcas St. (X) (from Busch Pl. to S. Broadway St./rail yard)
    • Hadley St. (abandoned in 2006)(but present)(but the tracks on the long winding viaduct to it are gone)(former ITS Highline)[42]
(X)=Present but little or no longer in use since the company's own railway was closed down in 2011. (the Manufacturers Railway)
  • Jefferson City:
    • W McCarty St. (from the U.S. 54 overpass to Bolivar St.)
  • Kansas City
    • Stateline Rd. (from St. Louis Ave to 9th Street)


  • Lincoln:
    • S. 5th St. (from B St. to G St.)

New Jersey[edit]

New York[edit]

  • Buffalo:
  • Canandaigua:
    • N. Main St. (From N. Main St to the parking lot next to the City Hall, owned by FGLK)
  • Corning:
    A train on Schulyer Street in Utica, New York, March 7, 2016
    • E. Tioga Ave.?? (from Cedar St. [Center Way] to Dead End, still in use by NS) ?? Google Maps shows that there are only (short) stretches of street track at Riverfront Plaza and on the Corningware Factory site.[46]
  • Hudson:
  • Ithaca:
    • N. Fulton St. (from W. Court St. to W. State St., owned by NS) ∆
  • New York City (Brooklyn):
    • 1st Ave. (from 39th St. to 63rd St.; still in use by South Brooklyn Railway; former trackage continued along 41st St. below)
    • 41st St. (from 1st Ave. to east of 2nd Ave., goes through building at 2nd Ave. intersection, continues along 2nd Ave. below; no longer active)
    • 2nd Ave. (from end of road, i.e. north of 28th St. to south of 41st St.; no longer active)
    • 32nd St. (from 2nd Ave. to west of 3rd Ave.; no longer active)
  • Painted Post:
    • W. Chemung St. (from Nobriga Ln. to 1st St. [Public right-of-way ends at North Hamilton St.])
  • Rome:
    • Railroad Street runs over the Mohawk River on MA&N bridge. (The street is in its own right-of-way on either side of the bridge.)
  • Syracuse:
    • Washington St (now Erie Blvd.) (NYC, removed)
  • Utica:
    • Schuyler St (from Noyes St. to Whitesboro St.; still in use by NYS&W Utica branch)

North Carolina[edit]

  • Fayetteville:
    • Hillsboro street.[48]
    • E. Russel St. ∆
  • New Bern:
    • Windley St. (from end of road to Dunn St., leads to Dunn St. below)
    • Dunn St. (from Windley St. to N. Craven St., leads to Hancock St. below)
    • Hancock St. (from Queen St. to S. Front St., still in use, leads to Scott St. in James City, NC below)
  • Kinston:
    • E Shine street. Abandoned. Removed.
  • Tarboro
    • Albemarle Avenue ∆
  • Wilmington:
    • S. Front St. (from Marsetllar St. to Mears St.)
  • Winston-Salem:
    • N. Chesnut St. ∆ (between 4th and 5th St.)
  • Asheville:
    • Riverside Drive.(Heritage railroad on terrain next to the street)(near Woodfin)
  • Rocky Mount, NC : no street running found.
  • FYI, the street running in W Maple street no longer exists in James City, NC. The rail spur is also out of service now.(this was no real street running, because the street had no pavement)




  • Albany
    • NE Water Avenue
  • Astoria
    • Astoria Riverwalk (no longer used by freight trains, but occasional trolley use)
  • Beaverton
    • SW Lombard Ave. (used only by WES commuter trains) ∆
  • Coos Bay
    • N. Front Street.
  • Harrisburg
    • 4th Street (two blocks west of the U.P. mainline)
  • Hillsboro
    • SW Adams
    • SE Washington
  • Independence
    • S. Second Street
  • Junction City
    • Holly Street
  • Lebanon
    • W. Olive Street
  • Newberg
    • S. Blaine Street (out of service with the closure of the adjacent paper company)
  • Oregon City
    • Main Street (crosses Hwy 99E, out of service with the closure of the adjacent paper company)
  • Portland (not counting all the instances of light rail street running)
    • NW York Street (out of service with the demolition of the adjacent steel mill)
    • N River Street (near Albina Yard)
    • NW Yeon Ave Frontage Road
  • Rainier
    • A St.
  • Salem:
    • Front St. NE (from Norway St. NE to Ferry St. SE)
  • Svensen
    • Rocky Lane ∆.
  • White City:
    • Ave H. Short track (reverse loop) between Agate road and 13th. Street.(industrial area & spur) [54]


Rhode Island[edit]

  • Providence:
    • Providence and Worcester Railroad Service to the northernmost piers of the Port of Providence and numerous sidings via Allens Ave. from the Harbor Branch. Tracks in situ, currently classed as "Out of Service" by FRA rules.
  • Pawtucket:
    • Along George Bennett Highway From Beverage Hill Avenue to Benefit Street. While mostly on the side of the road, there are several short sections along the road.


