Interstate 75 in Georgia

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Interstate 75 marker

Interstate 75
Route information
Maintained by GDOT
Length: 355.11 mi[3] (571.49 km)
Existed: 1963[1][2] – present
Major junctions
South end: I-75 at Florida state line
 
North end: I-75 at Tennessee state line
Location
Counties: Lowndes, Cook, Tift, Turner, Crisp, Dooly, Houston, Peach, Crawford, Bibb, Monroe, Lamar, Butts, Spalding, Henry, Clayton, Fulton, Cobb, Cherokee, Bartow, Gordon, Whitfield, Catoosa
Highway system
  • Georgia State Routes
SR 74 SR 75
SR 400 SR 401 SR 402

Interstate 75 (I-75) in the U.S. state of Georgia runs north–south along the U.S. Route 41 (US 41) corridor on the western side of the state, passing through the cities of Valdosta, Macon, and Atlanta. It is also designated—but not signed—as State Route 401 (SR 401). In downtown Atlanta, I-75 joins with I-85 as the Downtown Connector.

Route description

I-75 co-signed with I-85 in downtown Atlanta

I-75 is the longest Interstate Highway within Georgia. It enters near Valdosta, and it continues northward through the towns of Tifton and Cordele until it reaches the Macon area, where it intersects with I-16 eastbound towards Savannah. For northbound traffic wishing to avoid potential congestion in Macon, I-475 provides a relatively straight bypass west of that city and I-75's route.

After Macon it passes the small town of Forsyth. The freeway reaches no major junctions again until in the Atlanta metropolitan area. The first metropolitan freeway met is I-675, then followed by the Atlanta "Perimeter" bypass, I-285. It crosses inside the Perimeter and heads northeast several miles towards the Atlanta city center. I-75 then runs concurrently with I-85 due north over the Downtown Connector through the central business district of Atlanta. After the two Interstates split, I-75 makes a beeline northwest, crossing outside the I-285 Perimeter and heading towards the major suburban city of Marietta. This section of I-75 just north of I-285 has 15 through lanes, making it the widest roadway anywhere in the Interstate Highway System.[4] North of Marietta, the final major junction in the Atlanta metropolitan area is the I-575 spur. I-75 then traverses the hilly northern Georgia terrain as it travels towards Chattanooga, Tennessee.

The 180-mile-long (290 km) section of I-75 from I-475 to I-24 in Chattanooga is one of the longest continuous six-lane freeways in the United States (some segments along this corridor have as many as 16 lanes).[citation needed]

Due to recent widening in south Georgia, the only four-lane section of I-75 in Georgia is bypassed by six-lane I-475; along this route there are at least six lanes from Florida's Turnpike in Wildwood, Florida to I-24 in Chattanooga.

History

Macon, Georgia 1955 Yellow Book with I-75 route

1950s

The highway that would eventually become I-75 in Georgia was an unnamed expressway that was open in 1951 from the southern part of Atlanta to University Avenue. It was projected from University Avenue to Williams Street in downtown Atlanta. This expressway was open from Williams Street to what is now the northern end of the Downtown Connector. It was also proposed from the Downtown Connector to the northwest part of Atlanta.[5][6] By late 1953, this expressway was signed as US 19/US 41 as far north as Lakewood Avenue. It was under construction from the Downtown Connector to Howell Mill Road. It was proposed from Howell Mill Road to the northwest part of Atlanta.[6][7] By mid-1954, the expressway was signed as SR 295 from Lakewood Avenue to University Avenue. It was under construction from the Downtown Connector to US 41/SR 3E, just north of West Paces Ferry Road.[7][8] By mid-1955, the highway was under construction from University Avenue to Glenn Street. It was open from Williams Street to US 41/SR 3E in the central part of Atlanta.[8][9] By mid-1957, the highway was opened from University Avenue to Glenn Street. It was also open from Williams Street to US 41/SR 3E in the northwest part of Atlanta.[9][10]

