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Interstate 85

 

Routing

Interstate 85 traverses a good portion of the Appalachian piedmont, as it provides a major travel corridor for the Deep South Region by connecting several major cities, including Atlanta and Charlotte. In addition, Interstate 85 links several smaller growing metropolitan areas such as Greenville, Spartanburg, the Triad (Greensboro), and the Triangle (Durham).

Parallel/Historic U.S. Routes

Interstate 85 largely follows or overlaps with U.S. 80 from Montgomery east to Tuskegee; U.S. 29 from there northeast to Atlanta, Greenville, Charlotte, and Greensboro; U.S. 70 from Greensboro east to Durham; U.S. 15 from Durham north to Oxford; and U.S. 1 from Oxford northeast to Petersburg.

History

The relocation of Interstate 85 onto the bypass of Spartanburg and the creation of Business Loop I-85 on the original Interstate 85 freeway was approved by AASHTO on April 22, 1995. In Atlanta, the relocated Interstate 85 northeast of Interstate 75 was approved by AASHTO on April 19, 1996. The old alignment of Interstate 85 was redesignated as Georgia 13. In North Carolina, the new alignment of Interstate 85 around Greensboro was approved on May 14, 2004, by AASHTO. The old alignment of Interstate 85 was approved as an extension of Business Loop I-85.

The first section of Interstate 85 to be awarded for a construction contract in South Carolina under the Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1956 was the bridge over the Broad River in Cherokee Contract on September 21, 1956.6

Planned Improvements

South Carolina

Due to the growth, much of Interstate 85 is programmed for expansion and widening, and several auxiliary routes (such as the Greenville Toll Road/Interstate 185) have been constructed to alleviate Interstate 85.

A $70 million project completed in 2003 widened Interstate 85 to six lanes from Exit 19 / U.S. 76 northward to Exit 34 at Greenville. Eleven of the 15 miles expanded saw the 36 foot median replaced with a concrete barrier. The remaining four miles retained a grassy median with guardrail protection. Traffic counts along this stretch ranged from 38,500 to 44,300 vehicles per day (vpd), with 35% of this volume comprised of truck traffic. SCDOT justified this project based upon 20 year traffic count projections that forecast 85,900 vpd using this same section of Interstate 85. In addition various overpasses along the corridor were replaced or otherwise altered to increase the overall height to at least 16 feet.2

North Carolina

Interstate 85 widens to eight lanes where it overlaps with Interstate 40 between Greensboro and Durham in North Carolina. A realignment of I-85 around Greensboro shifted the freeway from a shared alignment with I-40 through Greensboro to a February 22, 2004 opened4 bypass to the south and east of the city. The new freeway varies between six and eight lanes between roughly milepost 120 of the original Interstate 85 and the east end of the Future Interstate 840 interchange. The highway is part of the overall planned Greensboro Beltway, a partially built circumferential highway looping south from Joseph M. Bryan Boulevard near Piedmont Triad International Airport to Painter Boulevard and east to Future Interstate 840 at U.S. 70 (Burlington Road).


Three lanes of Interstate 85 turn east onto the bypass of Greensboro and three lanes wind northward onto Business Loop I-85 toward downtown. A directional ramp follows onto Interstate 73 north to the airport and I-40 west. Photo taken June 1, 2012.

Why the new $160 million3 alignment for Interstate 85? The answer lied with the overwhelming and often congested "Death Valley" interchange where Interstates 40 and 85 previously came together. The tight interchange featured narrowing travel lanes and tight ramps for two heavily traveled freeways. NCDOT estimated 120,000 vehicles per day (vpd) traveled through Death Valley until the new bypass opened. The nickname stems from a history of fatal accidents associated with the interchange.

Old Interstate 85 through Greensboro was redesignated as an extension of Business Loop I-85 north from High Point. Exit numbers along the former I-85 were renumbered to reflect the business loop mile markers northward from Lexington. The portion east from Death Valley doubles as both Interstate 40 and Business Loop Interstate 85 through to the merge with I-85 north. Original plans shifted Interstate 40 onto the southern portion of the beltway upon its completion. This occurred when the southwestern beltway opened on February 21, 2008 and lasted for a period of seven months, before NCDOT shifted I-40 back to its in-city routing. Interstate 73 and a relocated U.S. 421 follow the southwestern beltway from I-85 north to I-40 now.

