North Carolina Highway 49

Last updated

NC 49.svg

North Carolina Highway 49
NC 49 map.svg
Route of NC 49 highlighted in red
Route information
Maintained by NCDOT
Length177.8 mi [1] (286.1 km)
Existed1934–present
Tourist
routes
North Carolina Scenic Byway.svg Uwharrie Scenic Road
Major junctions
South endSouth Carolina 49.svg SC 49 at the South Carolina state line
 
North endVirginia 49.svgVirginia 96.svg SR 49 / SR 96 at the Virginia state line
Location
Counties Mecklenburg, Cabarrus, Stanly, Rowan, Davidson, Randolph, Alamance, Orange, Caswell, Person, Granville
Highway system
NC 48.svg NC 48 NC 50 NC 50.svg

North Carolina Highway 49 (NC 49) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. It traverses much of the Piedmont region of North Carolina.

A state highway, state road, or state route is usually a road that is either numbered or maintained by a sub-national state or province. A road numbered by a state or province falls below numbered national highways in the hierarchy. Roads maintained by a state or province include both nationally numbered highways and un-numbered state highways. Depending on the state, "state highway" may be used for one meaning and "state road" or "state route" for the other.

North Carolina State of the United States of America

North Carolina is a state located in the southeastern region of the United States. North Carolina is the 28th largest and 9th-most populous of the 50 United States. North Carolina is bordered by Virginia to the north, the Atlantic Ocean to the east, Georgia and South Carolina to the south, and Tennessee to the west. Raleigh is the state's capital and Charlotte is its largest city. The Charlotte metropolitan area, with an estimated population of 2,569,213 in 2018, is the most populous metropolitan area in North Carolina and the 23rd-most populous in the United States and the largest banking center in the nation after New York City. North Carolina's second largest metropolitan area is the Research Triangle, which is home to the largest research park in the United States.

Piedmont (United States) plateau region located in the eastern United States

The Piedmont is a plateau region located in the Eastern United States. It sits between the Atlantic coastal plain and the main Appalachian Mountains, stretching from New Jersey in the north to central Alabama in the south. The Piedmont Province is a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian division which consists of the Gettysburg-Newark Lowlands, the Piedmont Upland and the Piedmont Lowlands sections.

Contents

Route description

The highway is part of a three-state highway 49 system, entering North Carolina near Lake Wylie, south of Charlotte, and exiting the state near Virgilina, Virginia on the Virginia state line.

Lake Wylie lake in the United States of America

Lake Wylie is a reservoir, or man-made lake in the U.S. states of both South Carolina and North Carolina. The lake has a surface area of 13,400 acres (54 km2) and features 325 miles (523 km) of shore line.

Charlotte, North Carolina Largest city in North Carolina

Charlotte is the most populous city in the U.S. state of North Carolina. Located in the Piedmont, it is the county seat of Mecklenburg County. In 2017, the U.S. Census Bureau estimated the population was 859,035, making it the 16th-most populous city in the United States. The Charlotte metropolitan area's population ranks 23rd in the U.S., and had a 2016 population of 2,474,314. The Charlotte metropolitan area is part of a sixteen-county market region or combined statistical area with a 2016 census-estimated population of 2,632,249.

Virgilina, Virginia Town in Virginia, United States

Virgilina is a town in Halifax County, Virginia, United States. The population was 154 at the 2010 census. Virgilina was once a copper mining town. It is named "Virgilina" because it is located on the Virginia and North Carolina border.

The route is an important corridor for traffic as it forms a part of the shortest route between the two largest cities in the Carolinas: Charlotte, and the North Carolina state capital of Raleigh. in Asheboro, NC 49 meets US 64, which forms the majority of the Charlotte-Raleigh link.

The Carolinas Region

The Carolinas are the U.S. states of North Carolina and South Carolina, considered collectively. They are bordered by Virginia to the north, Tennessee to the west, and Georgia to the southwest. The Atlantic Ocean is to the east. Combining North Carolina's population of 10,042,802 and South Carolina's of 4,896,146, the Carolinas have a population of 14,938,948 as of 2015. If the Carolinas were a single state of the United States, it would be the fifth-most populous state, behind California, Texas, Florida, and New York. The Carolinas were known as the Province of Carolina during America's early colonial period, from 1663 to 1710. Prior to that, the land was considered part of the Colony and Dominion of Virginia, from 1609 to 1663. The province, named Carolina to honor King Charles I of England, was divided into two colonies in 1729, although the actual date is the subject of debate.

