|Maintained by Nova Scotia Department of Transportation and Infrastructure Renewal|
|Length||266.0 km  (165.3 mi)|
|South end||Hwy 102 in Halifax|
| Hwy 111 in Halifax |
Trunk 7 / Trunk 1 in Bedford
Hwy 102 / Hwy 118 near Fall River
Hwy 102 near Enfield
Trunk 14 in Milford Station
Hwy 102 / Trunk 4 near Truro
Hwy 104 (TCH) near Masstown
Trunk 4 in Glenholme
Hwy 142 in Springhill
Hwy 104 (TCH) / Trunk 6 in Amherst
|North end||Hwy 104 (TCH) in Fort Lawrence|
|Counties||Hants, Colchester, Cumberland, Halifax Regional Municipality, East Hants|
|Towns||Amherst, Springhill, Stewiacke, Truro|
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.
This highway forms part of the Glooscap Trail signed tourist route.
Trunk 2 begins at intersection of Connaught Avenue and Bayers Road on the Halifax Peninsula in the Halifax Regional Municipality, and travels north along Connaught Avenue and Windsor Street to Lady Hammond Road.   This short section has minimal Trunk 2 signage, instead being signed as the main connection between Highway 102 and Highway 111. At the intersection of Lady Hammond Road and Windsor Street, route heads north, following the Bedford Highway, which runs along the western shore of the Bedford Basin, to the former town of Bedford. 
At the north end of Bedford, Trunk 2 takes the Rocky Lake Drive northeast to Waverley where it then turns north (as a continuation of the Waverley Road) along the eastern shore of Lake Thomas. It passes through Fall River and continues along the eastern shore of Fletchers Lake as it passes through Fletchers Lake. It continues along the eastern shore of Shubenacadie Grand Lake and passes through Wellington Station, Wellington, Grand Lake Station and Oakfield before turning slightly northeast to enter the Shubenacadie Valley. 
It enters Hants County at Enfield where it crosses to the west bank of the Shubenacadie River. The highway follows the west side of the Shubenacadie Valley through Elmsdale, Lantz and Milford Station to the village of Shubenacadie where it crosses to the east bank of the Shubenacadie River and enters Colchester County. It climbs out of the Shubenacadie Valley and passes by the town of Stewiacke and the rural community of Brookfield, the suburb of Hilden and the Millbrook First Nation before entering the town of Truro. 
In Truro, Trunk 2 follows Willow Street and then Prince Street West (co-signed for Trunk 4), then Juniper Street and Robie Street to the interchange with Highway 102 in Lower Truro. Trunk 2/4 follows Highway 102 for 1 kilometre to the north, crossing the Salmon River between exits 14 and 14A to Onslow and then continues as a local road heading west from Onslow along the north shore of Cobequid Bay through Masstown and Glenholme, where Trunk 2 and 4 separate. 
From Glenholme, Trunk 2 continues west along the north shore of the Minas Basin through Great Village, Bass River, Economy, and Five Islands forming parts of the Glooscap Trail and Fundy Shore Ecotour. At the town of Parrsboro, Trunk 2 turns north through the Cobequid Hills to Newville Lake before turning northeast to reach the Southampton River, which Trunk 2 follows to the town of Springhill. Trunk 2 turns northwest from Springhill and runs a further 30 km to the town of Amherst which it passes through until it reaches the rural community of Fort Lawrence on the interprovincial boundary with New Brunswick. 
The section of Trunk 2 between Springhill and Little Forks was once Trunk 26 prior to 1938. Trunk 26 then turns left on Little Forks Rd and ends in Athol. At this time, Trunk 2 took a more westerly route, running through Athol and Nappan.   This old alignment of Trunk 2 is currently Collector Highway 302.