In the Durham metropolitan area, a grandiose metamorphosis was completed along Interstate 85 that transformed the aged four-lane highway and associated parkwayesque landscape into a modern eight-lane urban freeway. Begun in 1999, this expansion project altered a highway untouched by redesign in 30 years. The construction involved widening between Exits 173 and 179 to eight lanes, the rebuilding of shoulder less bridges, the replacement of shoulder mounted guide signs with overhead assemblies, installation of variable message signs, and the placement of brick sound barriers among other safety improvements. The most impressive section of new construction resulted in 12 lanes for Interstate 85 near the Duke and Gregson Street exits with the inclusion of two lane collector/distributor roadways. The $175 million reconstruction was divided into three stages (origin completion dates in parenthesis): From Midland Terrace near U.S. 70 to Camden Avenue by Fall 2004; from Camden Avenue to Broad Street by Winter 2005; from Broad Street to U.S. 15-501 by Winter 2007.1 Work on the project continued until February 2008, with a final price tag of $210 million.7

Other portions of Interstate 85 in North Carolina have undergone modernization and expansion as part of the I-85 Corridor Improvement Project. $201.5-million in road work focuses on I-85 through Davidson and Rowan Counties between October 2010 and May 2013. This project follows widening of 8.3-miles of freeway between the U.S. 29 / N.C. 49 Connector (Exit 42) and Concord Mills Boulevard (Exit 49). That construction increased I-85 to eight overall lanes with a 22 foot median between Exit 42 and I-485, and seven lanes between I-485 and Exit 49. A left-hand on-ramp from the U.S. 29 / N.C. 49 connector was relocated to merge on the right as well. Construction was underway between December 2, 2002 and May 27, 2005.

Further north, the structurally deficient crossing of the Yadkin River was replaced as part of the I-85 Corridor Improvement Project. Work broke ground September 29, 2010 on a $136-million job to realign I-85 onto a new set of bridges east of the original Yadkin River spans. Widening to eight lanes of 3.5 miles of freeway is included in the work, which also reconfigures the two wye interchanges with U.S. 29 & 70 and N.C. 150 to segregate local traffic movements from I-85 with a new service road and six-ramp partial cloverleaf interchange. Work wraps up in January 2013.

Future Aspirations

The Fiscal Year 2002 Transportation Appropriations Act included funding for a feasibility study for extending Interstate 85 west from Montgomery, Alabama, to Interstate 20 and Interstate 59 near Meridian, Mississippi. During the fall of 2002, then-Governor Don Siegalman (D) of Alabama brought up the Interstate 85 extension as well as reinforcing the desire for a Black Belt freeway corridor in Western Alabama between Mobile and Florence.

Funding for these projects was generally for preliminary planning, design, and engineering, but a large amount was allocated to this project in 2005. The Safe, Accountable, Flexible, and Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users (SAFETEA-LU) (enacted into law on August 10, 2005) appropriated $100 million toward the Interstate 85 Extension Project.

Initial work on the Montgomery Outer Loop (SR-108 / Future Interstate 85) commenced on September 28, 2011 on a $65.8-million project to build a 3.5-mile connector between I-85 and SR 110.8 Work was a third complete as of November 2012, with pier supports and bridge girders visible along I-85 at the new interchange. ALDOT officials indicated a December 2014 completion.9


Pier supports for the future I-85 northbound ramp to Alabama 108 west rise to eventually carry a flyover above adjacent Alabama 126 (former U.S. 80). Photo taken April 13, 2012.

Plans for the Montgomery Outer Loop call for Interstate 85 to be relocated from its present alignment west to I-65 near downtown onto the southerly bypass. When completed, the existing I-85 will be redesignated as Interstate 685. For additional information on the I-85 Extension, visit the Interstate 85 Extension home page, which includes the corridor study and the Environmental Impact Statement (EIS).

High Priority Corridor

Those portions of Proposed Interstate 85 that overlay U.S. 80 west of Montgomery would be part of High Priority Corridor 6: U.S. 80 from Meridian to Macon.

