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New Brunswick Route 2

  (Redirected from Route 2 (New Brunswick))

Route 2 is a major provincial highway in the Canadian province of New Brunswick, carrying the main route of the Trans-Canada Highway in the province and a core route in the National Highway System. It is a 4-lane freeway in its entirety. The highway connects with Autoroute 85 at the border with Quebec and with Highway 104 at the border with Nova Scotia, as well as traffic from Interstate 95 via the Route 95 connector. Route 2 directly serves the cities of Edmundston, Fredericton and Moncton.

Route 2 shield

Route 2
Trans-Canada Highway
Highway of Heroes[1]
Route 2 highlighted in red.
Route information
Maintained by New Brunswick Department of Transportation
Length515.000 km[3] (320.006 mi)
Existed1927[2]–present
Major junctions
West end A-85 (TCH) near Degelis, QC
  Route 17 in Saint-Léonard
Route 95 near Woodstock
Route 8 near Fredericton
Route 7 near Fredericton
Route 10 towards Fredericton
Route 1 near Petitcodiac
Route 15 near Moncton
Route 16 (TCH) towards Aulac
East end Hwy 104 (TCH) towards Amherst, Nova Scotia
Highway system
Provincial highways in New Brunswick
Former routes
Route 1Route 3

A 20-year project to replace the original 1960s-era 2-lane Trans-Canada Highway with a 4-lane freeway was completed on November 1, 2007. The final upgrade to Route 2 and its short connector Route 95 has extended the continuous freeway network of North America east to New Glasgow, Nova Scotia. Once Autoroute 85 in Quebec is completed, Route 2 will also connect with the freeway networks of central Canada without passing through the United States.

Route descriptionEdit

 
Route 2 outside Moncton, New Brunswick. Note the wide median.

The highway's western terminus is at the interprovincial boundary with Quebec 15 km north of Edmundston. It follows the lower section of the Madawaska River valley and enters the Saint John River valley where it passes north of Edmundston, running several kilometres inland from the east bank of the Saint John River, crossing the Rivière Verte as it continues past Saint-Léonard.

At Grand Falls, the highway crosses to the west bank of the river and passes by Perth-Andover, Florenceville, and Hartland. At Woodstock the Saint John River turns east and the highway continues to parallel the river on a ridge several kilometres inland along the western bank. It passes south of Fredericton and Oromocto before crossing the northeastern edge of CFB Gagetown.

The Saint John River turns south near Jemseg where the highway crosses the river on the Saint John River High Level Crossing and continues east over the Jemseg River using the Jemseg River Bridge.

The highway leaves the river valleys as it continues east across the rolling hills south of Grand Lake and passes by Havelock, River Glade and Salisbury.

The highway passes north and east of Moncton and Dieppe before turning south and passing by Memramcook, Sackville, and Aulac before reaching the eastern terminus at the inter-provincial boundary with Nova Scotia.

HistoryEdit

 
The 1901 Hartland Covered Bridge, used by Route 2 until the Hugh John Flemming Bridge opened in 1960

Route 2 was one of the initial routes defined in 1927,[2] running from Quebec at Quebec Route 2's terminus to Nova Scotia via Edmundston, Grand Falls, Woodstock, Fredericton, Saint John and Moncton. After a short crossing of the New Brunswick Panhandle alongside the Madawaska River to Edmundston, Route 2 closely followed the Saint John River all the way to Saint John, crossing three times - from the east to the west at Grand Falls, back to the east at Perth-Andover, and back to the west at Hartland (on the Hartland Covered Bridge). The road on the east side of the river between Edmundston and Grand Falls had just been opened in about 1926; previously travelers had to pass through Maine (US 1, SR 165, and Boundary Road) on the west side. A Route 2A cut the distance between Fredericton and Saint John via a poorer-quality but more direct road, intersecting Route 2 at Oromocto and Westfield. Beyond Saint John, Route 2 went northeast via Sussex to Moncton, and then turned southeast to cross the Nova Scotia border near Sackville.[4][5][6] The original path of Route 2 between Quebec and Sussex is now approximately the River Valley Scenic Drive.[7]


[8][9]