Before the 1960s, Trunk 4 was co-signed with Trunk 2 from Amherst to Springhill.
|Halifax||Halifax||0.0||0.0|| Connaught Avenue (Hwy 102 inbound) – Downtown Halifax |
Bayers Road (Hwy 102 outbound) to Hwy 103 – Truro, South Shore, Annapolis Valley
|Trunk 2 southern terminus|
|1.4||0.87||Hwy 111 east / Windsor Street / Lady Hammond Road – MacKay Bridge, Dartmouth||Windsor Street Exchange; Hwy 111 eastern terminus; south end of Bedford Highway concurrency|
|1.9||1.2||To Trunk 3 / Hwy 102 / Joseph Howe Drive||Interchange|
|1.9||1.2||To Hwy 102 / Kearney Lake Road||Connects to Dunbrack Street|
|Bedford||9.7||6.0||Hammonds Plains Road (Route 213 west)|
|12.4||7.7||Trunk 7 east (Dartmouth Road) – Dartmouth||Trunk 7 western terminus|
|12.6||7.8||Trunk 1 west (Bedford Highway) to Hwy 101 / Hwy 102 – Lower Sackville||Trunk 1 eastern terminus; north end of Bedford Highway concurrency; Trunk 2 follows Rocky Lake Drive|
|Waverley||20.4||12.7||Route 318 south (Waverley Road)|
|Fall River||21.4||13.3||Hwy 102 / Hwy 118 south – Airport, Truro, Dartmouth, Halifax||Hwy 102 exit 5; Hwy 118 exit 14|
|Enfield||40.6||25.2||Hwy 102 – Elmsdale, Truro, Airport, Dartmouth, Halifax||Hwy 102 exit 7|
|Hants||Elmsdale||46.0||28.6||Route 214 west to Route 277 / Route 224 / Elmsdale Road – Rawdon, Windsor|
|Lantz||48.8||30.3||Route 277 to Route 224 – Dutch Settlement, Gays River, Musquodoboit Valley|
|Milford Station||57.7||35.9||Trunk 14 west to Route 224 – Nine Mile River, Windsor|
|Shubenacadie||61.9||38.5||Route 215 west – Maitland, Noel, Walton|
|62.5||38.8||Route 224 south – Milford, Halifax||Grade separated; south end of Route 224 concurrency|
|Colchester||63.2||39.3||Route 224 east – Gays River, Musquodoboit Valley||North end of Route 224 concurrency|
|Brookfield||84.2||52.3||Route 289 – Green Oaks, Maitland, Upper Stewiacke|
|Truro||99.5||61.8||Arthur Street (Route 311 north) to Trunk 4 east – Bible Hill||Tatamogouche|
|99.5||61.8||Prince Street||To Trunk 4 east / Route 311 north|
|102.2||63.5|| Hwy 102 south – Halifax |
Route 236 west – Lower Truro, Old Barns
|Hwy 102 exit 14; south end of Hwy 102 concurrency|
|Onslow||103.7||64.4|| Hwy 102 north to Hwy 104 (TCH) – Amherst, New Glasgow |
To Route 311 – Bible Hill, Tatamagouche
|Hwy 102 exit 14A; northbound exit, southbound entrance;|
north end of Hwy 102 concurrency; south end of Trunk 4 concurrency
|Masstown||118.3||73.5||Hwy 104 (TCH) – Oxford, Amherst, Truro, Halifax||Hwy 104 exit 12|
|Glenholme||121.2||75.3||Trunk 4 west – Wentworth, Amherst||North end of Trunk 4 concurrency|
|Cumberland||Parrsboro||192.5||119.6||Route 209 west – Diligent River, Port Greville, Advocate Harbour|
|Southampton||215.4||133.8||Route 302 north – Amherst|
|Springhill||235.9||146.6||Route 321 north – River Philip, Collingwood|
|236.8||147.1||Hwy 142 to Hwy 104 (TCH) – Amherst, Truro||Hwy 142 southern terminus|
|Upper Nappan||255.7||158.9||Route 302 south – Maccan, Joggins, Parrsboro|
|Amherst||258.3||160.5||Hwy 104 (TCH) – Springhill, Truro, Halifax, New Brunswick||Hwy 104 exit 7|
|261.2||162.3||Church Street (Route 204 south) – Oxford||Trunk 2 follows Church Street|
|261.6||162.6||Victoria Street (Trunk 6 west)||South end of Trunk 6 concurrency; Trunk 2 follows Victoria Street|
|261.7||162.6||Victoria Street (Trunk 6 east) / Havelock Street – Tatamagouche||South end of Trunk 6 concurrency; Trunk 2 follows Lawrence Street|
|||263.9||164.0||Hwy 104 (TCH) west – New Brunswick||Hwy 104 westbound entrance only|
|Hwy 104 (TCH) – Truro, Halifax, New Brunswick||Trunk 2 northern terminus; exit 1 on Hwy 104|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi|
Truro is a town in central Nova Scotia, Canada. Truro is the shire town of Colchester County and is located on the south side of the Salmon River floodplain, close to the river's mouth at the eastern end of Cobequid Bay.
