Toll roads in Great Britain, used to raise fees for the management of roads in the United Kingdom, were common in the era of the turnpike trusts. Currently there is a single major road, the M6 Toll and a small number of bridges and tunnels where tolls are collected. In addition, there are also two UK road pricing schemes, the London congestion charge and the Durham congestion charge
... The A1065 Mildenhall to Fakenham road still passes through the centre of the town on its north-south route, intersecting with the A47 at a grade separated junction north of the town ...
... x 0.75 km.) of motor roads and another grid (1 km ... on each other so that each residential community is served by motor roads on the periphery and cycle ways within it ... (1 in 50) at the intersection of cycle pedestrian ways and motor roads will enable the two systems to work almost independent of each other ...
... Road pricing in the United Kingdom Toll roads in Europe Toll bridge Drovers' road A route for droving livestock on foot from one place to another, such as to ...
... By 1920 Oregon had 620 miles (998 km) of paved roads and 297.2 miles (478.3 km) of plank roads for a population of 783,389, and by 1932 the work that had been ... than 7,000 miles (11,300 km) of state, market and country roads in Oregon, with nearly 5,000 miles (8,000 km) being hard surfaced ...
... According to a 2004 report, Yirgachefe had 19 kilometers of asphalt roads, 56 kilometers of all-weather roads and 8 kilometers of dry-weather roads, for an average road density of 276 ...
Famous quotes containing the words britain, toll and/or roads:
“Only in Britain could it be thought a defect to be too clever by half. The probability is that too many people are too stupid by three-quarters.”
—John Major (b. 1943)
“The fact that the mental health establishment has equated separation with health, equated womens morality with soft-heartedness, and placed mothers on the psychological hot seat has taken a toll on modern mothers.”
—Ron Taffel (20th century)
“Theyre busy making bigger roads,
and better roads and more,
so that people can discover
even faster than before
that everything is everywhere alike.”
—Piet Hein (b. 1905)