1960s

By the middle of 1960, a short segment southeast of Williams Street was open.[10][1] By mid-1963, I-75 was signed. It was open from the Florida state line to US 41/SR 7 in Unadilla. It was under construction from Unadilla to just north of the Crawford–Bibb county line. It was open from SR 148 in Bolingbroke to US 23/SR 42 north-northwest of Forsyth. It was open from Glenn Street to Washington Street in downtown Atlanta. It was under construction from US 41/SR 3 in the northwest part of Atlanta to its northern interchange with I-285. It was also under construction from SR 53 in Calhoun to the Tennessee state line.[1][2] Between 1963 and 1965, open from US 41/SR 7 in Unadilla to Hartley Bridge Road south-southwest of Macon. It was proposed from Hartley Bridge Road to I-16 in Macon. It was under construction from I-16 to its northern interchange with I-475 near Bolingbroke. It was open from Bolingbroke to near Forsyth. It was under construction from there to SR 155 south of McDonough. It was proposed from there to SR 54 in Morrow. It was under construction from Morrow to US 19/US 41 west of Morrow. It was proposed from that interchange to SR 331 in Forest Park. It was open from Forest Park to West Paces Ferry Road in northwest Atlanta. It was under construction from there to SR 120 in Marietta. It was proposed from Marietta to SR 140 in Adairsville. It was under construction from Adairsville to SR 53 in Calhoun. It was open from Calhoun to the Tennessee state line.[2][11] In 1966, the highway was open from the Florida state line to its southern interchange with I-475 near Macon. It was open from I-16 to US 23/SR 42 near Forsyth. It was open from Forest Park to its northern interchange with I-285.[11][12] In 1967, it was under construction from US 80/SR 74 to I-16 in Macon. It was under construction from near Forsyth to the US 19/US 41 interchange west of Morrow. It was open from Forest Park to SR 120 in Marietta. It was under construction from SR 120 to Allgood Road in Marietta.[12][13] In 1968, the highway was open US 23/SR 42 near Forsyth to SR 20 in McDonough. It was under construction from McDonough to SR 54 in Morrow. It was open from Morrow to Allgood Road in Marietta. It was under construction from US 411/SR 61 near Cartersville to SR 140 in Adairsville.[13][14] In 1969, the highway was under construction from its southern interchange with I-475 to I-16 in Macon. It was open from I-16 to Allgood Road in Marietta.[14][15]

1970s

I-75 near Dalton

In 1971, it was open from the Florida state line to Allgood Road in Marietta.[16][17] In 1973, it was under construction from Marietta to SR 92 in Acworth.[18][19] In 1974, the highway was under construction from Emerson to US 411/SR 61 near Cartersville.[19][20] In 1977, its entire length was open.[21][22]

1980s

Work to increase lanes from six to eight on I-20, I-75, I-85, and I-285 and ten lanes on the downtown connector involved 126 total miles and was phased over 13 years between 1976 and 1988. The improvement campaign also included elimination of sharp curves and grades, left-hand exists, excessive interchanges, and short acceleration/deceleration lanes. So as to offer a bypass around construction through the center of the city, the perimeter road (I-285) was completed first. The radiating expressways were then upgraded, and the last phase was reconstruction of the depressed sections through downtown Atlanta. By June 1983, some $252 million in discretionary funds had been used to complete most of the highways save for some major interchanges and the downtown section. The eight miles of the downtown section, which includes the 4.4-mile long downtown connector, was the most complicated section of the entire reconstruction. Work was started on it in 1984, and it included redesigning the massive interchange between I-20 and I-75/85 at Memorial Drive where much of the mileage was on structure. The downtown connector was to be widened to ten lanes, and this required quite a bit of right of way acquisition. Many bridges, including the 55 over the connector portion alone, had to be designed and built. [23]