The Minas Basin is an inlet of the Bay of Fundy and a sub-basin of the Fundy Basin located in Nova Scotia, Canada. It is known for its extremely high tides.
Fall River is a suburban community located in Nova Scotia, Canada within the Halifax Regional Municipality. It is located north-northeast of the Bedford Basin, northeast of Bedford and Lower Sackville and north of Waverley.
The Shubenacadie Canal is a canal in central Nova Scotia, Canada. It links 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 102 is a north-south highway in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia that runs from Halifax to Onslow, immediately north of the town of Truro. It is the busiest highway in Atlantic Canada.
Highway 104 in Nova Scotia, Canada, runs from Fort Lawrence at the New Brunswick border near Amherst to River Tillard near St. Peter's. Except for the portion on Cape Breton Island between Port Hawkesbury and St. Peter's, it forms the main route of the Trans-Canada Highway across the province.
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.
The Shubenacadie Valley is a Canadian rural region in central 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.
Trunk 1 is part of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia's system of Trunk Highways.
Nova Scotia Trunk 3 is an east-west trunk highway in Nova Scotia. The route runs from Halifax to Yarmouth, along the South Shore. Trunk 3's status as an important regional highway link has been superseded by the parallel Highway 103.
Trunk 4 is part of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia's system of Trunk Highways. The route runs from Highway 104 exit 7 near Thomson Station to Glace Bay. Until the construction of the Trans-Canada Highway, Trunk 4 was a major traffic link in northern Nova Scotia and Cape Breton, and is still used on Cape Breton as an alternative to Highway 105. The highway was originally called the King's Highway, however, this name is no longer applied to the entire road. The only remaining historic section of the highway that maintains the name "King" is King's Road in Sydney.
The Glooscap Trail is a scenic roadway in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
Route 224 is a collector road in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia. It is located in the Halifax Regional Municipality and Colchester County, connecting Sheet Harbour at Trunk 7 with Milford Station at Exit 9 of Highway 102 and Trunk 14. The route passes through the upper half of the Musquodoboit Valley.
The Fundy Shore Ecotour is a former scenic drive and network of tourist destinations in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia and encircles several sub-basins of the Bay of Fundy, which contains the highest tidal range on the planet.
Route 215 is collector road in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
The Bedford Highway is a highway in the Halifax Regional Municipality, Nova Scotia that is part of Trunk 2. It runs around the western side of the Bedford Basin. The highway starts at the Windsor Street intersection on the Halifax Peninsula and passes by the communities of Fairview, Rockingham, and Bedford, where it becomes part of Trunk 1 to Highway 101.
The Wentworth Valley is a valley in the Cobequid Mountains of northwestern Nova Scotia, Canada. It comprises the lowest elevation pass through the Cobequids. It was named after the colonial governor John Wentworth (1792-1808).
Halifax, Nova Scotia, is a major multi-modal transportation centre for freight and passengers in Atlantic Canada. Halifax, formally known as the Halifax Regional Municipality (HRM), is the capital and largest municipality of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.