Trillion Dollar Highway Plans
= Multiple Bypass Surgery
a state by state list
High Priority Corridors
specified by Congress in 1991, 1995, 1998, 2005, 2012
NAFTA Superhighways
Corridors of the Future
J. Edgar Hoover Parkway: transportation surveillance,
mileage taxes, RFID & video tolling
Paving Appalachia:
Corridor A to X in AL, GA, MD, MS, NC, NY, OH, PA, SC, TN, VA, WV
Alabama Nebraska
Alaska Nevada
Arizona New Hampshire
Arkansas New Jersey
California New Mexico
Colorado New York
Connecticut North Carolina
Delaware North Dakota
Florida Ohio
Georgia Oklahoma
Hawai'i Oregon
Idaho Pennsylvania
Illinois Rhode Island
Indiana South Carolina
Iowa South Dakota
Kansas Tennessee
Kentucky Texas
Louisiana Utah
Maine Vermont
Maryland Virginia
Massachusetts Washington
Michigan Washington, D.C.
Minnesota West Virginia
Mississippi Wisconsin
Missouri Wyoming

High Priority Corridor 26: The CANAMEX Corridor

The CANAMEX Corridor from Nogales, Arizona, through Las Vegas, Nevada, to Salt Lake City, Utah, to Idaho Falls, Idaho, to Montana, to the Canadian Border as follows:

  1. In the State of Arizona, the CANAMEX Corridor shall generally follow--
    1. I-19 from Nogales to Tucson;
    2. I-10 from Tucson to Phoenix; and
    3. United States Route 93 in the vicinity of Phoenix to the Nevada Border.
  2. In the State of Nevada, the CANAMEX Corridor shall follow-
    1. United States Route 93 from the Arizona Border to Las Vegas; and
    2. I-15 from Las Vegas to the Utah Border.
  3. From the Utah Border through Montana to the Canadian Border, the CANAMEX Corridor shall follow I-15.

High Priority Corridor 43: United States Route 95

The United States Route 95 Corridor from the Canadian border at Eastport, Idaho, to the Oregon State border.

Highway 95 upgrades include Athol and Sandpoint Bypasses.

$98 million Sandpoint Bypass opened in 2012:

Work on the Sand Creek Byway project was completed June 29, 2012. The project constructed 2.1 miles of a new alignment connecting U.S. 95, from the northern end of the Long Bridge, directly to Idaho 200 and U.S. 95 north of Sandpoint. The project includes six bridges, 65 retaining walls, and a pedestrian/bike pathway. It is one of the largest single projects in Idaho Transportation history.

Project History
Building an alternate route on U.S. 95 on the eastern side of Sandpoint has been a topic of local interest since the 1940s and has generated considerable debate among supporters and opponents. Several ideas have been discussed in the community over the years, but those ideas didn't progress beyond the drawing board until 1990 when ITD began considering the U.S. 95 North/South Alternative Route.

As part of the U.S. 95 North/South study, ITD completed environmental analysis of U.S. 95 from Sagle to Ponderay as required by the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA). The Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) was completed in 1999 and the Federal Highway Administration issued a Record of Decision (ROD) approving the environmental document in 2000.