With completion of the Memorial Drive interchange in November 1988, one of the nation’s premier interstate urban expressway reconstruction projects of the late 20th century was completed. The metro Atlanta expressway system stands out for its lane capacity and high design standards. The $1.4 billion estimated cost price tag to rebuild the metro Atlanta interstates nearly equals what was expended on the construction of the rest of the statewide system. [24]

After completion

In addition to the general-purpose lanes added in the 1980s, provisions for high-occupancy vehicle (HOV) lanes and dedicated on-ramps at Williams Street, Piedmont Avenue, and Memorial Drive were built, and were subsequently converted to HOV usage in 1996 on the Downtown Connector. In 1996, HOV lanes were also added from I-285 on the south side of Atlanta to I-285 on the north side of Atlanta.

In 1998, the portion of I-75 that from the Chattahoochee River north to the Tennessee state line was named the Larry McDonald Memorial Highway. Larry McDonald, a conservative Democratic representative to Congress, was aboard Korean Air Lines Flight 007 when it was shot down by the Soviets on September 1, 1983. He was the only sitting Congressman to be reportedly killed by the Soviets during the Cold War.

I-75 was also designated as the Horace E. Tate Freeway between I-85 to I-285 northwest of downtown Atlanta, in honor of Horace E. Tate, who was a State senator in 1974.

I-75 and I-85 signs near downtown Atlanta

Until 2000, the state of Georgia used the sequential interchange numbering system on all of its Interstate Highways. The first exit on each highway would begin with the number "1" and increase numerically with each exit. In 2000, the Georgia Department of Transportation switched to a mileage-based exit system, in which the exit number corresponded to the nearest milepost.[25]

In March 2007, I-75 in Atlanta (the HOV ramp serving Northside Drive) was the site of the Bluffton University bus crash.

In January 2017 the new Peach Pass express lane opened.

Exit list

Note: Georgia Interstates were renumbered in 1999 and 2000 to be mileage based instead of being sequential.[26]