 
Hugh John Flemming Bridge

When the route of the Trans-Canada Highway was defined in about 1950, it did not follow Route 2 via Saint John between Fredericton and Sussex, but took the more direct Route 9.[10] Through the late 1950s and 1960s, a number of bypasses and realignments, mostly two-lane, were built to improve Route 2 with federal Trans-Canada Highway funds. The first, built in the 1950s, was around Moncton, between southwest of Salisbury and Sackville.[citation needed] The old road through Moncton became Route 2A, then Route 6 in 1965, and is now Route 106.[11]

Next was the bypass around Woodstock. The road from Route 42 (now Route 560) at Jacksonville northeast to Route 2 (now Route 103) at Somerville was Route 2B by the late 1950s;[12] with the 1960 completion[citation needed] of the Hugh John Flemming Bridge, just upstream from the Hartland Covered Bridge, and the extension of Route 2B south from Jacksonville to Route 2 (now Route 165) south of Woodstock, Route 2B became a realignment of Route 2, with old Route 2 through Woodstock becoming Route 2A (renumbered Route 103 in 1965).[11]

The initial bypass of Fredericton was also built in about 1960, including the 1959[citation needed] Princess Margaret Bridge across the Saint John River, which replaced the Carleton Street Bridge for traffic to Route 8, 9, and Route 10. Traffic remaining on Route 2 to Saint John exited the bypass at what is now exit 7 for Route 7.

Route 2 was moved to be identical with the Trans-Canada Highway, absorbing Route 9, in the 1965 renumbering of several New Brunswick highways. The old alignment via Saint John, where it did not become Route 7 (which replaced Route 2A) or an extension of Route 1, was renumbered as the new Route 102 between Oromocto and Westfield.[11]

The majority of road development in New Brunswick follows settlement patterns which pre-dated motor transport, thus most communities developed along navigable waterways or were served by railways. The development of controlled access expressways only began in the 1960s and only around the largest communities. The majority of early provincial highway improvements merely consisted of upgrading local roads.

Route 2 initially followed local roads from the N.B.-Quebec interprovincial boundary to Edmundston and down the Saint John River Valley to Grand Falls. There, it crossed to the west bank of the Saint John River, and continued south to Florenceville where it crossed to the east bank to continue to Hartland, then recrossed the river to the west bank which it followed to Fredericton in a southeast direction.

At Fredericton a controlled-access 4-lane section was built around the city, and the highway crossed the Saint John River on the Princess Margaret Bridge to the east bank just south of the central business district. Following the river's east bank just metres above its water level (frequently flooded in spring freshets), the route continued south to Jemseg where the highway turned east along the southeast shore of Grand Lake to Youngs Cove Road where the highway turned south to Coles Island and on to Sussex.

At Sussex the highway turned east again and passed by Petitcodiac and then by Salisbury. East of Salisbury, Route 2 followed local roads over a series of low hills north of Moncton, cresting at Lutes Mountain, before descending and following a controlled access section bypassing the city and Dieppe, skirting the edge of the Memramcook River valley and on to Sackville, then Aulac, and finally the N.B.-N.S. inter-provincial boundary.

Four-lane constructionEdit

 
Route 2 in York County

From the early upgrades of these local roads in the 1960s under Trans-Canada Highway funding (which became designated Route 2) until the mid-1980s, very little was done to improve New Brunswick highways (aside from some re-alignment of Route 2 west of Fredericton with the flooding created by the Mactaquac Dam construction in 1968), leading to significant deterioration of the Trans-Canada Highway in New Brunswick. By the mid-1980s Route 2 was a significant traffic hazard and a major embarrassment to the province.

The provincial government changed in 1987 with the election of Premier Frank McKenna who was focused on improving the province's business climate. One of the government's major tasks was to revamp provincial transportation infrastructure and McKenna entered into aggressive negotiations with the federal government of prime minister Brian Mulroney to secure federal funding of new highway projects. McKenna viewed Route 2 (the Trans-Canada Highway) and Route 1 in New Brunswick as being partially a federal responsibility since they funnelled the majority of Atlantic Canada's highway traffic to the U.S. and central Canada. The signing of the Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement in 1989, coupled with federal approval for numerous railway line abandonments in the Maritimes during the 1980s, led to predictions of further highway traffic growth on New Brunswick highways in the 1990s.