Raleigh, North Carolina Capital of North Carolina

Raleigh is the capital of the state of North Carolina and the seat of Wake County in the United States. Raleigh is the second-largest city in the state, after Charlotte. Raleigh is known as the "City of Oaks" for its many oak trees, which line the streets in the heart of the city. The city covers a land area of 142.8 square miles (370 km2). The U.S. Census Bureau estimated the city's population as 479,332 as of July 1, 2018. It is one of the fastest-growing cities in the country. The city of Raleigh is named after Sir Walter Raleigh, who established the lost Roanoke Colony in present-day Dare County.

Asheboro, North Carolina City in North Carolina, United States

Asheboro is a city in and the county seat of Randolph County, North Carolina, United States. The population was 25,012 at the 2010 census. It is the home of the state-owned North Carolina Zoo.

From where it enters the state, the highway passes through Charlotte (where it follows most of Tryon Street and the uptown portion of Graham Street) and after crossing the more suburban portions of western Cabarrus County, heads northeast into Stanly County. From uptown Charlotte to University City NC 49 is concurrent with US 29. After passing Mount Pleasant in eastern Cabarrus County, the road becomes a designated North Carolina Scenic Byway. The route passes close to Pfeiffer University in Stanly County before crossing the Yadkin River near the Tuckertown Reservoir. After crossing the river, the road skirts the northern foothills of the ancient Uwharrie Mountains and then drops down into the Asheboro area.

Cabarrus County, North Carolina County in the United States

Cabarrus County is a county located in the south-central part of the U.S. state of North Carolina. As of the 2010 census, the population was 178,011. The county seat is Concord, which was incorporated in 1803.

Stanly County, North Carolina County in the United States

Stanly County is a county in the U.S. state of North Carolina. As of the 2010 census, the population was 60,585. Its county seat is Albemarle.

U.S. Route 29 in North Carolina highway in North Carolina

U.S. Route 29 is a north–south United States highway that runs for 168 miles (270 km) from the South Carolina state line, near Blacksburg, to the commonwealth of Virginia, near Danville. The route serves the North Carolina Piedmont, including the cities of Charlotte, Salisbury, High Point, and Greensboro.

In western Asheboro, NC 49 joins US 64 for a 12-mile (19 km) stretch through Asheboro and the outskirts of Franklinville. In Ramseur, the two routes split; NC 49 goes north through the towns of Liberty and Alamance and into Burlington, where it meets I-40/I-85. A concurrency of NC 49 and US 70 winds through Burlington before the two routes diverge at Haw River, where NC 49 heads north. In northern Alamance County, NC 49 meets NC 62 at a 4-way at-grade junction. The two routes switch directions at this point; NC 49 turns east toward Roxboro. After passing through Roxboro and a short interval of concurrency with US 158 and US 501, NC 49 continues on toward the Virginia state line.

Franklinville, North Carolina Town in North Carolina, United States

Franklinville is a town in Randolph County, North Carolina, United States. The population was 1,164 at the 2010 census.

Ramseur, North Carolina Town in North Carolina, United States

Ramseur is a town in Randolph County, North Carolina, United States. The population was 1,692 at the 2010 census.

Liberty, North Carolina Town in North Carolina, United States

Liberty is a town in Randolph County, North Carolina, United States.

One unique fact about the route is that NC 49 is one of limited number of state highways that maintain their numbers in more than two contiguous states, in this case Virginia (SR 49) and South Carolina (SC 49), with an aggregate length in the three states of more than 325 miles (523 km).

Virginia State Route 49 highway in Virginia

State Route 49 is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of Virginia. The state highway runs 69.01 miles (111.06 km) from the North Carolina state line in Virgilina, Virginia in Halifax County, where the highway continues south as North Carolina Highway 49, north to U.S. Route 360 near Burkeville in Nottoway County. SR 49 passes through Southside Virginia, connecting Virgilina and Burkeville with Clarksville and Chase City in Mecklenburg County, Victoria in Lunenburg County, and Crewe in Nottoway County. Via US 360, the state highway connects Richmond with the John H. Kerr Reservoir.

