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Several special routes of U.S. Route 29 exist. In order from south to north they are as follows.

U.S. Route 29 marker

U.S. Route 29
Highway system

Contents

Alternate routesEdit

Palmetto–Red Oak alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Highway 29 Alternate
LocationPalmettoRed Oak, Georgia
Length13.7 mi[1] (22.0 km)

Business loopsEdit

Lawrenceville–Winder business loopEdit

 

U.S. Highway 29 Business
LocationLawrencevilleWinder, Georgia
Length17.5 mi[2] (28.2 km)
Existed1998–present

U.S. Route 29 Business (US 29 Bus.) was established in 1998 along a former segment of US 29 and travels concurrent with Georgia State Route 8 (SR 8). The highway begins just northeast of Lawrenceville and heads north of SR 316 (University Parkway, which is concurrent with the US 29 mainline) from Dacula. Then, it continues parallel to US 29/SR 316 through the cities of Auburn, Carl, and Winder. Then, it travels concurrent with SR 53 and heads southeast to intersect with US 29/SR 316 again, therefore making this the end of US 29 Bus.

Anderson business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationAnderson, South Carolina
Length6.4 mi[3] (10.3 km)
Existed1947–present

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1947 when US 29 was rerouted onto a bypassing route around Anderson; it follows the original alignment through Anderson, via Sayre Street, Main Street, Greenville Street, and Williamston Road. In 1962, it was rerouted from Main Street to Murray Avenue through downtown. The route is two-lane along both Sayre Street and Williamston Road, and four-lane along Murray Avenue and Greenville Street. Signage in area will clearly mark the business loop, but will indicate the mainline or bypass US 29 as a truck route.[4]

Reidsville business loop 2Edit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationReidsville, North Carolina
Length16.5 mi[5] (26.6 km)
Existed1973–present

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1973 when US 29 was rerouted onto new freeway bypassing east of Reidsville. The current business loop alignment was originally the first bypass going west around Reidsville, established in 1957. The entire route is two-lane, with a medium at some locations and interchanges at major junctions.[6][7]

Danville business loop 2Edit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationDanville, Virginia
Length14.4 mi[8] (23.2 km)
Existed1996–present
 
View south along US 29 Bus. in Danville

U.S. Route 29 Business was established on April, 1996, which follows the old alignment of US 29 through downtown Danville. The business loop begins just south of the state line in North Carolina, which continues straight along West Main Street. It switches onto Memorial Drive and then onto Central Boulevard, via a cloverleaf interchange. Continuing north, the road name changes to Piney Forest Road, reconnecting with mainline US 29 near Blairs. The entire route is four-lane.[9]

Chatham business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationChatham, Virginia
Length3.4 mi[10] (5.5 km)
Existed1965–present
 
View north along US 29 Bus. at SR 1427 in Chatham

U.S. Route 29 Business through Chatham was established in 1965 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass east of the city. This two-lane business loops goes through downtown Chatham, via Main Street.[9]

Gretna business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationGretna, Virginia
Length4.0 mi[11] (6.4 km)
Existed1975–present
 
View north along US 29 Bus. at SR 40 in Gretna

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1975 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass west of the city. This two-lane business loops goes through downtown Gretna, via Main Street.[9]

Hurt-Altavista business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationHurt-Altavista, Virginia
Length6.5 mi[12] (10.5 km)
Existed1974–present
 
View north along US 29 Bus. just south of Hurt

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1974 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass west of the towns of Hurt and Altavista. This two-lane business loops goes through downtown Hurt and Altavista, via Main Street.[9]

Lynchburg-Amherst business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationLynchburg-Amherst, Virginia
Length22.3 mi[13] (35.9 km)
Existed1969–present
 
View south along US 29 Bus. at US 60 in Amherst

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1969 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass east of Amherst. In October 2005, it was extended south through Madison Heights and Lynchburg. Starting from its southern terminus it goes north along Wards Road, a four-lane divided highway, which borders Liberty University. Switching onto the Lynchburg Highway (exit 9), it continues as a freeway through Lynchburg until reaching Madison Heights, where it turns into a four-lane with medium highway. Continuing north, it becomes a divided highway before eventually making the first reconnect with US 29. The business loop continues north after the interchange, reducing down to a two-lane with medium highway through Amherst, as its Main Street. Northeast of Amherst, it makes a final reconnection with US 29, via a half-clover interchange.[9]

