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Georgia State Route 94

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

State Route 94 marker

State Route 94
Route information
Maintained by GDOT
Length65.2 mi[1][2] (104.9 km)
Western section
Length52.3 mi[1] (84.2 km)
West end US 41 / SR 7 / SR 31 southeast of Valdosta
Major
junctions
East end SR 2 southeast of Fargo
Eastern section
Length12.9 mi[2] (20.8 km)
West end SR 2 southwest of Moniac
Major
junctions
East end CR 2 east of St. George
Location
CountiesLowndes, Echols, Clinch, Charlton
Highway system
  • Georgia State Routes
SR 93I-95

State Route 94 (SR 94) is a 65.2-mile-long (104.9 km) state highway in the southeastern part of the U.S. state of Georgia. It exists in two distinct sections, split by the Florida state line, traveling west–east within portions of Lowndes, Echols, Clinch, and Charlton counties. It connects U.S. Route 41 (US 41) in Valdosta with Saint George, via Statenville, Needmore, and Fargo.

Route description

The only portion of SR 94 that is part of the National Highway System, a system of routes determined to be important for the nation's economy, mobility, and defense,[3] is the entire length of the US 441/SR 89 concurrency in the Fargo area.[4]

Western segment

Western terminus of SR 94 southeast of Valdosta
Western terminus of SR 94 southeast of Valdosta

SR 94 begins at an intersection with US 41/SR 7/SR 31 (Inner Perimeter Road, which serves as a bypass of most of Valdosta) at a point southeast of downtown Valdosta, in the central part of Lowndes County. The highway travels to the east-southeast and crosses over Knights Creek. Upon crossing over Grand Bay Creek, it enters Echols County. The highway curves to the southeast and intersects SR 135. It curves back to the east-southeast and crosses over the Alapaha River on the western edge of Statenville. In Statenville, it curves to the east and meets US 129/SR 11. On the northwestern corner of the intersection of Walker Circle, it passes the U.S. Post Office for the community. Just west of an intersection with the western terminus of Wildcat Circle and the southern terminus of Anderson Street, it begins a curve back to the east-southeast. On the southeastern corner of this intersection is the headquarters of the Echols County School District. On the southeastern corner of the intersection with the eastern terminus of Wildcat Circle and the southern terminus of Church of God Street is the Echols County Community Park. Just to the east of this intersection is the Echols County Volunteer Fire Department. The highway leaves Statenville and curves to the east. Just to the east of an intersection with West Boundary Road, it curves back to the east-southeast. Just west of an intersection with the southern terminus of High Creek Road, it curves to the east-northeast. Just west of an intersection with the northern terminus of Barnes Road, it curves back to the east-southeast. A short distance after an intersection with the southern terminus of Will Rewis Road, it curves to the southeast. Just west of an intersection with the southern terminus of Harrison Ford Road, it curves to the south-southeast. It curves back to the east-southeast and then crosses over Toms Creek. It travels just south of Tiger Bay. After winding through rural areas, it curves to the east-northeast. The highway crosses over Wolf Bay Drain. It travels through Needmore. It travels just to the north of Pierce Camp Bay. It then crosses over Suwannoochee Creek on the PFC Don Manac Memorial Bridge into Clinch County. Immediately, it enters the city limits of Fargo. It begins a very gradual curve to the east-southeast. It then turns right onto US 441/SR 89. The three highways travel concurrently to the south. They pass the [[Suwannee River Visitor Center. Almost immediately, they curve to the southeast. They cross over the Suwannee River and then leave Fargo. A short distance later,US 441/SR 89 splits off to the south-southeast just before an intersection with the southern terminus of SR 177 (Okefenokee Trail). This intersection is unique, in that drivers on SR 177 that want to head south on US 441/SR 89 have to turn east on SR 94 and immediately turn right onto US 441/SR 89. SR 94 continues to the southeast, curves to the south-southeast, and crosses over Cypress Creek. It curves to the east-southeast and cuts across the southwestern corner of the Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge, and reaches the eastern terminus of its western segment, the Florida state line, where the roadway continues as State Road 2 (SR 2).[1]