County Location mi[27] km Old exit[28] New exit Destinations Notes
Florida–Georgia state line 0.00 0.00 I-75 south Continuation into Florida
Lowndes 1.55 2.49 1 2 Bellville, Lake Park
Lake Park 4.78 7.69 2 5 SR 376 (Lakes Boulevard) – Lake Park
10.60 17.06 3 11 SR 31 – Clyattville, Valdosta, Madison, Florida
12.81 20.62 13 Old Clyattville Road – Valdosta
Valdosta 15.93 25.64 4 16 I‑75 Bus. north / US 84 / US 221 / SR 38
17.95 28.89 5 18 SR 133 – Valdosta, Moultrie
21.74 34.99 6 22 I‑75 Bus. south / US 41 south (North Valdosta Road / SR 7 south) Southern end of US 41/SR 7 concurrency
Hahira 28.71 46.20 7 29 US 41 north (SR 7 north) / SR 122 – Hahira, Barney, Lakeland Northern end of US 41/SR 7 concurrency
Cook Cecil 32.43 52.19 8 32 Old Coffee Road – Cecil
Adel 37.50 60.35 9 37 Adel
38.92 62.64 10 39 SR 37 – Adel, Moultrie, Nashville
Sparks 41.46 66.72 11 41 Rountree Bridge Road – Sparks
44.92 72.29 12 45 Barneyville Road
Lenox 48.71 78.39 13 49 Kinard Bridge Road – Lenox
Tift 55.00 88.51 14 55 Eldorado, Omega
59.09 95.10 15 59 I‑75 Bus. (Southwell Boulevard) – Tifton
60.34 97.11 16 60 South Central Avenue
Tifton 61.30 98.65 17 61 Omega Road
61.94 99.68 18 62 US 82 / SR 520 to US 319 – Tifton, Sylvester
62.49 100.57 19 63A 2nd Street
62.88 101.20 20 63B 8th Street
64.10 103.16 21 64 I‑75 Bus. / US 41 – Tifton
66.08 106.35 22 66 Brighton Road
69.35 111.61 23 69 Chula Brookfield Road
70.95 114.18 24 71 Willis Still Road – Sunsweet
Turner 75.24 121.09 25 75 SR 232 (Inaha Road)
78.52 126.37 26 78 SR 32 – Sycamore, Ocilla
79.78 128.39 27 80 Bussey Road – Sycamore
Ashburn 82.15 132.21 28 82 SR 107 / SR 112 – Ashburn, Fitzgerald
84.04 135.25 29 84 SR 159 – Ashburn, Amboy
Crisp Arabi 91.96 148.00 30 92 Arabi
97.08 156.24 31 97 SR 33 Conn. – Wenona, Sylvester
Cordele 99.09 159.47 32 99 SR 300 (Georgia–Florida Parkway)
100.86 162.32 33 101 I‑75 Bus. (16th Avenue East) / US 280 / SR 30 / SR 90 – Cordele, Abbeville
101.91 164.01 34 102 SR 257 (8th Avenue East) – Cordele, Hawkinsville
103.98 167.34 35 104 I‑75 Bus.; Farmers Market Road
Dooly 109.68 176.51 36 109 SR 215 (East Union Street) – Vienna, Pitts
112.22 180.60 37 112 SR 27
117.02 188.33 38 117 Pinehurst
Unadilla 120.96 194.67 39 121 US 41 – Unadilla
121.94 196.24 40 122 SR 230 – Unadilla, Byromville
Houston 127 204 41 127 SR 26 – Montezuma, Hawkinsville
Perry 134 216 134 South Perry Parkway
135 217 42 135 US 41 / SR 127 / SR 224 (Larry Walker Highway) – Perry
136 219 43 136 US 341 / SR 7 – Perry, Fort Valley
138 222 138 Perry Parkway, Thompson Road Unsigned as US 341 BYP
Peach 142 229 44 142 SR 96 (Housers Mill Road)
144 232 144 Richard B. Russell Parkway
146 235 45 146 SR 247 Conn. – Centerville, Warner Robins
Byron 149 240 46 149 SR 49 – Byron, Fort Valley
Crawford
No major junctions
Bibb 153 246 153 Sardis Church Road
155 249 47 155 Hartley Bridge Road Collector-distributor lanes on southbound exit and northbound entrance
156 251 48 156 I‑475 north to I‑75 – Atlanta Northbound exit and southbound entrance
Macon 160 260 49 160A US 41 / SR 247 (Pio Nono Avenue) Signed as exit 160 northbound
160 260 49A 160B Rocky Creek Road Northbound exit is via exit 160
162 261 50 162 US 80 / SR 22 (Eisenhower Parkway)
163 262 51 163 SR 74 west (Mercer University Drive) / Little Richard Penniman Boulevard
164 264 52 164 US 41 Bus. / SR 19 (Forsyth Street) / Hardman Avenue – Downtown Macon
165 266 53 165 I‑16 east – Savannah Exit 0 on I-16
167 269 54 167 SR 247 (Pierce Avenue)
169 272 55A 169 To US 23 / Arkwright Road / Riverside Drive
171 275 55 171 US 23 / SR 87 / Riverside Drive
172 277 56 172 Bass Road
Monroe 175 282 57 175 Pate Road – Bolingbroke Northbound exit and southbound entrance; former SR 19 Spur