  • Austin
  • Dallas: Abandoned
    • Coombs St. (from Ervay St. to Malcolm X Blvd., formerly operated by ATSF)
  • Ennis: Abandoned
  • Houston
    • Capitol (west of Bagby St. to Avenida de Las Americas)
    • Rusk (west of Bagby St. to Avenida de Las Americas)
  • Waco: Abandoned
    • Mary St. (from University Parks Dr. to 5th St.)


  • Ogden:
    • Wall Avenue (Oregon Short Line, later Union Pacific, removed)
  • Salt Lake City:
    • 900 South ("Passenger Line", San Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lake Railroad, later Union Pacific, removed 2008)
  • Tooele:


  • Ashland:∆
    • Center St./Railroad Ave. (from W. Patrick St./Smith St. to Gwathmey Church Rd., AMTK, still in use)
  • Norfolk:∆


  • Olympia:
    • Jefferson Street (from State Street to Seventh Avenue)
  • Renton:
    • Houser Way in Downtown, used by Boeing to ship planes to Everett plant.
  • Yakima:
    • W Pine St, S 6th.Ave,former interurbantracks, in use by heritage trolley.

West Virginia[edit]

  • Williamstown
    • Second street (Williams Avenue to Highland Avenue) ∆
  • Saint Marys:
    • 2nd St. (from Creel St. to Clay St., CSX, still in use)


  • Paris:
    • N Fentres street~S Caldwell street~Mc Neil street.[65]
  • Memphis:
    • Kentucky street.
    • Kansas street.[66]
  • Nashville:
    • Herman street~Tredco drive. Abandoned but present.[67]
  • Knoxville:
    • Jones Street. Abandoned.(?) [68]
    • At "Sportcomplex Wayne G Basler"(train almost enters building, so close he passes!)[69]
  • Murfreesboro:
    • Overall Street. Out of use.(?)[70]


  • Houston:[71]
    • Commerce Street. Little in use.
    • Aleen Street. Abandoned.
  • San Antonio: Abandoned in 2001.[72]
    • E Jones Ave ~ W Jones Ave
    • street without name above Newell Ave.
    • Emma Koehler. These 3 streets belong to the same Electric(!) branch. The Texas Traction Company ran here with antique electric engines from 1917 and 1907 ! On Emma Koehler is the rails still present(?). Both engines have been preserved.
  • Beaumont:
  • Orange:
    • Front street. Abandoned.(?)[74]
  • Fort Worth:
    • Shamrock ave. Industrial.
    • In Stockyard Station. Touristic trains trough market.[75]
  • Dallas:[76]
    • Coombs Street. Out of use.(?)
    • Lenway Street.
  • Austin:[77]
    • 4th. Street. Lightrail - trains.
  • Baytown:[78]
    • Oakwood Street ~ Daniel Street. Abandoned but still present.(?)
  • Texarkana:[79]
    • Willis Street. Abandoned but still in place.


  • Richmond:[80]
    • Byrd Street.
    • E Out of use.
    • E Out of use.
    • W Out of use.
    • Brander st. Out of use.
    • Remnants in: Dinwidde ave, Goodes st., Amber st., Cary st.,Stockton st.,, Cummings drive, Hardy st.•
  • Ashland:[81]
    • ∆ Double track trough N Center Street ~ S Center Street. With Amtrak - station.
  • Bristol:


  • Ballard:
    • Shihole ave Nw.~ Nw. Terminal Railway)(1 branch,1 engine)[83]
  • Hoquiam:
    • Levee street ~ ~ Polk Street. Abandoned and removed.[84]
  • Naval base Kitsap-Bremerton:
    • On this terrain. Out of use.
  • Olympia:
    • Jefferson Street SE. Industrial branch.[85]
  • Palouse:
    • W Whitman Street.[86]
  • Renton:
    • Houser way S. Transport Boeing airplane - bodies.[87]
  • Seattle:[88]
    • Diagonal S ave.
    • Ohio Street.
    • S Oregon Street.
    • Fox Street•°•Myrtle Street.
  • Yakima:[89]
    • W Pine Street.
    • N 6th.ave. Both streets belong to a former interurban network, now Heritage - lines. With antique engines and trolleys/trams.


