U.S. Route 10
Moorhead, Minnesota Hawley, Minnesota Detroit Lakes, Minnesota Wadena, Minnesota Staples, Minnesota Motley, Minnesota Little Falls, Minnesota Saint Cloud, Minnesota Anoka, Minnesota Saint Paul, Minnesota Cottage Grove, Minnesota Marshfield, Wisconsin Stevens Point, Wisconsin Appleton, Wisconsin Manitowoc, Wisconsin Ludington, Michigan Clare, Michigan Midland, Michigan Bay City, Michigan
U.S. Highway 10 ( U.S. 10 short ) is an eastward extending from west United States highway in the United States. It begins at Interstate 94 and U.S. Highway 52 in West Fargo, North Dakota and ends at a junction with Interstate 75, U.S. Highway 23 and the Michigan Highway 25 in Bay City, Michigan.
The connection over Lake Michigan between Ludington and Manitowoc is by ferry SS Badger maintained. In addition to U.S. 10 uses the only other U.S. Highway nor the U.S. 9 ferry connections.
In the state of North Dakota U.S. 10 has a length of about 13 km. The highway runs from Interstate 94 to the Red River of the North and is one of the main streets in West Fargo and Fargo. The highway crosses the Red River of the North to Moorhead.
The largest part of U.S. Route 10 is a highway in Minnesota, with separate carriageways.
U.S. 10 enters Prescott to Wisconsin and leads in a south-easterly direction past Neillsville, Marshfield, Stevens Point and Appleton before the ferry dock in Manitowoc is achieved.
U.S. Highway 10 begins after crossing of Lake Michigan in Ludington. Between here and Scottsville Highway has a common history with U.S. Highway 31, U.S. 10 then continue eastbound on Baldwin and Reed City and is near the junction with the Michigan State Route 115 freeway. U.S. 127 and U.S. 10 run together for a short time at Clare. U.S. 10 then leads past Midland and ends at Interstate 75 in Bay City.
Originally was the U.S. 10 by Montana, Idaho Panhandle and Washington, with the western terminus in Seattle. The completion of I-90 and I-94 made U.S. 10 along this route obsolete, although some pieces of the old U.S. 10 road in cities like Bismarck ( North Dakota), Missoula (Montana) and Spokane ( Washington) physically still exist (without the designation as U.S. 10 ).
At the eastern end led U.S. 10 originally from Midland ( Michigan) further south to Saginaw (Michigan) on the track, which is now designated as M -47. From there, they went along with U.S. Highway 23 until shortly before Flint ( Michigan), from where they proceeded south-east known as Dixie Highway to Pontiac (Michigan), there to get the name of Woodward Avenue, now designated as M-1 is. On this route they went straight to the center of Detroit, where she met with U.S. 16, U.S. 25 and U.S. 12. There, the distance moved two blocks northeast to end at the Detroit - Windsor Tunnel to Canada.
In the 1970s, Woodward Avenue lost its designation as U.S. 10, which was instead for the route of the John C. Lodge Freeway ( previously known as' Business Spur I- 696 " ) and a portion of Telegraph Road used. Only in 1987 was U.S. 10 is shortened to end at Bay City ( Michigan). On this occasion, then the Lodge Freeway was given the designation M- 10th
The original design of the U.S. Highway system from 1925 stipulated that U.S. 10 from Detroit over Chicago and then run north-west to Wisconsin should, on the track, the U.S. has become 12.
Shuttle and Workarounds
- U.S. Highway 110, now belongs to the Wisconsin State Route 110
- U.S. Highway 210, now belongs to the Minnesota State Route 210
- U.S. Highway 310 runs between Greybull and Laurel
- U.S. Highway 410, running between Aberdeen and Lewiston