Under the remainder of the McKenna administration's years of power (until 1997), Route 2 saw significant upgrading to become a 4-lane expressway on heavily-travelled portions of the highway between the N.B.-N.S. inter-provincial boundary and Penobsquis (east of Sussex). Other isolated sections were also upgraded south of Grand Lake and between Edmundston and St. Leonard, as well as at Woodstock where an interchange connected to Interstate 95.

Major re-alignmentsEdit

 
Route 2 eastbound, west of Edmundston

Despite the upgrades, the uncontrolled-access sections of Route 2 were still a significant traffic hazard. Intensive lobbying from other provincial governments in the Atlantic provinces, as well as various trucking companies and business and transportation interests, asked that Route 2 be further upgraded. Unfortunately provincial finances could not handle the relatively large price tag required, even with the federal funding at the time.

Fredericton–Moncton HighwayEdit

As a result, the final years of the McKenna administration saw a significant realignment of Route 2 proposed, running from Long Creek, west of Fredericton, bypassing it and Oromocto to the west, and continuing southeast to Jemseg, where it would cross the Saint John River and connect with an existing four-lane section south of Grand Lake. From there the highway would again depart from its original alignment (which headed south to Sussex) and instead head due east to meet the existing Route 2 alignment at River Glade, east of Petitcodiac.

225 km (140 mi) of new, four-lane, controlled-access expressway would be privately financed and built, with the builder charging tolls for a 25-year period before the provincial government would gain control of the highway. In the late 1990s, an agreement was signed with a private consortium called Maritime Road Development Corporation (led by former provincial Liberal leader and former federal Minister of Transport Douglas Young) to build the new Route 2 alignment at an estimated cost of $1 billion (CAD).

The toll issue was not without controversy as it, along with several other issues, led to the downfall of McKenna's successor, Camille Thériault, in 1999 to PC leader Bernard Lord. The highway was built, but tolls were removed from most portions of the highway before they opened. This portion of the privately built realignment of the Trans-Canada Highway has a hidden toll calculated by sensors in the pavement. The toll is instead charged to the provincial government, thus motorists do not directly pay for their highway usage. Along with a payment worth millions of dollars to get out of the original contract, the provincial government now makes all provincial taxpayers cover the cost of the highway when the original plan had been for a user-pay system under a toll structure.

The new alignment of the Trans-Canada Highway opened in fall 2001 and at this time the portion of the old Route 2 alignment which ran between River Glade and Sussex was re-designated as part of Route 1, extending the eastern terminus of that highway approximately 40 km. The re-alignment also had the effect of shortening the total length of Route 2 in the province by approximately 40 km (25 mi).

The re-alignment and construction of Route 2 between Long Creek and River Glade "catapulted" New Brunswick highways forward by decades virtually overnight. The road was designed with 500 ft medians, extensive wildlife fencing and underpasses, rumble strips along emergency breakdown lanes, paved emergency U-turn areas, sensors beneath the asphalt for monitoring truck weights as well as local weather and road surface conditions, extensive guard rails and reflectors, as well as two major bridges: the Saint John River High Level Crossing and the nearby Jemseg River Bridge.

Suddenly it was now possible to travel from Fredericton into Nova Scotia (and on to Halifax or New Glasgow) completely on a four-lane controlled access highway.

The Fredericton-Moncton section was officially opened to traffic at 10am on October 24, 2001, five weeks ahead of schedule.

Fredericton––Grand FallsEdit

The high quality of construction of the new Route 2 alignment and improvement in the provincial highway system was not unnoticed by the new government of premier Bernard Lord. Throughout 2000–2003, several small four-lane controlled access sections on Route 2 between Fredericton and Edmundston were opened, most requiring construction of a new alignment.

During this same period, negotiations were undertaken with the federal government to secure funding to complete the last, and one of the most costly parts of the new construction—a 98 km (61 mi) gap between Woodstock and Grand Falls over the Appalachian Mountains, and a 30 km (19 mi) gap between Long Creek and Pokiok, west of Fredericton.

In August, 2003 a joint announcement was made by Premier Lord and Prime Minister Jean Chrétien for a $400 million (CAD) agreement to complete upgrades to the last remaining non-controlled access section of Route 2.