Lovingston business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationLovingston, Virginia
Length0.90 mi[14] (1.4 km)
Existed1969–present
 
View north along US 29 Bus. north of SR 56 in Lovingston

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1969 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass west of the town. This two-lane business loops goes through downtown Lovingston, via Front Street.[9]

Charlottesville business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationCharlottesville, Virginia
Length3.4 mi[15] (5.5 km)
Existed1966–present
 
View north along US 29 Bus. in Charlottesville

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1966 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass west of the city. It starts east on a divided two-lane known as Fontaine Avenue. Switching onto Emmet Street, it goes through the campus of the University of Virginia, on a two-lane plus turn lane, expanding into a divided four-lane before reconnecting with mainline US 29.[9]

Madison business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationMadison, Virginia
Length2.0 mi[16] (3.2 km)
Existed1962–present
 
View south along US 29 Bus. near Madison

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1962 when mainline US 29 was given a new bypass east of the town. This short 2-mile (3.2 km) two-lane highway has not changed since, going through Madison via Main Street.[9]

Culpeper business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationCulpeper, Virginia
Length5.8 mi[17] (9.3 km)
Existed1973–present
Tourist
routes
  Journey Through Hallowed Ground Byway
  Virginia Byway
 
View north along US 29 Bus. at US 29 in Culpeper

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1973 when mainline US 29 was rerouted onto new expressway bypassing south then east around Culpeper. Following the original alignment, it begins as a divided 4-lane highway (Madison Road) going into the downtown area, where it meets with US 522 and US 15 Business. Going through the downtown area along Main Street, it soon widens back out as a four-lane divided highway, called James Madison Highway, in the northern section of town. Leaving the city limits, it becomes a two-lane highway before reconnecting with mainline US 15/US 29.[9]

Remington business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationRemington, Virginia
Length2.7 mi[18] (4.3 km)
Existed1975–present
Tourist
routes
  Journey Through Hallowed Ground Byway
  Virginia Byway
 
View south along US 15 Bus. and US 29 Bus. south of US 15/US 29 just north of Remington

U.S. Route 29 Business (US 29 Bus), which shares a complete concurrency with US 15 Bus, was established in 1975 when mainline US 15/US 29 was given a new bypass west of the city. This two-lane business loop goes through downtown Remington, via Remington Road (Culpeper County) and James Madison Road (Fauquier County).[9]

Warrenton business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationWarrenton, Virginia
Length4.9 mi[19] (7.9 km)
Existed1986–present
Tourist
routes
  Journey Through Hallowed Ground Byway
  Virginia Byway
 
View south along US 29 Bus. at the east end of US 211 in Warrenton

U.S. Business Route 29 in Warrenton, Virginia is also multiplexed with US 15 Business and US 17 Business, at least at the southern end. After James Madison Highway becomes Shirley Avenue, US Bus 15 leaves this concurrency at Falmouth Street. US 211 joins the two Business routes as US 211 Business runs east along Waterloo Street and US 211-BUS 17/29 become Broadview Avenue. As the triplex curves right, and intersects Roebling Street, it becomes Lee Highway, and US 17 Business makes a left turn onto Broadview Avenue. US 29 Bus and US 211 continue on Lee Highway until the latter terminates at the junction with US 15 Bus (Blackwell Road). US 15 Bus and US 29 Bus continue along Lee Highway until terminating at the interchange with mainline US 15 and US 29. The business loop was established in 1986 when mainline US 29 was realigned on new expressway east of the city.[9]

Connector routesEdit

Williamston connectorEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Connector
LocationWilliamston, South Carolina
Length3.4 mi[20] (5.5 km)

U.S. Route 29 Connector is a 3.4 miles (5.5 km) connector route, in concurrency with SC 20 Connector, along Anderson Highway. It connects US 29 with SC 20, in Williamston.

