Alberta Highway 14
Alberta Provincial Highway No. 14, commonly referred to as Highway 14, is an east-west highway in central Alberta, Canada. It stretches from Edmonton through Wainwright to the Alberta–Saskatchewan border, running parallel to the more northern Highway 16. Highway 14 is about 257 kilometres (160 mi) long.
Highway 14 highlighted in red
|Length||257.0 km (159.7 mi)|
|West end||Hwy 2 in Edmonton|
|East end||Hwy 40 at the Saskatchewan border|
|Strathcona County, Beaver County, Wainwright No. 61 M.D.|
|Towns||Tofield, Viking, Wainwright|
|Villages||Ryley, Holden, Irma|
|Provincial highways in Alberta
Highway 14 begins in south Edmonton as a freeway named Whitemud Drive at the Calgary Trail / Gateway Boulevard interchange, linking to Highway 2. It travels east for 9 km (5.6 mi) along Whitemud Drive through neighbourhoods of southeast Edmonton until reaching the Anthony Henday Drive ring road, with which it is concurrent for 2 km (1.2 mi). Leaving the city, the highway veers east and intersects Highway 21 before the divided highway ends west of South Cooking Lake. It continues east toward Tofield where it bends southeast, paralleling the main line of the Canadian National Railway, and passes through Ryley, Poe, Holden, and Bruce before intersecting Highway 36 (Veterans Memorial Highway) in Viking. The highway continues through the communities of Kinsella, Irma, Fabyan, and Wainwright, crossing Highway 41 (Buffalo Trail). The route then travels due east and intersects Highway 17 to enter Saskatchewan. 
Highway 14 historically began in Old Strathcona at the intersection of 104 Street (Calgary Trail) and Whyte (82) Avenue, following Whyte Avenue and 79 Avenue out of Edmonton until it was realigned to the newly constructed Sherwood Park Freeway further in the mid-1960s. Just west of Sherwood Park, at the Highway 14X junction, Highway 14 branched south for 6 km (3.7 mi) along present-day Anthony Henday Drive before it turned east. In the 1980s, Highway 14 was rerouted to follow Whitemud Drive into the city; however it followed 50 Street and Sherwood Park Freeway as at the time Whitemud Drive terminated at 34 Street. In 1999, Whitemud Drive was extended to present-day Anthony Henday Drive and Highway 14 was changed to its current alignment.
From west to east:
|City of Edmonton||0.0–|
| Calgary Trail (Hwy 2 south) – Airport, Red Deer, Calgary
Gateway Boulevard north – City Centre
|Interchange; part of Whitemud Drive|
|3.6||2.2||75 Street / 66 Street||Interchange|
|Strathcona County||||10.3||6.4|| Anthony Henday Drive (Hwy 216 north)|
Hwy 628 east (Township Road 522)
|Interchange (Hwy 216 exit 64)|
Hwy 14 branches south; west end of Hwy 216 concurrency
|Anthony Henday Drive (Hwy 216 west)||Bretona Interchange (Hwy 216 exit 66)|
Hwy 14 branches east; east end of Hwy 216 concurrency
|West end of Poundmaker Trail|
|20.1||12.5||Hwy 21 – Sherwood Park, Fort Saskatchewan, Camrose||Interchange|
|27.1||16.8||Divided highway ends|
|27.3||17.0||Hwy 824 north – Ardrossan|
|South Cooking Lake||29.1||18.1||South Cooking Lake Road|
|Beaver County||||51.8||32.2|| Hwy 630 north – Lindbrook, Sherwood Park|
Hwy 833 south – Camrose
|Tofield||59.8||37.2||To Hwy 834 north (46 Avenue)||Tofield west access|
|61.1||38.0||46 Avenue||Tofield east access|
|||63.3||39.3||Hwy 834 – Chipman, Round Hill|
|Ryley||78.5||48.8||Hwy 854 south – Bawlf||West end of Hwy 854 concurrency|