  • Oconto:
    • Broadway Avenue ∆ (CN, Still in use, Single track runs down the center of Broadway Avenue for four blocks, trains travel up to 30 mph through the street )
  • Sheboygan Falls:
    • Monroe Street (WSOR, previously owned by CNW and UP, this line was used until the mid 2000s, and then put out of service. The Wisconsin Southern Railroad refurbished the track in 2015)
  • Oshkosh:
    • Division Street (WC, this section the Wisconsin Central mainline ran down Division Street along people's front yards, considered a bottleneck, the tracks were abandoned in 1996, and were removed later. Trains now run down Broad Street a few blocks east. The track there is owned currently by CN)
  • La Crosse:
    • Front Street South (BNSF, former main line, now used very lightly to serve local factories)


The Afghanistan–Uzbekistan Friendship Bridge

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Street running railroad on Denison Street in Rockhampton, Queensland 23°22′35″S 150°30′26″E / 23.376492°S 150.507336°E / -23.376492; 150.507336
  2. ^ Image here
  3. ^ "map".
  4. ^ "map".


  1. ^ Trains Magazine, Vol. 68, Issue 4 (April 2008) (pages 22-31)
  2. ^ Graham, David (May 12, 2010). "History haunts Guelph's railways". Guelph Mercury.
  3. ^ Brkljača, Maja (June 7, 2018). "Traffic Collapse Due to Station Refurbishment; All Trains to Go Through City Centre". RTL Group.
  4. ^ "How to travel by train, bus & boat to & within Laos - Bangkok-Vientiane by train". Retrieved 2018-03-06.
  5. ^ "Welcome to the Bay of Islands Vintage Railway". Retrieved 2016-10-15.
  6. ^ Dorn, Lori (11 June 2019). "A One-Lane Bridge in Hindon, New Zealand That Is Shared by Cars and Trains Without Any Traffic Lights". Laughing Squid. Retrieved 17 July 2020.
  7. ^ Video Mitch (Mar 9, 2017). "Swiss Trains: Street Running in Chur". Retrieved 13 January 2019 – via Youtube.
  8. ^
  9. ^ Davies, Merfyn (30 October 2010). "Taith gyntaf teithwyr trên bach o Gaernarfon i Borthmadog". BBC Online (in Welsh). Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  10. ^ Google maps
  11. ^ running trains !(the largest overview worldwide)
  12. ^ Google maps
  13. ^ running trains!
  14. ^ Google maps
  15. ^ Google maps
  16. ^ Google maps/streetview
  17. ^ running trains !
  18. ^ Google maps/You Tube(video with steamtrain in 1939 in color)
  19. ^ running trains !
  20. ^ Google streetview
  21. ^ Google maps
  22. ^ running trains!
  23. ^ Google streetview
  24. ^ running trains!
  25. ^ Google maps
  26. ^ running trains!
  27. ^ Google streetview
  28. ^ Google streetview
  29. ^ Google streetview
  30. ^ Google streetview
  31. ^ Google streetview
  32. ^ Google streetview
  33. ^ Google streetview
  34. ^ Google streetview
  35. ^ Google streetview
  36. ^ running trains !
  37. ^ Streetview
  38. ^ Kyper, Frank (1977). The railroad that came out at night : a book of railroading in and around Boston. Brattleboro, Vt.: S. Greene Press. pp. 13–40. ISBN 0-8289-0318-2.
  39. ^ Street Running with the Pioneer Valley Railroad. atholfam. 7 May 2012 – via Youtube.
  40. ^, 25 oct.2019," Clock ticks down as Fort Frances........"
  41. ^ Google maps
  42. ^ Goolge maps
  43. ^ You Tube
  44. ^ Google maps
  45. ^ Google maps
  46. ^ Google maps/streetview
  47. ^ Google streetview/maps/You Tube
  48. ^ Google maps/streetview
  49. ^ Google maps
  50. ^ Google maps/streetview
  51. ^ Google maps
  52. ^ Google maps
  53. ^ Google maps
  54. ^ Google maps
  55. ^ Google maps
  56. ^ "CSX D053 Elizabeth PA". 2015-03-07.
  57. ^ "Street Running in Elizabeth, PA".
  58. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  59. ^ "Philly NRHS - Railfan Pictures of the Week".
  60. ^ Google maps
  61. ^ Google maps
  62. ^ "12/09/2016 - Decision - 45571".
  63. ^ "Southwest Pennsylvania Railroad Company-Abandonment Exemption-in Fayette County, Pa". 6 December 2016.
  64. ^ Google maps
  65. ^ Google maps
  66. ^ Google maps
  67. ^ Google streetview/maps
  68. ^ Google maps
  69. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  70. ^ Google maps
  71. ^ Google maps
  72. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  73. ^ Google maps
  74. ^ Google maps
  75. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  76. ^ Google maps
  77. ^ Google maps
  78. ^ Google maps/streetview
  79. ^ Google streetview/maps
  80. ^ Google maps
  81. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  82. ^ Google maps
  83. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  84. ^ Google maps
  85. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  86. ^ Google maps
  87. ^ Google maps/You Tube
  88. ^ Google maps
  89. ^ Google maps/You Tube

External links[edit]