South Carolina Highway 49 highway in South Carolina

South Carolina Highway 49 (SC 49) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of South Carolina. It is signed as a north–south highway, though it travels in a southwesterly-northeasterly direction, from Watts Mills to the North Carolina state line in Lake Wylie.

History

Established in late 1934 as a renumbering of NC 15, it traversed from Lake Wylie to Morehead and Tryon Street, in Charlotte, where it connected with US 21/US 29/US 74/NC 27. In 1940, NC 49 was extended northeast from Charlotte to the Virginia state line, near Virgilina, Virginia; its routing went as followed: In Charlotte, it was overlapped with US 29 along Tryon Street and Old Concord Road. Traveling through Concord, via Old Charlotte Road, it then overlaps with NC 73 to Mount Pleasant. Replacing NC 62, it travels northeast, through Richfield and Farmer, to Asheboro. With a brief overlap with US 220 (Fayetteville Street), it continues its northeasterly along Old Liberty road, replacing NC 62, through Liberty, Graham, Haw River, to Pleasant Grove. Going east from Pleasant Grove, NC 49 replaced NC 144, through Roxboro, to the Virginia state line, near Virgilina.

In or by 1947, NC 49 was rerouted in Richfield, removing a concurrency with US 52. And in Asheboro, NC 49 was rerouted onto US 64 to Ramseur, then northeast to Liberty; its old alignment becoming NC 49A.

In 1949, NC 49 was rerouted in Roxboro from Main Street onto newly constructed Madison Boulevard. In 1953, NC 49 was given its modern routing bypassing Concord and a concurrency with NC 73; that same year, in the Charlotte area, it was moved from Old Concord Road to University City Boulevard. Around 1960, NC 49 was given a new alignment south of Farmer, in Randolph County. By 1962, in Roxboro, NC 49 was removed along Morgan Street and Concord Road to an overlap with US 158 on Leasburg Road.

In 1982, NC 49, in concurrency with US 29, was rerouted in Uptown Charlotte from Tryon Street onto Morehead and Graham Streets, cutting back onto Tryon Street via Dalton Avenue. [2] By 1993, NC 49 was adjusted in Pleasant Grove to intersect with NC 62; before it would turn nearby without connecting. In 2004, NC 49/NC 57 was rerouted from a section of Leasburg Road onto Long Avenue, in Roxboro. [3]

North Carolina Highway 15

NC 15 1945.svg

North Carolina Highway 15
Location SC state line Salisbury
Length60.3 mi [4] (97.0 km)
Existed1921–1934

North Carolina Highway 15 (NC 15) was an original state highway, established in 1921. It began at the intersection of Trade and Tryon Street in Charlotte, connecting with NC 20/NC 27, traversing northeast along Tryon Street and Old Concord Road to Harrisburg and Concord. From Concord, it went north through Kannapolis and Landis before ending in Salisbury at Main and Innes Street, connecting with NC 10/NC 80. In 1927, US 170 was assigned on all of NC 15. By 1930, NC 15 was extended south on Tryon Street/York Road to SC 163, at Lake Wylie. In 1932, US 170 was renumbered as an extension of US 29. In 1934, because of US 15 establishing in the state, NC 15 was removed on all sections overlapping with US 29 and the remaining section was renumbered to NC 49.