Highway Guides

Southern Terminus - Interstate 65 - Montgomery, Alabama
Perspective from Interstate 85 south
The first indication of the impending junction with Interstate 65 on Interstate 85 southbound. The last downtown Montgomery interchange departs for Union Street (former U.S. 331) in 0.75 miles. Photo taken 07/31/11.
Interstate 85 southbound at Exit 1 (Union Street). This exit serves the Alabama State Capitol and Perry Street. Interstate 85 is now within 1.25 miles of Interstate 65. The interchange is full access with Interstate 65, even though the right-hand panel displays "TO Interstate 65 North". Photo taken 07/13/05.
Interstate 85 ascends towards the end with Interstate 65. Not shown in the previous signage, an access ramp continues westward to Day Street at the terminus as well. Photo taken 07/11/10.
Two lanes are allocated for both directions of Interstate 65 from Interstate 85 southbound. This slotted overhead shows the lane distribution for Interstate 65 and the Day Street connector. Photo taken 07/11/10.
An Interstate 85 end shield is posted at the entrance to the terminus interchange with Interstate 65. A sign project during 1995-96 replaced a state-named version of this shield. Photo taken 08/22/03.
The mainline of Interstate 85 southbound defaults onto Interstate 65 southbound. This stack interchange sees Interstate 85 utilize the highest level. The ramp to Interstate 65 southbound is almost like a left-hand turn at an intersection, thus requiring these "too fast - slow down when flashing" overheads. Photo taken 12/31/08.
Traffic entering Interstate 65 north sees this sign bridge for the pending merge onto the mainline and the subsequent split-diamond interchange with Herron Street (Exit 172) to the central business district and Maxwell A.F.B. Photo taken 08/22/03.
Back to the mainline, Interstate 85 south draws to a close as traffic splits for Interstate 65 southbound and Day Street westbound. A rural, nondescript 163-mile journey awaits those traveling southbound on Interstate 65 to the city limits of Mobile. Photo taken 12/31/08.
Continuing westward onto Day Street, traffic descends back to street level and this traffic light. This ramp allows traffic to access Maxwell Air Force Base and Birmingham Highway (former U.S. 31 & 80). Photo taken by Chris Patriarca (02/15/03).
Perspective from Interstate 65 north
Two miles south of the Interstates 65 and 85 northbound split (Exit 171). Interstate 65 was expanded to six overall through lanes at Montgomery as part of a $110-million overhaul of the freeway between 2006 and December 21, 2010. Photo taken 04/13/12.
Exit 170 to Fairview Avenue, a former alignment of U.S. 80, departs Interstate 65 north, one mile south of the directional cloverleaf interchange with Interstate 85 (Exit 171). Photo taken 04/13/12.
A large diagramatic overhead precedes the Early Street overpass along Interstate 65 north for Exit 171 and Interstate 85 north. Two lanes serve movements to Atlanta while I-65 now carries three lanes to Prattville. Photo taken 04/13/12.
Exit 171 departs Interstate 65 north for Interstate 85 north. Interstate 85 initially heads east through Montgomery before turning more northward from near Tuskegee to Auburn, Opelika and Atlanta. Photo taken 11/03/11.
For historical photos from this perspective, including photos of button copy signage, see the guide for Interstate 65 North - Lowndes, Montgomery & Elmore Counties.
Next Three Interstate Junctions for Interstate 65 north
Interstate 459 79 miles at Hoover, AL
Interstate 20/59 90 miles at Birmingham, AL
Interstate 22 (future) 95 miles at Fultondale, AL
Perspective from Interstate 65 south
The first indication of Interstate 85 north (Exit 173) posted along Interstate 65 south resides two miles north of the terminus. Interstate 65 follows a causeway between a bend of the Alabama River through to a trumpet interchange (Exit 173) with North Boulevard (Alabama 152) ahead of downtown Montgomery. Photo taken 08/08/10.
$110-million in improvements were undertaken along Interstate 65 between Exits 173 and 168 through Montgomery between 2006 and December 21, 2010. This resulted in added lanes, expanded bridges and sign replacements throughout the stretch. New signs for Interstate 85 north included the one-mile sign bridge in 2011. Photo taken 11/07/11.
Exit 172 departs Interstate 65 south, one half mile north of the directional cloverleaf interchange with Interstate 85. A split-diamond interchange connects with Clay and Herron Streets to the central business district and state capitol complex. Photo taken 06/02/11.
Aforementioned rooad work expanded Interstate 65 south to four lanes through Exit 172 to the northbound beginning of Interstate 85 (Exit 171). Atlanta, Georgia is a 155-mile drive via I-85 north. Photo taken 06/02/11.