The Pokiok-Long Creek section had been independently contracted by the provincial government and opened in November 2006.[13] However, the provincial government sought to construct the remaining 98 km gap as part of a complete "design-build-finance-operate-maintain-rehabilitate" plan which would see large private sector consortia bid for the right to design and construct the 98 km of new highway for Route 2, as well as to operate the entire 275 km section of Route 2 between Long Creek, where it abuts the 230 km hidden-toll highway section built and operated by Maritime Road Development Corporation, and the Quebec–New Brunswick border as well as all of Route 95.

The winning consortium was Brun-Way Group, a joint venture by Atcon Construction and SNC-Lavalin. Brun-Way Group has two subsidiaries, Brun-Way Construction Inc., which received the ~$540 million to complete the 98 km of new construction as well as selected upgrades to other sections of Route 2 between Long Creek and the Quebec border, and Brun-Way Highway Operations Inc., which will receive an annual payment from the government of New Brunswick until 2033 to operate and maintain this section of the highway. This agreement will place fully 85% of the maintenance of Route 2 and 100% of Route 95 in the hands of the consortia Brun-Way and MRDC.

The construction of the last segment of four-lane Route 2 was completed by Brun-Way on November 1, 2007. This construction saw a completely new alignment built north of Woodstock, staying several kilometres inland from the Saint John River's west bank, and paralleling the Canada–United States border north to Grand Falls, where it crosses to the east bank of the river and connects with existing four-lane upgrades to Route 2 through to the Quebec boundary. In addition to upgrades to Route 2, Brun-Way is also contracted to perform similar upgrades to Route 95, a short connecting route between the Trans-Canada Highway at Woodstock and the Canada U.S. border at Houlton where it meets Interstate 95.

Upon the opening of this section to traffic on November 1, 2007, the entire length of Route 2 and Route 95 are four-lane controlled-access freeways with a posted speed limit of 110 km/h (70 mph) and a design speed of up to 120 km/h (75 mph).

Highway of HeroesEdit

On August 12, 2012 Highway 2 was officially named "Highway of Heroes" by Premier David Alward.