177 285 58 177 I‑475 south – Valdosta Southbound exit and northbound entrance
181 291 59 181 Rumble Road – Smarr
185 298 60 185 SR 18 – Forsyth, Gray
Forsyth 186 299 61 186 Tift College Drive
187 301 62 187 SR 83 – Forsyth, Monticello
188 303 63 188 SR 42 – Forsyth
193 311 64 193 Johnstonville Road
198 319 65 198 High Falls Road
Lamar
No major junctions
Butts 201 323 66 201 SR 36 – Jackson, Barnesville
205 330 67 205 SR 16 – Griffin, Jackson
Spalding
No major junctions
Henry Locust Grove 212 341 68 212 Bill Gardner Parkway – Jenkinsburg, Locust Grove, Hampton, Jackson
214 344 214 Bethlehem Road to US 23, GA 42 Locust Grove
216 348 69 216 SR 155 – McDonough
218 351 70 218 SR 20 / SR 81 – McDonough, Hampton
221 356 71 221 Jonesboro Road – Lovejoy
222 357 72 222 Jodeco Road – Flippen Former SR 351
224 360 73 224 Hudson Bridge Road, Eagles Landing Parkway
227 365 74 227 I‑675 north to I‑285 – Augusta, Greenville Northbound exit and southbound entrance
228 367 75 228 SR 138 – Jonesboro, Stockbridge
Clayton 231 372 231 Mount Zion Boulevard
Morrow 233 375 76 233 SR 54 – Morrow, Lake City
235 378 77 235 US 19 / US 41 (Old Dixie Highway) – Griffin, Jonesboro
237 381 78 237 SR 331 – Forest Park
237 381 78 237 SR 331 – Forest Park
237 381 79 SR 85 (Frontage Road) – Riverdale Northbound exit only
237 381 80 237A SR 85 south – Riverdale Southbound exit only
238 383 81A 238A I‑285 east to I‑85 north – Augusta, Greenville, Charlotte Detour route to I-85 north[29]
238 383 81B 238B I‑285 west – Birmingham, Chattanooga, Domestic Terminals, Columbus, Montgomery
Fulton Hapeville 239 385 82, 84, and 85 239 US 19 / US 41 (SR 3 / Central Avenue) / C.W. Grant Parkway / Porsche Avenue – International Terminal Additional ramps for direct HOV lane access to/from C.W. Grant Parkway; Exit 82 (northbound) and 84 (southbound) were to CW Grant Parkway formerly Aviation Boulevard and Exit 85 was to US 41. Today, they are all marked Exit 239.
239 385 83 - Frontage Road to Mountain View
Atlanta 241 388 86 241 Cleveland Avenue
242 389 87 242 I‑85 south – Domestic Terminals, Columbus, Montgomery Southbound exit and northbound entrance
243 391 88 243 SR 166 (Langford Parkway) – East Point
244 393 89 244 University Avenue, Pryor Street
245 394 90 245 Abernathy Boulevard, Capitol Avenue – Turner Field Northbound exit and southbound entrance
245 394 90A - Georgia Avenue E; Stadium, Grant Park Exits 90 A and B were northbound only and replaced in the 1980s by a single Exit 90 (currently Exit 245) which was moved several blocks south and not given direct access to Georgia Avenue.
245 394 90B - Georgia Avenue West; West End Exits 90 A and B were northbound only and replaced in the 1980s by a single Exit 90 (currently Exit 245) which was moved several blocks south and not given direct access to Georgia Avenue.
246 396 91 246 Fulton Street, Central Avenue – Downtown Atlanta
247 398 92 A & B 247 I‑20 (Ralph D. Abernathy Freeway) – Augusta, Birmingham
248 399 93 248A Martin Luther King Jr. Drive – State Capitol Southbound exit and northbound entrance
248 399 95 248B Edgewood Avenue, Auburn Avenue, J.W. Dobbs Avenue Northbound exit and southbound entrance
248 399 96 A & B 248C SR 10 east (Freedom Parkway) / Andrew Young International Boulevard – Carter Center Exit 96 A went to Freedom parkway and Exit 96 B went to International Boulevard before the 1980s when they were made into one exit
248 399 94 248D J.W. Dobbs Avenue, Edgewood Avenue Southbound exit and northbound entrance
249 401 97 249A Courtland Street – Georgia State University Southbound exit only
