A trip through Idaho’s transportation system is often as simple as getting into your car and heading west, with the option of driving on a dirt road or in a city to get to the destination.
But the road is often riddled with twists and turns and some highways are not paved or even maintained, making getting around the state a little more challenging.
The Idaho Department of Transportation (IDOT) offers an interactive map that shows you the road and highway network for each of Idaho’s 48 counties.
Here’s a look at how the highways work in each county.
IDOT’s Idaho highway map The state’s highways are divided into several different types of highways.
There are interstate highways that run along major arteries, as well as those that cross state lines, and then there are a few smaller roads that have no connections with major arteries.
The interstate highways are used for most trips between major cities, but they are also used for other travel and for short trips through rural areas.
Interstate highways typically run from the western border of Idaho, through the cities of Boise and Spokane, to the southern part of the state, between Boise and the towns of Black Hawk, Bunkerville, and Idaho Falls.
There is also an express highway that runs from the city of Boise to the towns and cities of Kootenai, Black Hawk and the city near Lake Havasu City.
The express highway connects Boise with the towns on Lake Havus.
The other major highway is a state highway that starts in Boise and travels west through the city and into the state.
It is mostly used for short-distance trips in rural areas, such as to and from work or school.
The state also has a state bridge connecting Boise with Lake Havucius.
The bridge is usually marked with a “P” symbol, which stands for “Permanent” or “Permanent Bridge”.
The Idaho Highway System is part of Idaho DOT.
This is a federally funded program that provides funding for highway construction, maintenance, and widening projects.
This year, the state received $18.7 million in federal funding for the Idaho Highway and Water System, which was expanded in 2016 and is used to build and maintain major highways, bridges, and other infrastructure.
This includes the Idaho High-Speed Rail system.
The project was expanded to include two additional corridors, the Idaho River Parkway, and The High-Risk Highway, which stretches from the northern portion of the county to the eastern end of Black Bear Lake.
There were no deaths linked to the highway, but the highway system has been linked to an increase in highway crashes.
A crash in 2018 killed a 19-year-old man.
Idaho’s major highway network The state has one of the highest rates of traffic fatalities in the nation.
The combined total of traffic accidents involving motor vehicles, pedestrians, and cyclists is estimated to be at least 20 times higher than the national average.
The State of Idaho has a long history of highways that were built to carry people and goods.
In the 1800s, people often used roads to get from one place to another, from Idaho to Missouri, and from the Great Lakes to California.
During World War I, the federal government built several major highways through Idaho.
These highways, like the Interstate 35 and I-80, were the most heavily used interstate highways in the country and are still in use today.
These roads were built largely as a means of transporting goods between cities, although some highways were built as transportation networks, such the Interstate 405 in California and the Interstate 90 in Nevada.
These two major highways are both part of what is known as the “Highway of the Rockies” and are used as a major interstate highway system for transporting goods and people between the Great Plains and the Rocky Mountains.
Today, the Interstate Highways are mostly used by the state to move people between cities and major towns.
They are also the main means by which people can travel between the states, often through rural communities.
The Interstate High-speed Rail project started in Idaho in the 1960s.
The high-speed rail project was a joint venture between the state of Idaho and the United States government.
This project was designed to connect Idaho with the other states along the High-Altitude Highway, the High Speed Rail Corridor.
The rail project, along with the Interstate Highway, was a major development for the state and the nation, as the railroad would link Idaho with Utah, Wyoming, Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, Oklahoma, and Kansas City, Missouri.
The railroad system was designed primarily to serve as a way to transport goods and workers between the major cities of Idaho.
The I-40 Corridor, the high-altitude highway between the city in north Idaho and Utah.
The High Altitude Highway between Idaho and Denver, CO.
The Highway of the Rocky Mountain is the other major interstate project.
This highway, also known as Highway 35, was built to link the Rocky mountains to the Pacific Northwest, connecting the states of Idaho with