The Herron Street on-ramp joins Interstate 65 south to add an auxiliary lane through to I-85 north and the Day Street Connector (Exit 171). Interstate 65 south continues with three overall lanes. Photo taken 06/02/11.
Three lanes leave Interstate 65 south for Interstate 85 north and the Day Street Connector. The ramp for I-85 dives below the stack interchange at a sharp curve, with an advisory speed of 35 miles per hour. Motorists taking the Day Street ramp continue westward to Maxwell Air Force Base and Birmingham Highway (former U.S. 31 and 80). Photo taken 06/02/11.
A conventional guide sign takes the place of a gore point sign for the Interstate 85 northbound beginning. The freeway travels below grade and bisects the Montgomery street grid between downtown and the Garden District over the next two miles. Photo taken 06/02/11.
For historical photos from this perspective, see the guide for Interstate 65 South - Montgomery & Lowndes Counties.
Next Three Interstate Junctions for Interstate 65 south
Interstate 165 162 miles at Prichard, AL
Interstate 10 171 miles at Mobile, AL
-- --
Perspective from Day Street east
The Day Street connector ramps to Interstate 65 and Interstate 85 north begin at the signalized intersection of Day and Hill Streets. Photo taken by Chris Patriarca (02/15/03).
Trailblazers and a guide sign follow on the Day Street Connector eastbound. Interstate 65 will reach the city limits of Birmingham in 86 miles while Interstate 85 sees its first ten miles within the city limits of Montgomery. Photo taken by Chris Patriarca (02/15/03).
The Day Street connector partitions into ramps for Interstate 65 north and 85 north. There is no access to I-65 south. Photo taken 08/22/03.
Interstate 65 and 85 shield assembly at the gore point and end of the Day Street connector. Traffic to Interstate 85 will merge with Exit 171 traffic from Interstate 65 south before forming the Interstate 85 mainline. Photo taken 08/22/03.
Perspective from Interstate 85 north
Now traveling north on Interstate 85 and departing the Interstate 65 interchange, this sign designates Interstate 85 as the Martin Luther King, Jr. Expressway. Note the see-through overhead in the southbound direction on the left side of this picture. Interstate 85 north is three lanes wide and has urban features as it wends through downtown Montgomery. Photo taken by Alex Nitzman (06/21/05).
The first exit on northbound Interstate 85 is Exit 1, Court Street, which serves downtown Montgomery and Alabama State University. The right lane becomes exit only, leaving the left three lanes to carry Interstate 85 north. Photo taken by Alex Nitzman (06/21/05).
Reaching Exit 1 (Court Street), this is the first overhead pull-through sign for Interstate 85/Martin Luther King, Jr. Expressway north to Atlanta. Photo taken by Alex Nitzman (06/21/05).
The next exit along northbound is Exit 2, Forest Avenue. Interstate 85 widens out to five lanes, with the right lane exit only for Exit 2. Note the combed concrete on this nascent freeway. Wider sections of Interstate 85 await the traveler in Atlanta, but this is still a pretty wide freeway! Photo taken by Alex Nitzman (06/21/05).
Northern Terminus - Interstate 95 - Petersburg, Virginia
Perspective from Interstate 85 north and U.S. 460 east
Traveling on Interstate 85 & U.S. 460 east, the first advance sign for Interstate 95 is at this roadside sign, some 1.75 miles west of the Interstate 85-95 interchange. Photo taken 06/01/12.
U.S. 460 briefly joins Interstate 95 south from Exit 68 to County Drive for its trek east to Norfolk and Hampton Roads. Photo taken 06/01/12.
The final three exits on northbound Interstate 85 are as follows: Exit 68, Interstate 95 south and U.S. 460 east to U.S. 301; Exit 69, Wythe Street and Washington Street (which actually connects to Interstate 95's collector-distributor lanes for downtown Petersburg); and the direct transition onto northbound Interstate 95 for all through traffic. Photo taken 06/01/12.
Exit 68 leaves Interstate 85 north for Interstate 95 south and U.S. 460 east. This movement is required to make the connection with Interstate 295 around both Petersburg and Richmond. I-295 carries much less traffic than the Richmond-Petersburg Turnpike and sees sections with a 70 mile per hour speed limit. Photo taken 06/01/12.
Continuing north, an end sign was posted (removed by 2012) at the I-95 mainline overpass, just before the ramp departure of Exit 69 to U.S. 460 Business & Virginia 36 (Wythe / Washington Streets).
Interstate 95 enters the Virginia capital city of Richmond in 18 miles. This connection was originally part of the Richmond-Petersburg Turnpike. The turnpike began as Interstate 85 at U.S. 1 (Exit 63) and continued northward to the Interstate 64 overlap of Interstate 95 in downtown Richmond. Tolls of this turnpike were removed by 1989. Photo taken by Carter Buchanan (08/08/04).