Major intersections

CountyLocationmi [1] kmDestinationsNotes
Mecklenburg 0.00.0South Carolina 49.svg SC 49 south (Charlotte Highway) York Southern terminus; South Carolina state line
Charlotte 3.55.6NC 160.svg NC 160 (Steele Creek Road)
7.7–
7.9
12.4–
12.7
I-485.svgI-77.svg I-485 to I-77  Columbia Exit 1 (I-485)
11.5–
11.8
18.5–
19.0
I-77.svgUS 21.svg I-77 / US 21 / Charlotte Route 4 / Billy Graham Parkway Rock Hill, Charlotte Exit 6B (I-77)
14.423.2NC 160.svg NC 160 south (West Boulevard)Northern terminus of NC 160
15.124.3NC 27.svgI-277.svgUS 74.svg NC 27 east (Morehead Street) to I-277 / US 74 / Tryon Street Southern end of NC 27 concurrency
15.324.6I-277.svgUS 74.svgI-77.svgI-85.svg I-277 north / US 74 east to I-77 / I-85 Northbound I-277 entrance only
15.424.8US 29.svgNC 27.svg US 29 south / NC 27 west (Morehead Street) / Mint StreetNorthern end of NC 27 concurrency; southern end of US 29 concurrency
16.6–
16.7
26.7–
26.9
I-277.svgNC 16.svgI-77.svgUS 21.svg I-277 / NC 16 to I-77 / US 21 / 10th Street / 12th StreetExit 3B (I-277)
22.736.5I-85.svg To I-85 south / Sandy Avenue Gastonia Exit 42 (I-85)
23.337.5US 29.svgI-85.svg US 29 north (Tryon Street) to I-85 north / University Boulevard Concord Northern end of US 29 concurrency
24.0–
24.3
38.6–
39.1
NC 24.svgI-485.svg NC 24 (W.T. Harris Boulevard) to I-485 / Chancellor Park Drive CPCC Cato CampusInterchange
26.3–
26.6
42.3–
42.8
I-485.svg I-485  Pineville, Concord Exit 33 (I-485)
Cabarrus Concord 36.6–
37.0
58.9–
59.5
US 601.svg US 601 (Warren Coleman Boulevard) Concord, Monroe Interchange; southern end of NC 73 Truck concurrency
Mount Pleasant 42.7–
43.2
68.7–
69.5
NC 73.svg NC 73  Albemarle, Concord Interchange; northern end of NC 73 Truck concurrency
Stanly Richfield 54.687.9US 52.svg US 52 (Church Street) Salisbury, Albemarle, Pfeiffer University
58.494.0NC 8.svg NC 8 south New London Southern end of NC 8 concurrency
Rowan
No major junctions
Davidson Newsom 62.3100.3NC 8.svg NC 8 north / Badin Lake Road Lexington Northern end of NC 8 concurrency
Handy 66.3–
66.6
106.7–
107.2
NC 109.svg NC 109  Troy, Denton Interchange
Randolph 70.9114.1NC 47.svg NC 47 west / Bombay School Road Denton Eastern terminus of NC 47
Asheboro 83.4134.2Old N.C. Highway 49 – Farmer Interchange; northbound entrance/southbound exit only
84.0–
84.2
135.2–
135.5
US 64.svg US 64 west (Dixie Drive) / Albemarle Road Lexington Interchange; southern end of US 64 concurrency
84.2–
84.5
135.5–
136.0
I-73.svgI-74.svgUS 220.svg I-73 / I-74 / US 220  Rockingham, Randleman, Greensboro Exit 72A (I-73)
85.2–
85.3
137.1–
137.3
No image.svgBusiness plate.svgNo image.svg
US 220.svg US 220 Bus. (Fayetteville Street)
Interchange
85.5137.6NC 159.svg NC 159 south (Zoo Parkway) / Cox Road North Carolina Zoo Northern terminus of NC 159
87.0140.0NC 42.svg NC 42  Coleridge, Bennett
Ramseur 94.8152.6NC 22.svg NC 22 north (East Main Street) Greensboro Southern end of NC 22 concurrency
95.1153.0NC 22.svg NC 22 south (Coleridge Road)Northern end of NC 22 concurrency
95.6153.9US 64.svg US 64 east (Jordan Road) / Columbia Avenue Siler City, Raleigh Northern end of US 64 concurrency
102.9–
103.0
165.6–
165.8
US 421.svg US 421  Siler City, Greensboro Interchange
Alamance Burlington 122.8–
123.0
197.6–
197.9
I-40.svgI-85.svg I-40 / I-85  Durham, Greensboro Exit 145 (I-85)
123.2198.3NC 54.svgNC 100.svg NC 54 west (Chapel Hill Road) / NC 100 west (Maple Avenue)Southern end of NC 54 concurrency; eastern terminus of NC 100
Graham 124.3200.0NC 87.svg NC 87 north (Elm Street)Southern end of NC 87 concurrency
124.8200.8NC 87.svg NC 87 south (Main Street)Northern end of NC 87 concurrency
125.2201.5NC 54.svgI-85.svg NC 54 east (Harden Street) to I-85 / Elm StreetNorthern end of NC 54 concurrency
Haw River 127.9205.8US 70.svg US 70 (Main Street) Burlington
Pleasant Grove 134.8–
135.1
216.9–
217.4
NC 62.svg To NC 62  Yanceyville, Burlington
137.5221.3NC 119.svg NC 119  Semora, Mebane
Orange 144.0231.7NC 86.svg NC 86 south Hillsborough Southern end of NC 86 concurrency
Caswell Prospect Hill 144.4232.4NC 86.svg NC 86 north Yanceyville Northern end of NC 86 concurrency
Person Roxboro 159.5256.7US 158.svg US 158 west (Leasburg Road) / Morgan Street Yanceyville Southern end of US 158 concurrency
160.0257.5NC 57.svg NC 57 north (Semora Road)Southern end of NC 57 concurrency
160.3258.0US 158.svgUS 501.svgNC 57.svg US 158 east / US 501 south / NC 57 south (Durham Pike) Durham, Oxford Northern end of US 158/NC 57 concurrencies; southern end of US 501 concurrency
161.9260.6US 501.svg US 501 north (Main Street) South Boston, VA Northern end of US 501 concurrency
Granville 177.3285.3NC 96.svg NC 96 south Oxford Southern end of NC 96 concurrency
177.4285.5Virginia 49.svgVirginia 96.svg SR 49 north / SR 96 west (Florence Avenue) Virgilina Northern terminus; Virginia state line; northern end of NC 96 concurrency
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Special routes

