I 95 exits northbound florida

I 95 exits northbound florida DEFAULT

Interstate Exits along I-95 in Florida traveling Northbound

FL 826;Florida's Turnpike (MM: 12.0)
Fort Lauderdale Train Station
Exit Information
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Sours: https://iexitapp.com/exits/Florida/I-95/North/686?origin=by_state

Interstate Exits along I-95 in Florida traveling Southbound

Agriculture Inspection Station (MM: 381.0)
Exit Information
Fuel
Lodging
Other
Florida Welcome Center (MM: 378.0)
Rest Area
Weigh Station (MM: 376.0)
Weigh Station
Food
Rest Area
Rest Area
Weigh Station (MM: 286.0)
Weigh Station
FL-442; Edgewater; Oak Hill
Fuel
Parks
Automotive
Fuel
Parks
Shopping
Rest Area
FL 528;FL 528 Toll (MM: 205.0)
Sours: https://iexitapp.com/exits/Florida/I-95/South/686?origin=by_state
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With the launch of Phase 2, there are a total of three tolling segments in each direction.

Northbound:

  1. Just north of SR 836 or from SR 112 to NW 151 Street
  2. From south of Miami Gardens Drive to just south of Ives Dairy Road
  3. From Hallandale Beach Boulevard to I-595

Southbound:

  1. Just south of Broward Boulevard to Hallandale Beach Boulevard
  2. From just south of Ives Dairy Road to SR 826 / Florida’s Turnpike
  3. From the Golden GIades Interchange or NW 151 Street to SR 112/SR 836/I-395

 

95 Express Trips – Know Your Possibilities!

There are six possible “trips” in each direction of 95 Express between Downtown Miami in Miami-Dade County and Broward Boulevard in Broward County. The information below will help you know where your express lanes entrances and exits are and how you will be charged on your SunPass® statement. For every tolling point along your trip, you will see a line item on your SunPass® statement.

NORTHBOUND

Trip #1:

Entrance points: Just north of SR 836 on I-95, SR 112, or NW 10th Avenue at NW 39th Street
Toll Points: 1
Pricing Sign Destination: Florida Turnpike / SR 826
Exit: Turnpike / SR 826

Trip #2

Entrance points: Just north of SR 836 on I-95, SR 112, or NW 10th Avenue @ NW 39th Street
Tolling Points: 2
Pricing Sign Destination: Not Shown. You will pay more than the toll amount posted for the Florida Turnpike/SR 826 Exit, but less than the toll amount posted to I-595
Exit: Just South of Ives Dairy Road

Trip #3

Entrance points: Just north of SR 836 on I-95, SR 112, or NW 10th Avenue @ NW 39th Street
Tolling Points: 3
Pricing Sign Destination: I-595
Exit: South of Griffin Road
Note: If you remain in the Express Lanes beyond the Griffin Road exit location, your next available express lanes exit is just north of SR 84.

Trip #4

Entrance point: Just south of Miami Gardens Drive
Tolling Point: 1
Pricing Sign Destination: Ives Dairy Road
Exit: Just South of Ives Dairy Road

Trip #5

Entrance: Just south of Miami Gardens Drive
Tolling Points: 2
Pricing Sign Destination: I-595
Exit: Just South of Griffin Road
Note: If you remain in the express lanes beyond the Griffin Road exit location, your next available express lanes exit is just north of SR 84.

Trip #6

Entrances: Just south of Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Tolling Points: 1
Pricing Sign Destination: I-595
Exit: Just North of Ives Dairy Road
Note: If you remain in the express lanes beyond the Griffin Road exit location, your next available express lanes exit is just north of SR 84.

SOUTHBOUND

Trip #1

Entrances: Broward Boulevard Park & Ride, South of Sunrise Boulevard or Just south of Stirling Road
Tolling Points: 1
Pricing Sign Destination: Not Shown
Note: You will pay less than the toll amount posted for the Florida Turnpike/SR 826 Exit
Exit: Ives Dairy Road

Trip #2

Entrances: Broward Boulevard Park & Ride, South of Sunride Boulevard or Just south of Stirling Road
Tolling Points: 2
Pricing Sign Destination: Florida Turnpike / SR 826
Exit: Turnpike / SR 826

Trip #3

Entrances: Broward Boulevard Park & Ride, South of Sunride Boulevard or Just south of Stirling Road
Tolling Points: 3
Pricing Sign Destination: SR 112 / SR 836 / I-395
Exit: Just north of SR 836
Note: The exit for westbound SR 112 is approximately 1.5 miles before the SR 836/I-395 express lanes exit.