Interstate 85 north reaches the Exit 69 slip ramp onto the adjacent collector/distributor roadway of I-95 north to downtown Petersburg. Two lanes continue onto Interstate 95 north ahead of the Bank Street exit. Photo taken 06/01/12.
Photos showing all signs related to Exit 68 and some replaced signs as well, posted at the Interstate 85 north - Virginia highway guide.
Perspective from Interstate 95 south
The first advance sign of Interstate 85 (Exit 51) precedes Exit 54 to Virginia 144 (Temple Avenue) in Colonial Heights. Photo taken 07/09/10.
The split between Interstate 95 and Interstate 85 is a major division between two southerly routes: Interstate 95 chooses to follow the Atlantic Coastal Plain through the Carolinas and Georgia into Florida, while Interstate 85 opts for a southwesterly take to the Appalachian Piedmont on the road toward Raleigh-Durham, Charlotte, Atlanta, and Montgomery. In addition, this interchange serves the connection to U.S. 460 southeast to Norfolk and west to Lynchburg. Photo taken by Carter Buchanan (07/01/05).
Interstate 95 south loses its third lane to the southbound beginning of Interstate 85 at Exit 51. The freeway spans the Appomattox River into the city of Petersburg on the approach. Photo taken 07/09/10.
Downtown Petersburg traffic is directed from I-95 south via Exit 52 to Wythe and Washington Streets (U.S. 460 Business & Virginia 36). The mainline will split from the Richmond-Petersburg Turnpike in one mile. Note the long distance control cities for Interstate 85 including Durham and Atlanta in place of South Hill. Photo taken 07/09/10.
U.S. 460 east merges onto Interstate 95 south from the ending Interstate 85 north. U.S. 460 combines with I-95 briefly before resuming an eastward course to Norfolk, Virginia Beach, and Hampton Roads in general at the following interchange (Exit 50). U.S. 460 west coincides with I-85 through to Exit 61 en route to Blackstone. Photo taken Photo taken 07/09/10.
Interstate 95 southbound parts ways with the southbound beginning of Interstate 85 and U.S. 460 eastbound at Exit 51. This sign bridge is notable in the road enthusiast community because of the choice of Miami as a southbound control city for Interstate 95 and Atlanta for Interstate 85 south. Both cities are several hundred miles to the south, yet Virginia decided to "go the distance" at this major Interstate partition. Photo taken Photo taken 07/09/10.
Historical Perspective from Interstate 95 south
This original overhead dated back to the Richmond-Petersburg Turnpike days of Interstate 95 and the northern three miles of Interstate 85. U.S. 460 was not multiplexed with Interstate 85 at this time because of the tolls in place for the Turnpike. Therefore this overhead pointed the way to access U.S. 460 east and west. The control cities of Atlanta and Miami were already in use at this junction. Photo taken by Michael Summa (1976).
Next Three Interstate Junctions for Interstate 95 south
Interstate 295 5 miles in south Petersburg, VA
Interstate 40 151 miles at Benson, NC
Interstate 20 271 miles at Florence, SC
Perspective from Interstate 95 north
The first sign of Interstate 85 south posted along Interstate 95 north appears 2.25 miles out from the Exit 51 trumpet interchange. U.S. 460 joins the I-95 freeway at Exit 50A for a short overlap to I-85 south. Photo taken by Will Weaver (05/08/10).
A collector/distributor roadway departs for Exits 50A-D, facilitating travel to U.S. 460 east, U.S. 301 (South Crater Road), and downtown Petersburg. Mainline traffic continues unimpeded to Exit 51 for Interstate 85 south & U.S. 460 west. Photo taken 06/25/10.
Continuing on Interstate 95 north, Exit 50B for U.S. 301 (Crater Road) south departs from the adjacent c/d lanes. U.S. 460 enters the c/d roadway and remains segregated from the freeway mainline through to Exit 51 with Interstate 85 south. Photo taken 06/25/10.
Traffic along the Exit 50 collector/distributor roadway splits. The left-hand lane enters the trumpet interchange with Interstate 85 south as the right-hand lane circumnavigates Exit 51 for Wythe and Washington Streets (U.S. 460 Business & Virginia 36). A brief weaving traffic pattern ensues at Exit 51 between entering and exiting traffic on the I-95 mainline. Photo taken 06/25/10.
U.S. 460 joins the I-95 mainline just ahead of the Exit 51 loop ramp onto Interstate 85 south. U.S. 460 and Interstate 85 overlap for seven miles before spliting westward to Blackstone. Photo taken by Will Weaver (05/08/10).
Exit 51 leaves Interstate 95 north for Interstate 85 south & U.S. 460 west. South Hill is the main control city in Virginia, where I-85 meets U.S. 58. Durham is the destination otherwise, 130 miles to the southwest. Photo taken by Will Weaver (05/08/10).
Interstate 64 overlap begin 151 miles at Richmond, VA
Interstate 195 &
Interstate 64 overlap end
28 miles at Richmond, VA
Interstate 295 33 miles at Glen Allen, VA