New London alternate route

NC 49A 1945.svg

North Carolina Highway 49A
Location New London, North Carolina
Length3.8 mi [5] (6.1 km)
Existed1940–1948

North Carolina Highway 49A (NC 49A) was established as a renumbering of NC 62A. A spur route of NC 49, it went south near the Tuckertown Reservoir to New London, connecting with US 52/NC 740 on Gold Street. In 1948, it was renumbered to NC 6; it later became part of NC 8 in 1953.

Asheboro–Liberty alternate route

NC 49A 1957.svg

North Carolina Highway 49A
Location AsheboroLiberty, North Carolina
Length22.0 mi [6] (35.4 km)
Existed1947–1967

North Carolina Highway 49A (NC 49A) was established after mainline NC 49 was rerouted onto US 64 from Asheboro to Ramseur, then northeast to Liberty; NC 49A continued the old alignment through Asheboro via Albermarle Avenue, Park Street, Salisbury Street, and Fayetteville Street. North of Asheboro it followed Old Liberty Road to Liberty. On November, 1967, NC 49A was decommissioned, most of which (except for Fayetteville Street) becoming secondary roads. [7]

Related Research Articles

U.S. Route 158 highway in the United States

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North Carolina Highway 24 state highway in North Carolina, United States

North Carolina Highway 24 (NC 24) is the longest primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. Traveling east–west between the Charlotte metropolitan area and the Crystal Coast, connecting the cities of Charlotte, Fayetteville, Jacksonville and Morehead City.

North Carolina Highway 75 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 75 (NC 75) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. Its entire length runs through Union County and serves as the primary connector between the towns of Waxhaw, Mineral Springs, and Monroe. The route roughly parallels a CSX railroad line for its entire span.

North Carolina Highway 8 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 8 (NC 8) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. The route connects the cities of Lexington and Winston-Salem to various recreational and natural sites including Uwharrie National Forest, High Rock Lake and Hanging Rock State Park. NC 8 is part of a two-state, 151 mile highway 8 system.

North Carolina Highway 16 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 16 (NC 16) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. Traveling north–south, it connects the cities of Charlotte, Conover, Taylorsville, Wilkesboro and Jefferson; linking the Charlotte metropolitan area with the High Country. Highway 16 is part of a three-state route 16 that connects the Charlotte region with northwestern West Virginia.

North Carolina Highway 11 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 11 (NC 11) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. Traveling 193.2 miles (310.9 km), in a north–south alignment through Eastern North Carolina, it connects the towns and cities of Wallace, Kenansville, Kinston, Greenville and Murfreesboro.