Spartanburg connectorEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Connector
LocationSpartanburg, South Carolina
Length0.34 mi[21] (0.55 km)
Existed2013–2016

U.S. Route 29 Connector was a connector route on the brief (0.34 miles (0.55 km) long) section of John B. White Sr. Blvd that was previously unsigned. It connected US 29 with SC 296 in Spartanburg. The route was removed when SC 296 was extended over it.

Truck routesEdit

Union Springs truck routeEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Truck
LocationUnion Springs, Alabama
Length1.0 mi[22] (1.6 km)

U.S. Route 29 Truck is a 1.023 miles (1.646 km) long) truck route along Martin Luther King Boulevard South that is signed along Alabama State Route 197 in Union Springs, Alabama.

Former alternate routesEdit

Greenville alternate routeEdit

 
 

U.S. Route 29 Alternate
LocationGreenville, South Carolina
Existed1938–1948

U.S. Route 29 Alternate was established in 1938 as renumbering of mainline US 29 through Greenville. The routing took Main Street through the downtown area, then continued north via Buncombe Road, Rutherford Avenue, and Camp Road into Greer. In 1948, it was decommissioned and downgraded to secondary.[4]

Spartanburg-Blacksburg alternate routeEdit

 
 

U.S. Route 29 Alternate
LocationSpartanburgBlacksburg, SC
Existed1954–1962

U.S. Route 29 Alternate was established in 1954 as renumbering of mainline US 29 through Spartanburg, Cowpens, Gaffney, and Blacksburg. In 1962, mainline US 29 was moved back on its original routing after sharing a few years with Interstate 85, thus decommissioning the alternate route.[4][23]

Bessemer City alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationBessemer City, North Carolina
Existed1937–1938

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was a short lived alternate route, which was established in 1937 after mainline US 29/US 74 was rerouted on a more direct path from Kings Mountain to Gastonia. In 1938, it was decommissioned and renumbered as parts of NC 161 and NC 274.[6]

Kannapolis alternate route 1Edit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationKannapolis, North Carolina
Existed1938–1940

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was a short lived alternate route, which was established in 1938 after mainline US 29 moved on a more bypass routing through Kannapolis, Landis, and China Grove. In 1940 mainline US 29 swapped with US 29A.[6]

Kannapolis alternate route 2Edit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationKannapolis, North Carolina
Existed1940–1948

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established in 1940 as a new alternate routing from what is now the University City area to China Grove. After through Concord, it would have a brief reconnect with mainline US 29 before continuing its route through Kannapolis and Landis. In 1948, mainline US 29 was moved onto the alternate route, thus decommissioning it.[6]

Kannapolis alternate route 3Edit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationKannapolis, North Carolina
Existed1948–1997

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established in 1948 as a renumbering of mainline US 29 from what is now the University City area to China Grove; being the third and final alternate route through Kannapolis. In 1953, US 29A was removed south of Concord and rerouted from Church Street to meet back with mainline US 29 along Cabbarrus Avenue (replacing an unconfirmed US 29A-1). The old routing continued as NC 49, except for Old Concord Road; in Concord, Union Street became part of US 601, while Wilshire Avenue and Old Charlotte Road were downgraded. In 1954, US 29A's southern terminus was truncated north of Concord, at US 29/US 601. On July, 1997, the entire alternate route was decommissioned.[6][24]

Salisbury alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationSalisbury, North Carolina
Length0.50 mi[25] (0.80 km)
Existed1945–1954

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established around 1945 as a new alternate routing of US 29 in downtown Salisbury. The short alternate loop used Bank Street, Lee Street, and Liberty Street. Around 1954 it was decommissioned and replaced by truck routes of US 52 and US 601.[6]

Lexington alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationLexington, North Carolina
Length3.8 mi[26] (6.1 km)
Existed1952–1960

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established in 1952 as a renumbering of US 29 through Lexington, via Main Street. In 1960 it was renumbered as US 29 Business.[6]

Thomasville alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationThomasville, North Carolina
Existed1952–1957

