US 30
Auxiliary Routes

Business
US 30
Western Terminus: US 30 west of Bedford.
Eastern Terminus: US 30 east of Bedford.
Length: 3 miles
National Highway System: None
Name: Pitt Street
SR Designation: SR 4010
County: Bedford
Expressway: None
Multiplexed Routes: None
Former Designations:
PA 1  (1925 - 1930)
US 30  (1926 - 1970)
BicyclePA Route G BicyclePA Route: US 30 to Business US 220
BicyclePA Route S BicyclePA Route: Entire length
Path of Progress Path of Progress: Entire length
History: Signed in 1970 when the Bedford Bypass was completed.
Links: Business US 30 Junction List - Tim Reichard
Terminus of Business US 30 - Tim Reichard

Business
US 30
Western Terminus: US 30 west of Everett.
Eastern Terminus: US 30 east of Everett.
Length: 2 miles
National Highway System: None
Name: Main Street
SR Designation: SR 1044
County: Bedford
Expressway: None
Multiplexed Route: PA 26:  North Spring Street to Hopewell Street
Former Designations: PA 1  (1925 - 1930)
US 30  (1926 - 1982)
BicyclePA Route S BicyclePA Route: West Fifth Avenue to PA 26
Path of Progress Path of Progress: Entire length
History: Signed in 1982 when the Everett Bypass was completed.
Links: Business US 30 Junction List - Tim Reichard
Terminus of Business US 30 - Tim Reichard

Business
US 30
Western Terminus: US 30 west of Sadsburyville.
Eastern Terminus: US 30 east of Exton.
Length: 19 miles
National Highway System: Manor Avenue to Brandywine Avenue in Downingtown
Names: Lincoln Highway and Lancaster Avenue
SR Designation: SR 3070
SR 0082:  Coatesville
SR 0322:  Downingtown
County: Chester
Expressway: None
Multiplexed Routes: PA 82:  Coatesville
US 322:  Downingtown
Truck US 322:  Downingtown
Former Designations: PA 1  (1925 - 1930)
US 30  (1926 - 1964):  US 30 to US 30
US 30  (1926 - 1996):  US 30 to US 30
History: Signed in 1963, the highway originally ended just east of Downingtown at the US 30 interchange.  When the US 30 expressway was extended in 1996, so was the eastern terminus to its present location.
Links: Business US 30 Junction List - Tim Reichard
Business US 30 Pictures - Steve Alpert
Terminus of Business US 30 - Tim Reichard

By-Pass
US 30
Western Terminus: US 30 in Rosemont.
Eastern Terminus: US 30 in Philadelphia.
Length: 7 miles
Names: County Line Road, Haverford Road, Haverford Avenue, and Landsdowne Avenue
Counties: Delaware, Montgomery, and Philadelphia
Expressway: None
Former Designation: PA 201  (1927 - 1946)
Decommissioned: 1962
Replaced By: None
History: Signed in 1936.  In 1954, the eastern terminus was moved from US 30 in Philadelphia at Kelly Drive and removed from Haverford Avenue, Lancaster Avenue, Powelton Avenue, 31st Street, 32nd Street, and Spring Garden Avenue.

Temporary
US 30
Western Terminus: US 30 on the western side of the Fort Pitt Tunnel in Pittsburgh.
Eastern Terminus: US 30 at the Bates Street interchange of I-376 in Pittsburgh.
Length: 5 miles
Names: West End Bypass, West Carson Street, Fort Pitt Bridge, Fort Pitt Boulevard, Liberty Avenue, Boulevard of the Allies, and Bates Street
County: Allegheny
Expressway: West Carson Street to Fort Pitt Boulevard
Former Designations: PA 1  (1925 - 1930):  PA 60 to PA 837 and Fort Pitt Bridge to Forbes Avenue
PA 3  (1925 - 1930):  PA 60 to PA 837 and Fort Pitt Bridge to Forbes Avenue
US 22  (1926 - 1954):  PA 60 to PA 837 and Fort Pitt Bridge to Forbes Avenue
US 30  (1926 - 1954):  PA 60 to PA 837 and Fort Pitt Bridge to Forbes Avenue
Decommissioned: 1960
Replaced By: None
History: Signed in 1954 on the former route of US 30 through Pittsburgh.  The designation was signed to direct travelers from one end of the Penn-Lincoln Parkway to the next to provide a contiguous route.  The first change took place in 1959, when the route was changed to cross the Monongahela River on the newly completed Fort Pitt Bridge, as the Point Bridge was closed for demolition.  In 1960, when the Penn-Lincoln Parkway was completed the designation was decommissioned.

Links:
US 30
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Page updated March 30, 2009.
Content and graphics, unless otherwise noted, copyright Jeffrey J. Kitsko. All rights reserved.
Banner signs courtesy of Richard C. Moeur.
Path of Progress shields courtesy of Bruce Cridlebaugh.
Information courtesy of the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, Rand McNally, and Robert Droz.