List of Numbered Roads in Essex County

List Of Numbered Roads In Essex County

This page lists all of the numbered county roads in Essex County, Ontario.

Note 1: In Essex County, odd-numbered roads are North-South, increasing in number to the east. Even-numbered roads are GENERALLY east-west roads, increasing in number to the south, but there are exceptions to the rules. County Roads are also no longer signed within the City Limits of Windsor.
Note 2: In Essex County, there are several roads named "Malden Road", and are not related or connected directly to each other.
Note 3: The Essex By-Pass (Current Highway 3) was built in stages, from 1977 to 1981. The first stage was to just south of Essex, where it was routed along Malden Road to its former alignment (Now CR 34). It was extended to Ruthven in 1981, and then routed around Leamington in 1997.
Note 4: In 2002, the City of Windsor annexed a large portion of the Town of Tecumseh. Portions of several county roads lost their status as county roads and only exist in name. It is expected that the roads will be renamed in the future.

Read more about List Of Numbered Roads In Essex County:  Current County Roads, Former County Roads, Windsor Suburban Roads, County Road 2, County Road 3, County Road 8, County Road 19, County Road 22, County Road 34, County Road 42, County Road 46, Pike Creek Bypass

Other articles related to "list of numbered roads in essex county, road, essex county":

List Of Numbered Roads In Essex County - Pike Creek Bypass - History
... traffic along the former Highway 39 alignment (now Tecumseh Road/County Road 2) ... Highway 2 would be decommissioned in 1998, however, and redesignated as Essex County Road 22 ... Aside from a brief segment east from Manning Road for about 1 km, the road is entirely 2-lanes and without store and house accesses (it was built as a two-lane expressway, and only has access at ...

Famous quotes containing the words list of, county, essex, list and/or roads:

    Religious literature has eminent examples, and if we run over our private list of poets, critics, philanthropists and philosophers, we shall find them infected with this dropsy and elephantiasis, which we ought to have tapped.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Don’t you know there are 200 temperance women in this county who control 200 votes. Why does a woman work for temperance? Because she’s tired of liftin’ that besotted mate of hers off the floor every Saturday night and puttin’ him on the sofa so he won’t catch cold. Tonight we’re for temperance. Help yourself to them cloves and chew them, chew them hard. We’re goin’ to that festival tonight smelling like a hot mince pie.
    Laurence Stallings (1894–1968)

    The unknown always seems unbelievable, Lucas.
    —Harry Essex (b. 1910)

    Shea—they call him Scholar Jack—
    Went down the list of the dead.
    Officers, seamen, gunners, marines,
    The crews of the gig and yawl,
    The bearded man and the lad in his teens,
    Carpenters, coal-passers—all.
    Joseph I. C. Clarke (1846–1925)

    Two roads diverged in a wood, and I—
    I took the one less traveled by,
    And that has made all the difference.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)