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established in 1952 as a renumbering of US 29/US 70 through downtown Thomasville, via Main Street and Turner Road; the entire route was in concurrency with US 70A. In 1957 it was absorbed by US 29A from High Point.[6]

High Point alternate route 1Edit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationHigh Point, North Carolina
Existed1934–1948

The first U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) in High Point was established in 1934 as a renumbering of NC 10A; the entire route was in concurrency with US 70A. It went north along Westchester Drive then east on Lexington Road/Greensboro Road back to mainline US 29/US 70. Around 1948, this alignment was replaced by mainline US 29/US 70.[6]

High Point alternate route 2Edit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationHigh Point, North Carolina
Existed1948–1991

The second U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) in High Point was established around 1948 after a renumbering of the mainline US 29/US 70 switched to follow the first alternate alignment through the city; the entire route was in concurrency with US 70A. The original routing followed English Road, Main Street, and Montlieu Avenue before reconnecting with the mainlines. In 1957, US 29A was extended on both directions: South replacing mainline US 29/US 70 along English Road into Thomasville to combine with its US 29A, via Main Street and Turner Road; North replacing mainline US 29 through Jamestown and Greensboro. Its concurrency with US 70A was decommissioned that same year. In 1960, US 29A was truncated north of Thomasville, at US 29/US 70, being replaced by US 29 Bus./US 70 Bus. through Thomasville. In 1969, US 29A was rerouted in Greensboro onto Lee Street (NC 6), Murrow Boulevard, and Summit Avenue; part of its former alignment continued on as US 421. In 1977, US 29A was rerouted in High Point to follow Kivett Drive then north onto College Drive-Harrison Street; its old alignment along Main Street became part of US 311. Around 1991, the entire route was decommissioned, most of it becoming secondary, except for English Road continuing as NC 68.[6][27][28]

Greensboro alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationGreensboro, North Carolina
Existed1938–1957

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established in 1938 as a new alternate routing through downtown Greensboro, via Fairground Avenue (Chapman Street?) and Market Street; the entire rout was in concurrency with US 70A. By 1949, it was extended south to Lee Street, but was moved back to its terminus along Spring Garden Street by 1953. In 1957 it was decommissioned when mainline US 29/US 70 was rerouted onto freeways and its former alignment absorbed by High Point's US 29A.[6]

Reidsville alternate routeEdit

 

U.S. Route 29A
LocationReidsville, North Carolina
Length5.3 mi[29] (8.5 km)
Existed1957–1960

U.S. Route 29 Alternate (US 29A) was established in 1957 as a renumbering of mainline US 29 through downtown Reidsville, via Scales Avenue and Madison Street. In 1960 it was renumbered as US 29 Business.[6]

Danville alternate route 1Edit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Alternate
LocationDanville, Virginia
Existed1936–1941

U.S. Route 29 Alternate was established in 1936 as new primary routing in downtown Danville. It began originally at the US 29/SR 86 then going north along Wilson Street and crossing the Dan River on Worsham Street Bridge before reconnecting with the mainline. In 1938, it was extended south connecting with mainline US 29 at Howeland Circle. The alternate route was decommissioned when a new alternate route was established bypassing the city of Danville. The complete list of city streets used are as followed: Howeland Circle, Avondale Drive (which becomes Watson Street), Stokes Street, Jefferson Street, Green Street (which becomes Newton Street), Bridge Street, Wilson Street, and Worsham Street.[30]

Danville alternate route 2Edit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Alternate
LocationDanville, Virginia
Existed1941–1970

U.S. Route 29 Alternate was established in 1941 as a renumbering of SR 125 and as a bypass of downtown Danville. It originally began at the intersection of US 29/SR 125 (today Main Street at Bishop Road), going north onto Piedmont Drive/Piney Forest Road before reconnecting with mainline US 29, just north of SR 41. In May 1943, the alternate route was moved from Bishop Road to Memorial Drive to reconnect to mainline US 29. In December 1970, the alternate route was decommissioned, replaced by mainline US 29.[30]

Lynchburg alternate routeEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Alternate
LocationLynchburg, Virginia
Existed1947–1971

