|Highway of Heroes  |
|Maintained by Nova Scotia Department of Transportation and Infrastructure Renewal|
|Length||13 km  (8 mi)|
|West end||Trunk 2 in Halifax|
| Hwy 118 in Dartmouth |
Trunk 7 / Route 318 in Dartmouth
|East end||Route 322 in Dartmouth|
| Provincial highways in Nova Scotia |
Highway 111 is a 13-kilometre (8 mi) controlled-access highway in Halifax Regional Municipality, Nova Scotia, Canada.
Highway 111 varies in width from 4-12 lanes and is known colloquially as the Circumferential Highway, or, more recently, "the Circ", because it forms a partial orbital road around Dartmouth. The highway runs from Pleasant Street in the neighbourhood of Woodside in the south to the A. Murray MacKay Bridge in the north.
It serves as a key transportation link for Dartmouth and Halifax. The section from Highway 118 (Woodland Avenue) to the MacKay Bridge was constructed at the same time as the bridge, opening in 1970. The portion from Pleasant Street to Woodland Avenue was built in 1960 and was twinned in 1977.
The Micmac (or Mic Mac) Rotary was a traffic circle located at the intersection of Hwy 111 with Route 318 (Braemar Drive) and Trunk 7 (Main Street/Prince Albert Road/Grahams Grove). It was named after nearby Lake Micmac, which was partially in-filled to accommodate it. The Micmac Rotary was notorious for rush hour congestion, even resulting in the recording of a song entitled "Mic Mac Rotary Blues". 
The rotary was removed during a redesign of the intersection in the late 1980s which saw it replaced by the "Micmac Parclo", which consists of a series of overpasses and controlled access lanes. The resulting roadway through the Parclo and across Lake Micmac to the interchange with Highway 118 is the widest in Atlantic Canada at 10-12 lanes.
On May 22, 2013 Highway 111 was officially named "Highway of Heroes" by Premier Darrell Dexter.
The entire route is located in Halifax Regional Municipality.
|Continues as Windsor Street ( Trunk 2 south) to Hwy 102|
|Halifax Peninsula||0.0||0.0||Trunk 2 north (Bedford Highway) / Lady Hammond Road – Bedford||At-grade|
|0.5||0.31||—||Robie Street||Access via Massachusetts Avenue|
|A. Murray MacKay Bridge|
|3.3||2.1||(1)||Princess Margaret Boulevard|
|3.9||2.4||2||Victoria Road ( Route 322 ) to Trunk 7 west / Hwy 101 – Downtown, Bedford, Lower Sackville||Signed as exits 2E (Route 322) and 2W (To Trunk 7 / Hwy 101)|
|5.1||3.2||3||Highfield Park Drive – Burnside Industrial Park|
|6.6||4.1||4||Hwy 118 to Hwy 107 / Hwy 102 / Woodland Avenue – Airport, Truro||Signed as exits 4S (south) and 4N (north) northbound;|
no northbound entrance from Hwy 118 north (Woodland Avenue)
|8.3||5.2||6||Prince Albert Road / Main Street ( Trunk 7 ) to Hwy 107 / Braemar Drive ( Route 318 north) – Waverley, Eastern Shore||Signed as exits 6A (west) and 6B (east) southbound|
|9.0||5.6||—||Gordon Avenue||Northbound exit only; no signage|
|9.9||6.2||7||Portland Street ( Route 207 ) / Woodlawn Road – Downtown Dartmouth, Cole Harbour||Signed as exits 7W (west) and 7E (east) southbound|
|11.6||7.2||8||Mount Hope Avenue – Woodside Industrial Park|
|12.9||8.0||Pleasant Street ( Route 322 )||At-grade|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi|
Micmac, Micmacs or Mic Mac can refer to:
The A. Murray MacKay Bridge, known locally as "the new bridge", is a suspension bridge linking the Halifax Peninsula with Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, and opened on July 10, 1970. It is one of two suspension bridges crossing Halifax Harbour, its counterpart, the Angus L. Macdonald Bridge, having been completed in 1955. The bridge carries on average 52,000 vehicle crossings per day, and is part of Nova Scotia Highway 111.
Lake Banook is a freshwater lake located in Dartmouth within the Halifax Regional Municipality in Nova Scotia, Canada. It is home to three sprint canoe and kayak clubs, two rowing clubs, and a dragon boat club. It also has a claim to be the birthplace of ice hockey.