249 401 98 249B Pine Street, Peachtree Street – Civic Center Northbound exit only
249 401 99 249C Williams Street – Georgia World Congress Center, Mercedes-Benz Stadium No northbound exit (only northbound entrance, southbound entrance, southbound exit); additional ramps for direct HOV access: southbound exit and northbound entrance
249 401 100 249D Spring Street, West Peachtree Street Northbound exit and southbound entrance
249 401 100 249D US 29 / US 78 / US 278 / SR 8 (North Avenue) – Georgia Tech Southbound exit and northbound entrance
250 400 101 and 102 250 10th Street, 14th Street – Georgia Tech Northbound exit and southbound entrance; no northbound entrance to I-85 north; Exit 101 went to 10th Street and Exit 102 went to 14th Street before the 1980s.
250 400 101 and 102 250 16th Street, 14th Street, 10th Street Southbound exit and northbound entrance; Exit 101 went to 10th Street and Exit 102 went to 14th Street before the 1980s.
251 404 251A 17th Street  – Midtown Northbound exit only
251 404 103 251B I‑85 north to SR 400 north – Greenville, Charlotte Northern end of I-85 concurrency
252 406 104 252A US 41 (Northside Drive) Additional ramps for direct HOV lane access: southbound exit and northbound entrance
252 406 105 252B Howell Mill Road
254 409 106 254 Moores Mill Road
255 410 107 255 US 41 (Northside Parkway) / West Paces Ferry Road
256 412 108 256 Mount Paran Road
Chattahoochee River 257 414 Lester and Virginia Maddox Bridge
Cobb 258 415 258 Cumberland Boulevard
259 417 - Akers Mill Road HOV-only ramps for northbound exit and southbound entrance
259 417 109A 259A I‑285 east – Augusta, Greenville Exit 20 on I-285
259 417 109B 259B I‑285 west – Birmingham, Montgomery, Tampa Exit 20 on I-285
260 420 110 260 Windy Hill Road – Smyrna
Marietta 261 420 111 261 SR 280 west (Delk Road) – Lockheed, Dobbins AFB
263 423 112 263 SR 120 – Marietta, Roswell Former SR 120 Loop
265 426 113 265 SR 120 Alt. – Marietta, Roswell Former SR 120 Loop
267 430 114A 267A SR 5 Spur north (Canton Road)
267 430 114B 267B SR 5 south to US 41 – Marietta Southern end of SR 5 concurrency
268 431 115 268 I‑575 north / SR 5 north – Ball Ground, Canton Northern end of SR 5 concurrency; southbound exit is via exit 269
269 433 116 269 SR 5 Conn. / Barrett Parkway – Kennesaw formerly Roberts Road
271 436 117 271 to north I‑575 Chastain Road
Kennesaw 273 439 118 273 Wade Green Road – Kennesaw
Cherokee 277 446 120 277 SR 92 – Acworth
Bartow 278 447 121 278 Glade Road – Acworth
Emerson 283 455 122 283 Allatoona Road – Emerson
285 459 123 285 Red Top Mountain Road
Cartersville 288 463 124 288 SR 113 – Cartersville
290 470 125 290 SR 20 – Rome, Canton
Cartersville 293 472 126 293 US 411 – Chatsworth, White, Cartersville
296 476 127 296 Cassville–White Road
Adairsville 306 492 128 306 SR 140 – Adairsville
Gordon 310 500 310 Union Grove Road
Calhoun 312 502 129 312 SR 53 – Calhoun, Fairmount, Rome
315 507 130 315 SR 156 (Redbud Road) – Calhoun
317 510 131 317 SR 225 – Chatsworth, Calhoun
Resaca 318 512 132 318 US 41 – Resaca, Calhoun
320 510 133 320 SR 136 – Resaca, LaFayette
Whitfield 326 525 134 326 Carbondale Road
328 528 135 328 SR 3 Conn. – Dalton
Dalton 333 536 136 333 SR 52 / SR 71 (Walnut Avenue) – Dalton
336 541 137 336 US 41 / US 76 – Dalton, Rocky Face
341 549 138 341 SR 201 – Tunnel Hill, Varnell
Catoosa 345 555 139 345 US 41 / US 76 – Ringgold, LaFayette
348 560 140 348 SR 151 – Ringgold, LaFayette
350 560 141 350 SR 2 (Battlefield Parkway) – Fort Oglethorpe
353 568 142 353 SR 146 – Rossville, Fort Oglethorpe
Georgia–Tennessee state line 355 571 I-75 north Continuation into Tennessee
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Related routes