U.S. Route 29 Alternate was established around 1947 as a new alternate routing from mainline US 29 from Fort Avenue to 12th Street then Main Street back to mainline US 29 at the bridge crossing the James River. In 1955, it was extended north into Madison Heights, ending at Amherst Highway and Lynchburg Expressway. In 1959, it was extended south Wards Avenue and Lynchburg Expressway; both extensions were due to mainline US 29 moving more onto the Lynchburg Expressway after each completed phase. In 1971, it was renumbered as US 29 Business.[30]

Former business loopsEdit

LaGrange business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Highway 29 Business
LocationLaGrange, Georgia

U.S. Route 29 Business (US 29 Bus) was a business route in LaGrange, Georgia that ran from the US 27/29 overlap along Greenwood Street to Hill Road to Hogansville Road ending on US 29 at Commerce Road and Youngs Mill Road. The route also ran in conjunction with Georgia State Route 14 Connector.[31][32] Today, GA 14 Connector runs only along Broad Street.

Decatur business loopEdit

 

U.S. Highway 29 Business
LocationDecatur, Georgia

U.S. Route 29 Business (US 29 Bus) was a business route in Decatur, Georgia that included Ponce de Leon Avenue and Church Street.[31][32]

Lawrenceville–Athens business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Highway 29 Business
LocationLawrenceville-Athens, Georgia
Existed1950–1950

U.S. Route 29 Business – was a short-lived bypass of US 29 in 1950 that spanned from Lawrenceville to Athens, Georgia and bypassed communities such as Winder and Bogart.

Greenville business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationGreenville, South Carolina
Existed1958–1962

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1958 when mainline US 29 was rerouted onto new freeway south of Greenville. The business loop followed Grove Road, Augusta Street, Main Street, Elford Street, and Wade Hampton Boulevard. In 1962 it was decommissioned when US 29 returned to its original alignment through Greenville.[4]

Charlotte business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationCharlotte, North Carolina
Length17.8 mi[33] (28.6 km)
Existed1960–1963

U.S. Route 29 Business (US 29 Bus) was established in 1960 when US 29 was rerouted onto new freeway in concurrency with Interstate 85. The business loop began at the intersection Wilkinson Boulevard and Little Rock Road, in concurrency with US 74; it followed the old mainline route through Charlotte via Morehead Street, Graham Street, Dalton Street, and Tryon Street, reconnecting with mainline US 29 what is known today as the I-85 Connector (exit 42). In 1962, it was extended west into Belmont, at the intersection of Wilkinson Boulevard and Park Street (NC 273). In 1963, the route was decommissioned when mainline US 29 was moved back to its original alignment through Charlotte.[34]

Salisbury business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationSalisbury, North Carolina
Existed1960–1964

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1960 as a renumbering of mainline US 29, which was rerouted east onto a completed section of Interstate 85. The business loop stayed along Main Street in both Salisbury and Spencer, reconnecting north of the Yadkin River. By 1964, the business loop was decommissioned when mainline US 29 reverted to its original alignment.[7]

Lexington business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationLexington, North Carolina
Length3.8 mi[26] (6.1 km)
Existed1960–2003

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1960 as a renumbering of US 29A, via Main Street; the entire route was in concurrency with US 70 Business. The route remained unchanged until September 2003 when it was decommissioned.[7][35]

Thomasville business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationThomasville, North Carolina
Existed1960–1962

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1960 was a renumbering of US 29A through downtown Thomasville, via Main Street and Turner Road; the entire route was in concurrency with US 70 Business. In 1962 it was decommissioned.[7]

Reidsville business loop 1Edit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationReidsville, North Carolina
Length5.3 mi[29] (8.5 km)
Existed1960–1973

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1960 was a renumbering of US 29A through downtown Reidsville, via Madison Street and Scales Avenue. It remained unchanged till 1973, when it was decommissioned after the completion of a new eastern bypass of US 29 and its old western bypass became Reidsville second US 29 Business loop.[7]

Danville business loop 1Edit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationDanville, Virginia
Length7.0 mi[36] (11.3 km)
Existed1970–1998