Exit listEdit

CountyLocationkmmiOld exit[14]New exit[15][16]DestinationsNotes
Quebec border0.00.0   A-85 (TCH) continues towards Rivière-du-Loup
MadawaskaEdmundston1.00.621[17]Madawaska AvenueEastbound exit and entrance
8.95.588  Route 144 (Principale Street) – Saint-JacquesWestern terminus of Route 144
13.38.31513  Route 144 (Boulevard Acadie, Canada Road) – Saint-JacquesSigned as exits 13A (west) and 13B (east)
14.0–
16.7
8.7–
10.4
16Carrier Street, Victoria Street
18.311.41818    To Route 120 / Route 161 / US 1 / Hébert Boulevard – Edmundston, Lac-Baker
19.211.919[18]Gray Rock Road
21.713.52121  To Route 144 / Iroquois Road – Saint-Basile
26.716.62626  To Route 144 (Principale Street) – Saint-Basile
Riviere-Verte32.920.43232  To Route 144 – Rivière-Verte
Sainte-Anne-de-Madawaska46.729.04646  To Route 144 / Martin Road – Sainte-Anne-de-Madawaska
Notre-Dame-de-Lourdes51.131.85151  To Route 144 – Siegas, Notre-Dame-de-Lourdes
Saint-Léonard56.835.35656  To Route 144 / Grand-Riviere Road – Saint-Leonard
58.936.65858    Route 17 to US 1 – Saint-Léonard, Saint-Quentin, Campbellton, Saint Leonard Airport
69.042.969Bourgoin Road – Rang-des-Bourgoin, Martin Siding
VictoriaGrand Falls75.146.775   Route 108 east / Route 255 north – Grand Falls, Plaster Rock, Saint-AndréWestern terminus of Route 108, southern terminus of Route 255
77.047.875[19]77  Route 108 (Madawaska Street)Westbound exit and eastbound entrance
78.7–
80.1
48.9–
49.8
78[19]79  To Route 218 (Everard-Daigle Boulevard)
82.451.283  Route 130 (Portage Road)Northbound exit and entrance
88.054.788  Route 130 – Limestone ME, New Denmark
99.061.599  Route 130 – Four Falls
Aroostook107.466.7107  Route 130 – Aroostook, Four Falls
Perth-Andover114.5–
116.0
71.1–
72.1
112[19]115    Route 190 / Route 109 to Route 105 – Perth-Andover, Carlingford
CarletonFlorenceville153.395.3153153  Route 110 – Florenceville, Centreville
Waterville171.7106.7172  Route 130 – HartlandSouthern terminus of Route 130
Jacksonville183.0–
183.9
113.7–
114.3
184  Route 560 / Lockhart Mill Road – Jacksonville, Upper Woodstock
Woodstock185.4115.2188185  Route 550 – Woodstock, Bloomfield
187.1–
188.0
116.3–
116.8
191A187   Route 95 to I-95 – Houlton, Maine, Miami, FloridaEastern terminus of Route 95
188.5117.1191B188   Route 103 / Route 555 – WoodstockSouthern terminus of Route 103, eastern terminus of Route 555
191.4118.9194191Beardsley RoadDurham Bridge
194.0120.5194Hodgdon Road – Woodstock First Nation
Hay Settlement201.2125.0200  Route 165 (Dugan Road) – Hillman
YorkMeductic212.1131.8212[19]212   Route 122 / Route 165 – Meductic, CanterburyEastern terminus of Route 122, southern terminus of Route 165
Canterbury221.0–
222.8
137.3–
138.4
223Charlie Lake Road – TempleWestbound exit and eastbound entrance
Pokiok230.6143.3231   Route 102 to Route 105 – Nackawic, MillvilleNorthern terminus of Route 102
Lake George253.2157.3253253   Route 635 south to Route 636 south – Lake George, Kings Landing
Kingsclear258.2160.4258258   Route 3 / Route 102 – Saint Stephen, Saint Andrews, Fredericton, Mactaquac
Mazerolle Settlement271.3168.6271271  To Route 640 / Mazerolle Settlement Road – Hanwell
Fredericton280.0174.0280  Route 8 – Fredericton, MiramichiEastbound exit and westbound entrance; southern terminus of Route 8
280.8–
281.7
174.5–
175.0
281  Route 640 (Hanwell Road)
285.1–
286.1
177.2–
177.8
285285  Route 101 – Fredericton, New Maryland, Fredericton JunctionSigned as exits 285A (south) and 285B (north)
SunburyLincoln291.9–
294.3
181.4–
182.9
294   Route 7 to Route 8 – Fredericton, Miramichi, MactaquacWestern end of concurrency with Route 7; westboound exit and eastbound entrance
Rusagonis-Waasis296.5184.211297Nevers Road – Rusagonis-Waasis, Lincoln
Oromocto300.7186.815301   To Route 102 – Fredericton AirportEastbound exit and westbound entrance
302.8188.2303303   To Route 102 – Oromocto, CFB Gagetown, Geary, Fredericton Airport
305.1–
306.2
189.6–
190.3
306  Route 7 – Saint JohnEastern end of concurrency with Route 7; no westbound exit
QueensGagetown329.3204.6330  Route 102 – Village of Gagetown
332.5–
333.6
206.6–
207.3
333  Route 105 south – SheffieldNo westbound entrance, northern terminus of Route 105 (southern segment)
Jemseg339.0210.6343339    Route 695 to Route 105 north / Route 715 – Cambridge-Narrows, Jemseg
Mill Cove347.4215.9347   Route 105 to Route 10 – Mill Cove, Chipman
Youngs Cove365.1226.9365   Route 10 to Route 112 – Fundy National Park, Sussex, Chipman
WestmorlandSalisbury413.4–
414.9
256.9–
257.8
414  Route 885 – Petitcodiac, Havelock
422.7–
424.9
262.7–
264.0
423  Route 1 – Petitcodiac, Sussex, Saint JohnEastern terminus of Route 1
432.8268.9470433   Route 112 to Route 106 – Salisbury
Moncton445.2–
446.1
276.6–
277.2
482446  Route 128 – Moncton, Fundy, Riverview
450.0–
450.8
279.6–
280.1
488450  Route 126 – Moncton, Magnetic Hill, Miramichi
452.1280.9490452Gorge Road
454.3282.3492454Mapleton Road – Mapleton
458.5–
459.6
284.9–
285.6
496459  Route 115 (Elmwood Drive) – Saint-Antoine, Notre-DameSigned as exits 459A (south) and 459B (north)
462.4287.3500462Caledonia
464.8288.8502465  Route 134 – Moncton, Lakeville
Dieppe465.8–
467.2
289.4–
290.3
504467    Route 15 to Route 11 – Dieppe, Moncton Airport, Moncton, Fundy, Shediac, MiramichiSigned as exits 467A (south/west) and 467B (north/east)
473.4294.2511474   Route 132 – Dieppe, Moncton Airport, ScoudoucSigned as exits 474A (south) and 474B (north)
Memramcook479.5297.9517480Old Shediac Road – Calhoun
482.0299.5519482    To Route 104 / Route 925 / Route 933 – Memramcook Centre, Dorchester
486.8302.5524488    Route 933 (Pont Rouge Road) to Route 104 / Route 925Westbound exit and eastbound entrance; southern terminus of Route 933
488.1303.3524488Memramcook Estate RoadEastbound exit and westbound entrance
Sackville498.9–
500.2
310.0–
310.8
538500Walker Road
503.7313.0541504  Route 940 (Main Street)
505.9314.4544506  Route 106 (Bridge Street) – DorchesterEastern terminus of Route 106
508.9316.2Coles Island RoadUnsigned; westbound exit and entrance
512.0–
512.9
318.1–
318.7
550513  Route 16 (TCH) – Aulac, Fort Beauséjour, Port Elgin, Prince Edward IslandSigned as exits 513A (Aulac) and 513B (Route 16)
Nova Scotia border514.7319.8Missaguash River Bridge over the Missaguash River
  Hwy 104 (TCH) continues towards Truro and Halifax
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