I-75 north at exit 156 in Bibb County in 2016, left 3 lanes are for the Interstate 475 bypass of Macon

There are three auxiliary Interstate Highways related to I-75 in Georgia and a fourth that was proposed. I-175 was a proposed spur from Albany northeast to Cordele. The road was built, but not as a freeway; it is SR 300, the Florida–Georgia Parkway. I-475 is a western bypass of Macon, shortening the trip for through I-75 traffic. I-575 is a spur from near Marietta north to Canton and Nelson, and I-675 is a cutoff from I-75 south of Atlanta north to Interstate 285 (Atlanta's perimeter) - east of I-75.

Additionally, there are three business routes of I-75 in the state. One Business Loop I-75 (BL I-75) runs through central Valdosta mostly concurrent with U.S. Route 221. The second BL I-75 runs through downtown Tifton mostly concurrent with U.S. Route 41, and another that runs through Cordele. There was a former business route in AdelSparks.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c State Highway Department of Georgia (1960). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map) (1960–1961 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to June 1, 1960.)
  2. ^ a b c State Highway Department of Georgia (1963). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to June 1, 1963.)
  3. ^ Adderly, Kevin (December 31, 2014). "Table 1: Main Routes of the Dwight D. Eisenhower National System of Interstate and Defense Highways as of December 31, 2014". Route Log and Finder List. Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved August 4, 2015. 
  4. ^ Federal Highway Administration (January 2004). "Interstate System Facts". Highway Information Quarterly Newsletter. Federal Highway Administration. Archived from the original on September 17, 2008. Retrieved November 26, 2008. 
  5. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (1950). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to August 1, 1950.)
  6. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1952). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to January 1, 1952.)
  7. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1953). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to September 1, 1953.)
  8. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1954). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to June 1, 1954.)
  9. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1955). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to June 1, 1955.)
  10. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1957). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved December 27, 2016.  (Corrected to July 1, 1957.)
  11. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1966). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  12. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1967). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  13. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1968). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  14. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1969). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  15. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1970). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  16. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1971). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  17. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1972). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  18. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1973). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  19. ^ a b Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1974). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map) (1974–1975 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  20. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1975). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map) (1975–1976 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  21. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1977). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map) (1977–1978 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  22. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1977). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map) (1977–1978 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  23. ^ "http://www.dot.ga.gov/AboutGeorgia/CentennialHome/Documents/Historical%20Documents/HistoricalContextof%20GeorgiaInterstates.pdf"
  24. ^ "http://content.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,968392,00.html"
  25. ^ "Interstate Exit Numbers". Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved September 2, 2015. 
  26. ^ Phillips, Noelle (December 1, 1999). "Interstate Exit Signs to Get New Numbers in Georgia". The Florida Times-Union. Jacksonville, FL. Morris News Service. Retrieved November 11, 2017. 
  27. ^ MapQuest (2009). "Map of Interstate 75 in Georgia" (Map). MapQuest. MapQuest. Retrieved July 23, 2011. [dead link]
  28. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (1980). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1980–1981 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. 
  29. ^ "I-85 Bridge Collapse in Atlanta: What We Know, How to Detour Around Damages". USA Today. March 31, 2017. Retrieved March 31, 2017. 

External links

Route map: Google

KML is from Wikidata
  • I-75 at the Interstate Guide


Interstate 75
Previous state:
Florida
Georgia Next state:
Tennessee
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