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in December 1970 as a renumbering of mainline US 29 through downtown Danville, via Main Street. In 1998, it was renumbered as SR 293 after mainline US 29 was moved onto a new bypass southwest around the city and its former alignment along Memorial Drive/Central Boulevard/Piney Forest Road become the second business loop through Danville.[9]

Lynchburg business loopEdit

 

 

U.S. Route 29 Business
LocationLynchburg, Virginia
Length6.7 mi[37] (10.8 km)
Existed1971–2005

U.S. Route 29 Business was established in 1971 as a renumbering of US 29 Alternate through downtown Lynchburg, via Memorial Drive, 5th Street, Main Street, and 7th Street over the James River. In 1988, the James River crossing was moved from Main Street and 7th Street to 5th Street. In October 2005, the business loop was renumbered as SR 163 after mainline US 29 was moved onto a new bypass west around the city and its former alignment along the Lynchburg Expressway became an extension of another existing business loop from Amherst.[9]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Google (January 10, 2019). "Overview map of US 29 Alt. (Palmetto–Red Oak, Georgia)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 10, 2019.
  2. ^ Google (January 10, 2019). "Overview map of US 29 Bus. (Lawrenceville–Winder)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 10, 2019.
  3. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Anderson" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  4. ^ a b c d "Mapmikey's South Carolina Highways Page". Retrieved February 21, 2013.[unreliable source]
  5. ^ Google (February 17, 2011). "US 29 Business - Reidsville" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 17, 2011.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "NCRoads.com: U.S. 29-A". Retrieved February 20, 2013.[unreliable source]
  7. ^ a b c d e "NCRoads.com: U.S. 29 Business". Retrieved February 20, 2013.[unreliable source]
  8. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Danville 2" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "Mapmikey's Virginia Highways Page - US 29 Business". Retrieved February 21, 2013.[unreliable source]
  10. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Chatham" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  11. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Gretna" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  12. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Altavista" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  13. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Lynchburg-Amherst" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  14. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Lovingston" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  15. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Charlottesville" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  16. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Madison" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  17. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Culpeper" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  18. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Remington" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  19. ^ Microsoft; Nokia (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Business - Warrenton" (Map). Bing Maps. Microsoft. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  20. ^ Google (February 9, 2013). "US 29 Connector - Williamston" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  21. ^ Google (January 20, 2014). "US 29 Connector - Spartanburg" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 20, 2014.
  22. ^ Google (November 16, 2013). "Route of US-29 Truck" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved November 16, 2013.
  23. ^ General Highway Map, Cherokee County, South Carolina (PDF) (Map). Cartography by SCDOT. South Carolina Department of Transportation. 1954. Retrieved August 16, 2015.
  24. ^ "US 29A Route Change (1997-07-25)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. July 25, 1997. Retrieved February 21, 2013.
  25. ^ Google (February 22, 2013). "US 29A - Salisbury" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 22, 2013.
  26. ^ a b Google (February 22, 2013). "US 29A - Lexington" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 22, 2013.
  27. ^ "US 29A Route Change (1969-03-06)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. March 6, 1969. Retrieved February 22, 2013.
  28. ^ "US 29A Route Change (1977-01-01)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. January 1, 1977. Retrieved February 22, 2013.
  29. ^ a b Google (February 22, 2013). "US 29A - Reidsville" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 22, 2013.
  30. ^ a b c "Mapmikey's Virginia Highways Page - US 29". Retrieved February 21, 2013.[unreliable source]
  31. ^ a b 1970 Georgia Department of Transportation Map
  32. ^ a b 1971 Georgia Department of Transportation Map
  33. ^ Google (February 21, 2013). "US 29 Business - Charlotte" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 21, 2013.
  34. ^ "Route Changes (1963-06-06)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. June 6, 1963. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
  35. ^ "US 29A Route Change (2003-09-15)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. September 15, 2003. Retrieved February 22, 2013.
  36. ^ Google (February 21, 2013). "US 29 Business - Danville 1" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 21, 2013.
  37. ^ Google (February 21, 2013). "US 29 Business - Lynchburg" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 21, 2013.

External linksEdit