Map of Virginia Primary Interstates & Major U.S. Highways
Riley & Wells Attorneys-At-Law | Virginia Trial Lawyers
Virginia Interstates total 1,118 miles. Virginia consists of 6 primary Interstates and 10 auxiliary Interstates. Primary highways total 8111 miles and consist of U.S. Routes and primary state routes. Primary routes are generally given numbers under 600. Virginia has 48,305 miles of secondary routes. These roads, numbered 600 and up, receive less funding than primary routes. Numbers are only unique within each county, and routes that cross county lines generally, but not always, keep their numbers.
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Interstate 81 is 855 miles long. I-81 runs for 324 miles in Virginia. It is the longest Interstate in Virginia. It stretches from the Tennessee state line near Bristol to the West Virginia state line near Winchester and passes through the following Virginia counties, cities & towns: Washington, Abingdon, Smyth, Marion, Wythe, Pulaski, Montgomery, Roanoke, Salem, Botetourt, Rockbridge, Augusta, Rockingham, Harrisonburg, Shenandoah, Warren and Frederick. Approximately 50,000 vehicles travel I-81 daily through Virginia.
Interstate 85 in Virginia
Interstate 85 is 666 miles long. In Virginia, I-85 runs 68 miles from the North Carolina state line near Bracey north to I-95 in Petersburg. I-85 passes through the eastern part of Southside Virginia, where it parallels U.S. Route 1 from Petersburg, where the highway runs concurrently with US 460, to south of South Hill, where the highway intersects Southside’s major east–west highway, US 58. I-85 runs through the following Virginia jurisdictions: Mecklenburg, Boydton, Brunswick, Lawrenceville, Dinwiddie and Petersburg.
Interstate 64 in Virginia
Interstate 64 is 953 miles long. In Virginia, I-64 runs runs east–west through the middle of the state from West Virginia to the Hampton Roads region, for a total of 299 miles. I-64 runs through the following Virginia counties & cities: Allegheny, Covington, Rockbridge, Augusta, Waynesboro, Nelson, Albemarle, Charlottesville, Fluvanna, Louisa, Goochland, Henrico, Richmond, New Kent, James City, York, Newport News, Hampton, Norfolk, Virginia Beach and Chesapeake.
Interstate 77 in Virginia
Interstate 77 is 613 miles long. I-77 is a north–south Interstate in the eastern United States and is 66 miles long in Virginia. I-77 traverses diverse terrain, from the mountainous state of West Virginia to the rolling farmlands of North Carolina. The East River Mountain Tunnel, connecting Virginia and West Virginia, is one of only two instances in the United States where a mountain road tunnel crosses a state line. I-77 runs through the following Virginia counties and towns: Carroll, Hillsville, Wythe, Wytheville & Bland.
Interstate 66 in Virginia
Interstate 66 is a Northern Virginia Interstate that connects Washington, D.C. with Interstate 81 in Frederick County, VA. This Interstate is 76 miles long. Many of those who travel this interstate travel to and from the District of Columbia for work. I-66 features a variety of high-occupancy vehicle (HOV) restrictions and toll options between US 15 in Haymarket, Virginia and the District of Columbia. I-66 runs through the following Virginia counties: Warren, Fauquier, Prince William, Fairfax & Arlington.
Interstate 295 in Virginia
Interstate 295 is a bypass around of the cities of Richmond and Petersburg. I-295 is 53 miles long. The road’s primary purpose is to direct long-distance travel away from downtown Richmond and Petersburg. This Interstate also links many of Richmond’s suburbs such as Short Pump, Glen Allen, Mechanicsville, Highland Springs, Varina, and Hopewell. Much of the highway has a 70 mph speed limit. I-295 also runs through the following Virginia counties: Prince George, Chesterfield, Henrico & Hanover.
U.S. Route 13 in Virginia
U.S. Route 13 is a north–south highway that runs for 517 miles from I-95 in North Carolina to U.S. Route 1 near Philadelphia. In Virginia, Route 13 is 129 miles long. It runs through the Hampton Roads region, which includes the cites of Suffolk, Chesapeake, Norfolk, Virginia Beach, and the Eastern Shore region of the state. On the Eastern Shore of Virginia, Route 13 is the main north–south route for the entire region, and connects Northampton, Eastville, Exmore, Cape Charles and Accomack.
U.S. Route 58 in Virginia
U.S. Route 58 is an east–west U.S. Highway that stretches across the entire southern part of Virginia. Route 58 runs from Virginia Beach to Tennessee and is 508 miles long. Route 58 enters Virginia in Lee County and then travels all the way to the Beach through the following Virginia counties & cities: Washington, Bristol, Grayson, Galax, Carroll, Floyd, Patrick, Henry, Pittsylvania, Danville, Halifax, Mecklenburg, Boydton, Brunswick, Greensville, Emporia, Southampton, Courtland, Suffolk & Chesapeake.
U.S. Route 460 in Virginia
U.S. Route 460 in Virginia is 406 miles long. Route 460 runs west-east through the southern part of Virginia through the following counties, cities & towns: Buchanan, Tazewell; Giles, Montgomery, Salem, Roanoke, Botetourt, Bedford, Lynchburg, Campbell, Appomattox, Prince Edward, Nottoway, Dinwiddie, Petersburg, Prince George, Disputanta, Sussex, Waverly, Wakefield, Surry, Southampton, Ivor, Isle of Wight, Windsor, Suffolk, Chesapeake & Norfolk.
U.S. Route 360 in Virginia
U.S. Route 360 runs 225 miles from Danville to the Town of Reedville in Northumberland County. This route connects Southside Virginia with the state capital. The highway also connects the state capital with the Middle Peninsula and the eastern Northern Neck. Route 360 also passes through: Pittsylvania, Halifax, Charlotte, Prince Edward, Nottoway, Amelia, Chesterfield, Henrico, Hanover, King William, King and Queen, Essex & Richmond County.