Sources:

  1. "I-85 to be 12 lanes near Northgate." The Herald Sun, September 4, 2003.
  2. I-85 Widening (Anderson County). SCDOT.
  3. "Drivers race to road around 'Death Valley'." Charlotte Observer, February 23, 2004.
  4. Aaron Porter, email: "New Section of I-85 Open" February 21, 2004.
  5. Jeff Absher, email: "Re: I-85," May 25, 2004.

  6. Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of the Eisenhower Interstate Highway System: Previous Interstate Facts of the Day by the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA).
  7. "Overbudgeted I-85 Project Officially Opens." WRAL, February 12, 2008.
  8. "Nation's Top Highway Official Helps Break Ground on Montgomery Outer Loop." FHWA Press Release, September 28, 2011.
  9. "Montgomery Outer Loop Project update." WSFA, October 25, 2012.

Page Updated November 5, 2012.

 
Mileage

State Alabama
Mileage 80.00
Cities Montgomery, Auburn, Opelika, Lanett
Junctions Interstate 65
State Georgia
Mileage 179.90*
Cities LaGrange, Newnan, Atlanta
Junctions Interstate 185, Interstate 285, Interstate 75, Interstate 20, Interstate 75, Interstate 285, Interstate 985
State South Carolina
Mileage 106.28
Cities Anderson, Greenville, Spartanburg, Gaffney
Junctions Interstate 185, Interstate 385, Interstate 26, Future Interstate 585
State North Carolina
Mileage 236.93** (233.93#)
Cities Gastonia, Charlotte, Kannapolis, Salisbury, Lexington, High Point, Greensboro, Burlington, Durham, Henderson
Junctions Future Interstate 485, Interstate 77, Interstate 485, Future Interstate 74, Future Interstate 73, Interstate 40, Future Interstate 785, Future Interstate 840, Interstate 40
State Virginia
Mileage 68.84
Cities Petersburg
Junctions Interstate 95
TOTAL 671.75** (668.75)
Source: October 31, 2002 Interstate Route Log and Finders List
* - 8.00 miles on I-75, # - 38.51 on I-40, ** - Interstate 85 grew by 3.0 miles with the opening of Painter Boulevard at Greensboro, NC
Interstate 85 Annual Average Daily Traffic

State Location AADT Composite Year
Alabama 111,060 Montgomery 2010
Alabama 48,080 Opelika 2010
Alabama 30,030 Huguley 2010
Virginia 18,000 South Hill 2002
Virginia 58,000 Petersburg 2002
Source: 2010 Alabama Traffic Data
ALDOT Transportation Planning Bureau
Virginia Department of Transportation 2002 AADT
Complete Interstate 85 AADT data.

 
Dynamic message sign displaying the rates for the High Occupancy Toll (HOT) lanes in use along Interstate 85 northeast of Atlanta. Photo taken 04/13/12.
The HO/T lanes of I-85 in Georgia became operational on October 1, 2011 from Interstate 285 to Old Peachtree Road. Usage of the lanes requires an account with PeachPass.
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