Sitemap to all pages covering the state of Nebraska. Photography contributions by Alex Nitzman and Andy Field.
Nebraska Highway Guides
- Interstate 76
- Interstate 80
- Business Loop Interstate 80
- U.S. 26
- U.S. 30
- U.S. 138
- Nebraska 71/Heartland Expressway
- Nebraska 92
- Nebraska Link 25B
Nebraska State Highways
Nebraska state routes are generally divided into three groups: primary, secondary links, and secondary spurs. The primary routes are usually one or two digits but sometimes are three-digit routes. The secondary system allows for connections from the primary system (Interstate, U.S., or Nebraska Primary) to towns and cities throughout the state. If the secondary route connects two routes (perhaps into or through a city or town), the secondary state route is called a "link." If the connection leads into a city or town without reconnecting to a state route, the secondary state route is called a "spur." Occasionally, a third designation for secondary state routes for connections to state parks and recreational areas is used; these are called "recreation road."
The route number for these secondary routes is determined by the county in which the route is located in alphabetical order (numbers range from 1 to 93, or from Adams to York County). A letter suffix is appended to the route number, and this helps separate multiple link and spur routes within a given county. The end result is a route number such as "L-2A," which would be the first ("A") link route in the second county (Antelope County). For more information and a chart of all secondary route designations by county, visit Chris Geelhart's Nebraska Highways page or Jesse Whidden's Nebraska Roads page.
|Top County Populations|
|Top City Populations|
|Source: 2000 U.S. Census Data|
- Capital: Lincoln
- Nickname: Cornhusker State
- Area: 77,355 square miles or 200,350 square kilometers, 15th largest
- Statehood: 37th state; admitted March 1, 1867
- Total Interstate Mileage: 481.66 miles
- Highest Point: Panorama Point (5,424 feet above sea level)
- Mining: oil, natural gas, sand, gravel, stone
- Agriculture: cattle, milk, corn, pigs/hogs, soybeans, wheat, sorghum
This page, and all the Nebraska Roads pages herein, are in no way related to the official Nebraska Department of Transportation home page. Please visit Nebraska State Department of Transportation for more information.
Page Updated 11-05-2005.