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Horsetail Falls drops 176 feet just a few yards off the Columbia Gorge Scenic Highway, Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, Oregon Carlsbad Coast Highway Sunset, North Ponto to Oceanside with Camp Pendleton in the distance Encinitas city sign lit at night over Highway 101 Carlsbad Coast Highway Sunset, North Ponto to Oceanside with Camp Pendleton in the distance Carlsbad Coast Highway Sunset, North Ponto to Oceanside with Camp Pendleton in the distance Coast Highway 101, looking south from Del Mar, with Los Penasquitos Marsh on the left and the cliffs of Torrey Pines State Reserve and La Jolla in the distance, San Diego, California Encinitas city sign lit at night over Highway 101 Encinitas city sign lit at night over Highway 101 Lower Cascade Creek Falls drops 300 feet just off highway 140 near Yosemite Valley, Yosemite National Park, California Hauling ass down highway 395.  Keep on truckin' baby Downtown San Diego at sunset, with Pacific Highway passing through the center Freeway intersection, Interstate 8 and Highway 163, looking west, San Diego, California Coast Highway 101, looking south from Del Mar, with Los Penasquitos Marsh on the left and the cliffs of Torrey Pines State Reserve and La Jolla in the distance, San Diego, California Pier 57.  Manhattan waterline.  Pier 57 is a long pier built on floating concrete caissons in the Hudson River in Manhattan, New York City. Built in 1952, it is located near the end of 15th Street on the West Side Highway, just south of the Chelsea Piers sports complex Horsetail Falls drops 176 feet just a few yards off the Columbia Gorge Scenic Highway, Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, Oregon Horsetail Falls drops 176 feet just a few yards off the Columbia Gorge Scenic Highway, Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, Oregon Horsetail Falls drops 176 feet just a few yards off the Columbia Gorge Scenic Highway, Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, Oregon Horsetail Falls drops 176 feet just a few yards off the Columbia Gorge Scenic Highway, Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, Oregon Mt. Whitney Hotel, near signs at night, Highway 395, Lone Pine, California Remains of the old historic "Coast Highway 101", undermined as the bluff upon which it was built eroded away, now broken into pieces of concrete and asphalt blocks and fallen down the sea cliffs, lying on the beach, Carlsbad, California Remains of the old historic "Coast Highway 101", undermined as the bluff upon which it was built eroded away, now broken into pieces of concrete and asphalt blocks and fallen down the sea cliffs, lying on the beach, Carlsbad, California Remains of the old historic "Coast Highway 101", undermined as the bluff upon which it was built eroded away, now broken into pieces of concrete and asphalt blocks and fallen down the sea cliffs, lying on the beach, Carlsbad, California Remains of the old historic "Coast Highway 101", undermined as the bluff upon which it was built eroded away, now broken into pieces of concrete and asphalt blocks and fallen down the sea cliffs, lying on the beach, Carlsbad, California Rocky Point and Highway 1, Big Sur, California Highway 1 and Bixby bridge, Big Sur, California Bixby Bridge on Highway 1, Lobos Rocks in foreground, Big Sur, California Bixby Bridge on Highway 1, Lobos Rocks in foreground,  Big Sur Bixby Bridge on Highway 1, Lobos Rocks in foreground, Santa Lucia mountains in the background, Big Sur, California Route 66 (also known as U.S. Route 66, The Main Street of America, The Mother Road and the Will Rogers Highway) was a highway in the U.S. Highway system. One of the original federal routes, US 66 was established in 1926 and originally ran from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and California, before ending at Los Angeles for a total of 2,448 miles.  US 66 was officially decommissioned (i.e, removed from the offical U.S. Highway system) in 1985 after it was decided the route was no longer relevant and had been replaced by the Interstate Highway System Route 66 (also known as U.S. Route 66, The Main Street of America, The Mother Road and the Will Rogers Highway) was a highway in the U.S. Highway system. One of the original federal routes, US 66 was established in 1926 and originally ran from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and California, before ending at Los Angeles for a total of 2,448 miles.  US 66 was officially decommissioned (i.e, removed from the offical U.S. Highway system) in 1985 after it was decided the route was no longer relevant and had been replaced by the Interstate Highway System

Updated: August 6, 2020