Mic Mac Mall is Atlantic Canada's second-largest shopping mall, located in the city of Dartmouth, across the harbour from Halifax, Nova Scotia. It is owned by Ivanhoé Cambridge, headquartered in Montreal, Quebec.
Lake Micmac is a freshwater lake located in the Halifax Regional Municipality in Nova Scotia, Canada.
The Shubenacadie Canal is a Canadian canal in central Nova Scotia, linking Halifax Harbour with the Bay of Fundy by way of the Shubenacadie River and Shubenacadie Grand Lake. Begun in 1826, it was not completed until 1861 and was closed in 1871. Currently small craft use the river and lakes, but only one lock is operational. Three of the nine locks have been restored to preserve their unique fusion of British and North American construction techniques. More extensive restoration is planned.
Highway 105 in Nova Scotia represents the Cape Breton Island leg of the Trans-Canada Highway. It runs from the Port Hastings Rotary just east of the Canso Causeway in Port Hastings to the Marine Atlantic ferry terminal in North Sydney, representing a distance of 142 kilometres (88 mi).
Highway 107 in Nova Scotia runs through the eastern suburbs of the Halifax Regional Municipality, from the Burnside Industrial Park in Dartmouth to an intersection with Trunk 7 in Musquodoboit Harbour. It is 43.2 km (26.8 mi) long, and is mostly two lane, controlled access highway.
Highway 118 is a short suburban freeway connecting (officially) Victoria Road via Woodland Avenue in Dartmouth with Highway 102 at Fall River, 14 kilometres (8.7 mi) to the north in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia. The highway crosses the Historic Shubenacadie Canal and also runs along the western shore of Lake Micmac and the western edge of Shubie Park and is known as Lakeview Drive. Running parallel to the highway from the Waverley Road to exit 14 is a portion of the Halifax Lateral of the Maritimes & Northeast Pipeline. The highway serves both as an "A-Train and B-Train" route between the Burnside Industrial Park and Highway 102. The highway has the only collector-express section in Atlantic Canada at the new exit 12 Dartmouth Crossing interchange.
Burnside is a Canadian urban neighbourhood located along the northeast shore of Bedford Basin of the Halifax Regional Municipality in Dartmouth, Nova Scotia.
Nova Scotia Trunk 7 is part of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia's system of Trunk Highways. The route runs from Bedford to Antigonish, along the Eastern Shore for a distance of 269 kilometres (167 mi). Part of Trunk 7 is known as the Marine Drive.
Halifax Harbour Bridges is the operating name of a Nova Scotia provincial Crown corporation legally named the Halifax-Dartmouth Bridge Commission.
Trunk 1 is part of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia's system of Trunk Highways.
Trunk 2 is part of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia's system of Trunk Highways. The route runs from Halifax to Fort Lawrence on the New Brunswick border. Until the 1960s, Trunk 2 was the Halifax area's most important highway link to other provinces, and was part of a longer Interprovincial Highway 2 which ended in Windsor, Ontario. The controlled access Highway 102 and Highway 104 now carry most arterial traffic in the area, while Trunk 2 serves regional and local traffic.
Route 322 is a collector road in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
Route 318 is a collector road in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
Route 207 is a collector road in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia. It is located in the Halifax Regional Municipality and connects Dartmouth to Porters Lake on the Eastern Shore.
Burnside Drive is a four-lane divided roadway, with a speed limit of 80 km/h, that serves the Burnside Business Park in the Halifax Regional Municipality (HRM) community of Dartmouth, Nova Scotia. The road parallels Highway 118, running north from exit 3 of Highway 111 to Akerley Boulevard, a western extension of Highway 107. Although some maps produced by the province show Burnside Drive, as well as a portion of Akerley Boulevard, as part of Highway 107, these roads are actually maintained by the HRM, and Highway 107 becomes Akerley Boulevard about halfway between Highway 118 and Burnside Drive.
Halifax, Nova Scotia, is a major multi-modal transportation centre for freight and passengers in Atlantic Canada.
Dunbrack Street is a 9.2 km (5.7 mi) arterial road in Mainland Halifax, Nova Scotia. It runs from Route 306 in Spryfield to Kearney Lake Road in Rockingham. Prior to 2019, Dunbrack Street ran from Kearney Lake Road in Rockingham to Main Avenue in Fairview, where was named Northwest Arm Drive. The former Northwest Arm section is assigned Trunk 32 by the provincial transportation department as an unsigned highway.
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