Route map:

KML is from Wikidata
  1. ^ Trans-Canada Highway in New Brunswick officially named Highway of Heroes
  2. ^ a b Commerce Reports: A Weekly Survey of Foreign Trade, Thirtieth Year (1927), Volume 1: Nos. 1-13, p. 177
  3. ^ Controlled Access Highways regulations enabled by the Highway Act
  4. ^ Rand McNally Auto Road Atlas, 1926, Maine
  5. ^ Automobile Blue Books, New Brunswick, 1926 and 1927
  6. ^ Automobile Legal Association, Automobile Green Book, New Brunswick, 1929-30
  7. ^ New Brunswick Department of Tourism and Parks, map of the River Valley Scenic Drive, accessed August 2007
  8. ^ Rand McNally Road Atlas: United States, Canada, Mexico, 1946
  9. ^ The Atlas of Canada, 3rd Edition, 1957: Major Roads, 1955
  10. ^ James Montagnes, New York Times, Canada's Highways; Motorists Now Use Cross-Country Roads Being Integrated Into National Route, May 4, 1952, p. XX33
  11. ^ a b c Rand McNally Road Atlas: United States, Canada, Mexico, 1964 and 1965
  12. ^ United States Geological Survey 1:250000 topographic maps, Campbellton (1960), Woodstock (1959), and Fredericton (1957), accessed via TerraServer-USA
  13. ^ [1]
  14. ^ "Highway Advertisements Information Kit" (PDF). Government of New Brunswick, Department of Business New Brunswick, Department of Transportation. April 2001. Appendix G. ISBN 1-55236-614-6. CNB 579. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2003-08-28.
  15. ^ "Highway Advertisements Information Kit 3" (PDF). Government of New Brunswick, Department of Tourism and Parks, Department of Transportation. January 2011. Appendix E. ISBN 978-1-55471-383-7. CNB 6822. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2017-09-02.
  16. ^ Communications New Brunswick (October 15, 2007). "TCH opening to result in changes to route numbers, names and exits (07/10/15)" (Press release). Government of New Brunswick, Department of Transportation. NB 1326. Archived from the original on 2007-10-17.
  17. ^ "Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved 2018-07-07.
  18. ^ "Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved 2018-07-07.
  19. ^ a b c d Communications New Brunswick (October 20, 2003). "Changes to exit numbers this fall (03/10/20)" (Press release). Government of New Brunswick, Department of Transportation. NB 941. Archived from the original on 2004-03-04.
Preceded by
  Quebec
Highway 2
New Brunswick
Succeeded by
  Nova Scotia
Preceded by
  QC Autoroute 85
Trans-Canada Highway
Route 2
Succeeded by
NS Highway 104
Succeeded by
Route 16