Introduction

There is no useful information on this page.

Get outta town!

State signed routes that don't cross a town line:

Route what?

Old (but post-1932) Connecticut route numbers no longer used for state roads:

But what about the 1920s?

Before 1932, there were dozens of routes whose numbers aren't used now:

170, 180, 204, 206, 208, 210, 224, 226, 299, 300, 301, 303, 304, 306, 307, 308, 310, 311, 312, 321, 323, 324, 325, 326, 327, 328, 329, 330, 331, 333, 335, 336, 338, 339, 340, 342, 344, 345, 346, 348, 350, 356, 358, 360, 362, 366, 368.

There might be more I haven't found yet.

You almost need a full tank

Connecticut's a small state, and most of its highways really don't go very far. Here are the longest state roads (mileage in other states included):

No reason to live

The shortest signed state routes:

To tell you, I'd have to kill you

Longest and shortest secret routes:

Not a through street

Most routes have both ends at another numbered route. Here are some signed state routes that "dead end" for one reason or another:

Roads with holes

A few state highways have "gaps" – short sections where the road is maintained by the city, not the state.

Freeways

Freeways (or mostly freeways) in Connecticut at present:

Roads that have freeway portions:

Roads with very small freewaylike sections:

Roads with freeways once planned in their paths:

Almost Famous

State roads that intersect three or more interstates:

and B's Where there's a will...

Present Connecticut 'A' routes: 2A, 14A, 17A, 71A, 182A

Connecticut also has special Routes A and B.

Hey Brother!

Pairs of consecutive state routes that intersect:

Consecutive junctions in the past:

No, we're gonna use it. Just leave it where it is.

These stretches of road were completed years before they opened to traffic:

New route changed, old one did not

Some stretches of former state highway ("Old Route X") did not change names when new Route X changed numbers:

The unique, the most/least, and the weird

What others have said...

"We finish no freeway before its time."

Benjamin F. Bunnell, student, UMass

"He Who Is Transplanted [Kurumi], Sustains [the CT Roads site]"

Matt "JVincent" Steffora, original webmaster of North Carolina Highways