North Carolina Highway 96 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 96 (NC 96) is a 112-mile-long (180 km) primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. It is a predominantly rural highway that travels north-south, from NC 55, west of Newton Grove, to the Virginia state line near Virgilina, Virginia, where it continues on as Virginia State Route 96. It also connects the cities of Smithfield, Selma, Zebulon, Youngsville and Oxford.

Virginia State Route 96 highway in Virginia

State Route 96 is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of Virginia. Known for most of its length as Virgilina Road, the state highway runs 7.83 miles (12.60 km) from U.S. Route 501 near Cluster Springs east to the North Carolina state line in Virgilina. In Virgilina, SR 96 runs concurrently with SR 49 south to the border, where the highways continue as North Carolina Highway 96 and NC 49, respectively.

North Carolina Highway 27 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 27 (NC 27) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. The route traverses 198 miles (319 km) through southern and central North Carolina, about 100 miles (160 km) of it as a concurrency with NC 24.

North Carolina Highway 62 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 62 (NC 62) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. Primarily in the Piedmont Triad, it runs from NC 109 in Thomasville northeast to the Virginia state line in Milton.

North Carolina Highway 200 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 200 (NC 200) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina. The highway runs north–south from the South Carolina state line near the community of JAARS, to US 601 near Concord.

U.S. Route 501 in North Carolina highway in North Carolina

U.S. Route 501 (US 501) is a north–south United States highway that traverses the majority of North Carolina in concurrency with US 15, known as "15-501".

North Carolina Highway 98 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 98 (NC 98) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina and a semi-urban traffic artery connecting Durham, Wake Forest, and Bunn as well as many small to medium-sized towns in the north portion of The Triangle region of North Carolina. Running from downtown Durham, the route leaves the city to the east, running into a rural area near Falls Lake. As the road approaches Wake Forest, it widens to a four-lane divided highway and runs along the southern side of the city. Once leaving Wake Forest NC 98 becomes a two lane road again, running through rural areas east of Bunn. After a short concurrency with NC 39, NC 98 continues southeast to reach its eastern terminus at US 64 Alternate and NC 231 west of Spring Hope.

U.S. Route 220 in North Carolina highway in North Carolina

In the U.S. state of North Carolina, U.S. Route 220 is a north–south highway that connects the cities of Rockingham, Asheboro and Greensboro, in the central Piedmont.

North Carolina Highway 48 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 48 (NC 48) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of North Carolina that principally connects the cities of Rocky Mount and Roanoke Rapids. The route offers an alternative to US 301 and I-95.

U.S. Route 221 in North Carolina highway in North Carolina

In the U.S. state of North Carolina U.S. Route 221 (US 221) is a north–south highway that travels through Western North Carolina. From Chesnee, South Carolina to Independence, Virginia, it connects the cities of Rutherfordton, Marion, Boone and Jefferson between the two out-of-state destinations. Its most memorable section, known as the Little Parkway Scenic Byway between Linville and Blowing Rock, offers area visitors a curvier alternative to the Blue Ridge Parkway and access to Grandfather Mountain.

North Carolina Highway 66 highway in North Carolina

North Carolina Highway 66 (NC 66) is a 47.4-mile (76.3 km) North Carolina state highway that travels from Horneytown to Johnstown, connecting the towns and communities of eastern Forsyth and Stokes counties.

Several special routes of U.S. Route 29 exist. In order from south to north they are as follows.

References

  1. 1 2 Google (May 14, 2015). "North Carolina Highway 49" (Map). Google Maps . Google. Retrieved May 14, 2015.
  2. "NC 49 Route Change (1982-01-01)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. January 1, 1982. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
  3. "NC 57 Route Change (2004-03-15)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. March 15, 2004. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
  4. Google (July 12, 2013). "North Carolina Highway 15" (Map). Google Maps . Google. Retrieved July 12, 2013.
  5. Google (July 13, 2013). "North Carolina Highway 49A - New London" (Map). Google Maps . Google. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
  6. Google (July 13, 2013). "North Carolina Highway 49A - Asheboro-Liberty" (Map). Google Maps . Google. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
  7. "NC 49A Route Change (1967-11-03)" (PDF). North Carolina Department of Transportation. November 3, 1967. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
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