|80.3||49.9||Hwy 854 north – Mundare||East end of Hwy 854 concurrency|
|Holden||93.1||57.8||Hwy 855 – Mundare, Daysland|
|Bruce||107.6||66.9||Hwy 857 – Vegreville|
|Viking||127.5||79.2||Hwy 36 – Two Hills, Killam|
|129.3||80.3||To Hwy 619 east (Range Road 130)|
|||143.8||89.4||Hwy 26 west – Camrose|
|Kinsella||147.8||91.8||Hwy 870 south – Lougheed||West end of Hwy 870 concurrency|
|148.6||92.3||Hwy 870 north – Innisfree||East end of Hwy 870 concurrency|
|M.D. of Wainwright No. 61||Irma||170.3||105.8||Hwy 881 – Mannville, Hardisty|
|||185.2||115.1||Hwy 883 north|
|187.2||116.3||Crosses the Battle River|
|Fabyan||188.9||117.4||Range Road 75|
|Wainwright||198.3||123.2||1 Street – CFB Wainwright|
|201.6||125.3||Hwy 41 – Vermilion, Consort|
|||216.2||134.3||Hwy 610 south – Edgerton, Ribstone, Chauvin|
|222.7||138.4||Hwy 894 north||West end of Hwy 894 concurrency|
|226.0||140.4||Hwy 894 south – Edgerton||East end of Hwy 894 concurrency|
|232.5||144.5||Hwy 897 north – Paradise Valley, Kitscoty|
|253.8||157.7||Hwy 17 south – Dillberry Lake Provincial Park, Macklin||West end of Hwy 17 concurrency|
|256.2||159.2||Hwy 17 north – Lloydminster||East end of Hwy 17 concurrency|
|257.0||159.7||Alberta – Saskatchewan border|
Continues as Hwy 40 (Poundmaker Trail) – Cut Knife, The Battlefords
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi|
Former Auxiliary RoutesEdit
There are three former auxiliary routes of Highway 14 located in the Edmonton area.
|Length||3.0 km (1.9 mi)|
There are two former alignments of Highway 14A. The first route followed Connors Road and 83 Street between Highway 14, which at the time followed Whyte (82) Avenue, and downtown Edmonton via the Low Level Bridge. The route was phased out in the 1970s.
|Length||5.0 km (3.1 mi)|
The second route of Highway 14A was 76 Avenue through Strathcona County. Highway 14 formerly shifted south from Whyte (82) Avenue to 76 Avenue before continuing east. When the Sherwood Park Freeway opened in 1968, Highway 14 was moved to the new route and the former route was renumbered as Highway 14A. The route was phased out in the 1970s.
- Google (November 11, 2017). "Highway 14 in Alberta" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved November 11, 2017.
- "Provincial Highway 1-216 Progress Chart" (PDF). Alberta Transportation. March 2015. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 10, 2016. Retrieved November 11, 2016.
- Google (November 11, 2016). "Highway 14 in Edmonton" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved November 11, 2016.
- Alberta Official Road Map (Map) (2015 ed.). Alberta Tourism, Parks and Recreation. § J–6, I–6, J–7, and J–8.
- Alberta Official Road Map (Map) (1962 ed.). Government of the Province of Alberta. § Edmonton inset.
- Province of Alberta Canada Official Road Map 1969 (Map). Government of the Province of Alberta. § Edmonton inset.
- Province of Alberta Canada 1988 Official Road Map (Map). Alberta Tourism and Small Business. § Edmonton
- Province of Alberta Canada Official Road Map 1999 (Map). Alberta Tourism and Small Business. § Edmonton
- Alberta Road Atlas (2005 ed.). Oshawa, ON: MapArt Publishing Corp. pp. 56, 57, 65, 66, and 67.
- "Transportation Infrastructure Management System - Existing Structures in the Provincial Highway Corridor" (PDF). Alberta Transportation. September 28, 2012. Retrieved November 22, 2016.