State Route 232 in Wyoming
|End||Smiths Fork Road|
State Route 232, also known as WYO 232 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms a north-south route in the western part of the state and runs north from US 30 in the village of Cokeville into a sparsely populated valley. After 20 kilometers the tarmac ends and WYO 232 also ends. Smiths Fork Road then continues as a dirt road. 50 vehicles use WYO 232 daily.
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State Route 233 in Wyoming
|End||Viva Naughton Reservoir|
State Route 233, also known as WYO 233 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms a north-south route from Kemmerer to the north and is 31 kilometers long.
WYO 233 splits off from US 189 in the north of the regional town of Kemmerer. The road leads through a valley with low mountains all around. Numerous ranches are located in the valley, but the road does not open up any places. The road is asphalted and leads past the small Kemmerer Reservoir and the somewhat larger Viva Naughton Reservoir. The asphalt pavement ends north of this reservoir, then county road 305 continues north to remote ranches.
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The road is of no importance for through traffic, but opens up a number of ranches. In addition, it provides access to Kemmerer airport via an unpaved road.
Every day, 500 vehicles drive near Kemmerer, dropping to less than 100 vehicles at the Viva Naughton Reservoir.
State Route 238 in Wyoming
State Route 238, also known as WYO 238 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road hooks through the flat Star Valley in the western part of the state, from US 89 in Afton through Auburn to US 89 south of Bedford. The road leads through agricultural areas and is 19 kilometers long. Every day, 600 to 1,000 vehicles use WYO 238.
State Route 24 in Wyoming
|End||South Dakota state line|
State Route 24, also known as WYO 24 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms an east-west route through the extreme northeast of the state, from US 14 through Devils Tower to the border with the state of South Dakota. WYO 24 is 75 kilometers long.
De Devils Tower.
The road begins halfway between Moorcroft and Sundance at an intersection with US 14 and heads north. The road takes you right past the Devils Tower National Monument, one of the most famous tourist attractions in Wyoming. The road continues a little further north through a landscape of low mesas and curves east from the village of Hulett. The road then heads east through the north of the Black Hills, a sparsely populated mountain area with quite a bit of forest. The easternmost portion of the route parallels Interstate 90 for some distance. East of the hamlet of Aladdin, the border with the state of South Dakota follows, then State Route 34 in South Dakota continues to Belle Fourche.
The road was originally numbered WYO 514 and was seen as a split from US 14. The Devils Tower has been a National Monument since 1906, the road runs right past it, but was not given its current number WYO 24 until 1961.
Every day, 1,100 vehicles travel between US 14 and Devils Tower and 800 vehicles continue to Hulett. The east-west section usually processes 600 vehicles per day.
State Route 240 in Wyoming
State Route 240, also known as WYO 240 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road links US 30 in Opal and US 189 in the southwest of the state. The road leads through desolate desert area and is 20 kilometers long. 150 vehicles use the road every day.
State Route 257 in Wyoming
|Get started||Red Butte|
State Route 257, also known as WYO 257 is a state route in the U.S. state of Wyoming. The road forms a western bypass of the town of Casper and is also known as the Casper West Belt Loop. The road is 12 kilometers long.
The State Highway 257 in Casper.
WYO 257 connects WYO 220 near Red Butte with US 20 and US 26 northwest of Casper, where the road becomes a 2×2 divided highway to Interstate 25. WYO 257 is a single carriageway with only limited interchange with other roads. The road runs largely through undeveloped land, a barren and steppe-like landscape, with beautiful views of Casper Mountain to the south. The road crosses the North Platte River via a short bridge.
A west bypass of Casper had been planned for years so that through traffic to I-25 would no longer have to pass through the city. WYO 257 opened to traffic on December 31, 2015. This connected directly to the 2×2 divided highway formed by the bypass routes of US 20 and US 26. The construction cost $36 million and was largely funded by federal money.