This category contains sites about the past, present and future of California's roads and highways.
Information on the toll roadways on the Riverside Freeway (State Route 91) in metro Los Angeles.
UC Davis and Caltrans highway research center.
Caltrans is the state agency responsible for highway, bridge, and rail transportation planning, construction, and maintenance.
Live traffic incident information from the CHP computer system.
Gives detailed history and other information on county, state, U.S. and Interstate facilities in the state. Includes links to pages within the cahighways.org domain.
Descriptions of scenic and challenging backroads.
Covers many aspects, including Historic U.S. highways and the unusually-numbered I-238.
Several freeway plans for the San Francisco Bay Area and California highway signs.
This electronic toll collection system lets drivers electronically pay tolls on California's bridges and toll roads without stopping.
Documents unusual and former routings in the southern part of the state. Includes photographs.
A community grass-roots organization dedicated to the rebuilding and expansion of the regional freeway and thoroughfare system.
Examines the area's highway past, present and future.
Describes the process of the construction of I-105 (Century Freeway) near Los Angeles.
Labor/contractor group advocating increased public investment in state infrastructure, including mass transit and highways.
Includes live freeway speed maps and traffic incident summaries for many locations around the state.
Automated FasTrak toll road in San Diego to open Fall 2006 that will service Chula Vista, Bonita, and Otay Mesa, connecting SR-54 to the Mexico border as part of SR-125. News and project overview.
Maps, photos and history of the pioneer highway between Bakersfield and Los Angeles.
Builds and manages toll roads in Orange County. Includes toll and transponder information, proposed extensions, and discounts.
Information about old closures of SR 1 (Pacific Coast Highway) at Big Sur due to a landslide.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us