The intersection of SR 94 and SR 135 near Statenville
The intersection of SR 94 and SR 135 near Statenville

Eastern segment

The route resumes at the spot where SR 2 meets the Georgia state line, west of Moniac, on the southeastern edge of the Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge, at a crossing over the St. Marys River within Charlton County. The highway travels to the east-northeast and immediately enters Moniac. There, it intersects the northern terminus of SR 185. The highway curves to the east-southeast and travels just north of Roberts Bay. It winds through rural areas of the county and crosses over River Styx. It continues generally to the east until just before it enters St. George. On the southwestern corner of an intersection with the northern terminus of Cherokee Way is the Charlton County – St. George Recreation Department. The appropriately-named Cherokee Way leads to the Cherokees of Georgia Tribal Grounds. The highway then curves back to the east-northeast. In St. George, it intersects SR 23/SR 121. It continues to the east-northeast and leaves St. George just before it reaches its eastern terminus, a second instance with the Florida State line. Here, the roadway continues as County Road 2 (CR 2), over a second crossing of the St. Marys River.[2]

Major intersections

Mileage resets at the gap.

CountyLocationmi[1][2]kmDestinationsNotes
Lowndes0.00.0 US 41 / SR 7 / SR 31 (Perimeter Road) / New Statenville Road west to I-75 southWestern terminus of western segment; New Statenville Road is former SR 94 west.
Echols12.520.1 SR 135 – Jennings, Fla, Howell
Statenville14.523.3 US 129 (SR 11) – Jasper, Fla., Lakeland
38.161.3Old Highway 94 eastWestern terminus of Old Highway 94; former SR 94 east
Suwannoochee Creek41.9–
42.0
67.4–
67.6
PFC Don Manac Memorial Bridge
ClinchFargo43.069.2Alfred Griffis Road south / Church Street northNorthern terminus of Alfred Griffis Road; southern terminus of Church Street; Alfred Griffis Road is former SR 94 west
43.269.5 US 441 north / SR 89 north – Homerville, PearsonWestern end of US 441/SR 89 concurrency
44.070.8 US 441 south / SR 89 south – Lake CityEastern end of US 441/SR 89 concurrency
44.070.8 SR 177 north (Okefenokee Trail) – Stephen C. Foster State Park, Okefenokee National Wildlife RefugeSouthern terminus of southern segment of SR 177
52.384.2 SR 2 eastFlorida state line; eastern terminus of western segment
Gap in route
Charlton0.0–
0.0
0.0–
0.0
SR 2 westFlorida state line; western terminus of eastern segment at crossing of the St. Marys River
Moniac0.30.48 SR 185 south – MacclennyNorthern terminus of SR 185
Saint George11.718.8 SR 23 / SR 121 – Macclenny, Folkston, McKinney Community Health Center
Florida state line12.920.8Eastern terminus of eastern segment at a crossing of the St. Marys River on the A.E. Bell Bridge
Nassau CR 2 eastContinuation of roadway into Florida
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d Google (January 8, 2020). "Overview map of SR 94's western segment (western terminus to southeast of Fargo)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 8, 2020.
    Google (January 8, 2020). "Overview map of SR 94's western segment (southeast of Fargo to eastern terminus)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 8, 2020.
  2. ^ a b c d Google (January 8, 2020). "Overview map of SR 94's eastern segment" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 8, 2020.
  3. ^ Natzke, Stefan; Neathery, Mike & Adderly, Kevin (June 20, 2012). "What is the National Highway System?". National Highway System. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 1, 2012.
  4. ^ Federal Highway Administration (May 8, 2019). National Highway System: Georgia (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved January 3, 2020.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 December 2020, at 16:12
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