Trip #4

Entrances: Just south of Ives Dairy Road
Tolling Points: 1
Pricing Sign Destination: Florida’s Turnpike / SR 826
Exit: Just south of Miami Gardens Drive

Trip #5

Entrance: Just south of Ives Dairy Road
Tolling Points: 2
Pricing Sign Destination: SR 112 / SR 836 / I-395
Exit: Just north of SR 836
Note: The exit for westbound SR 112 is approximately 1.5 miles before the SR 836/I-395 express lanes exit.

Trip #6 (Existing 95 Express Phase 1 Segment)

Entrances: Golden Glades Park & Ride, NW 151 Street
Tolling Points: 1
Pricing Sign Destinations: SR 112 / SR 836 / I-395
Exit: Just north of SR 836
Note: The exit for westbound SR 112 is approximately 1.5 miles before the SR 836/I-395 express lanes exit.

Sours: https://95express.com/related-information/95-express-phase-2/95-express-trip-options-entry-and-exit-points/
Interstate 95 - Florida (Exits 41 to 48) northbound

Interstate 95 in Florida

This article is about the section of Interstate 95 in Florida. For the entire route, see Interstate 95.

Interstate 95 marker
Interstate 95

I-95 highlighted in red

Maintained by FDOT
Length382.009 mi[1] (614.784 km)
Existed1957–present
HistoryCompleted in December 19, 1987
South endUS 1 / SR 913 in Miami
 
North endI-95 in Kingsland, GA
CountiesMiami-Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River, Brevard, Volusia, Flagler, St. Johns, Duval, Nassau

Interstate 95 (I-95) is the main Interstate Highway of Florida's Atlantic Coast. It begins at a partial interchange with U.S. Highway 1 (US 1) just south of downtown Miami, and heads north past Daytona Beach, through Jacksonville, and to the Georgia state line at the St. Marys River near Becker. The route also passes through the cities of Fort Lauderdale, West Palm Beach, and Titusville.

Interstate 95 runs for 382 miles (615 km), making Florida's portion the longest of any state the interstate passes through. The southernmost 87 miles (140 km), from Exit 1 to Exit 87B, is known as the Miami Memorial Metropolitan (MMM) Expressway. The other 12.848 miles (20.677 km) of which are unsigned as State Road 9A, and the remainder being the unsigned portion of State Road 9.[1]

Route description[edit]

The southern terminus of Interstate 95 in Downtown Miami. In the background, the roadway lowers to surface level at which point it merges with US Highway 1.

I-95 begins its northward journey at U.S. Route 1 near 32nd Road and the Vizcaya Metrorail Station in southern Miami. It quickly interchanges with the Rickenbacker Causeway via the short unsigned SR 913, and then heads north into downtown. The short SR 970freeway, mostly unsigned, distributes traffic to several downtown streets. On the north side of downtown, at the Midtown Interchange, Interstate 395 heads east to the MacArthur Causeway, and the tolled SR 836 heads west to Miami International Airport. Throughout Miami-Dade County, I-95 is designated the North–South Expressway according to some maps.[2]

After crossing I-395 and SR 836, I-95 begins to head north roughly along the alignment of Northwest 6th Avenue, lying one block east of Northwest 7th Avenue (U.S. Highway 441/SR 7). Just north of 36th Street (U.S. Highway 27/SR 25), at what has been called the 36th Street Interchange,[3] I-95 crosses Interstate 195, which goes east over the Julia Tuttle Causeway to Miami Beach, and SR 112, a toll road west to the airport. A two-way Express Lanes roadway in the median begins at I-195 and SR 112, formed by ramps to and from SR 112. I-95 continues north, crossing and interchanging with many surface roads, most of which are State Roads, before reaching the Golden Glades Interchange.

The complicated Golden Glades Interchange provides access between I-95 and two other freeways — the original section of Florida's Turnpike (SR 91), since bypassed by the Homestead Extension (SR 821), and the Palmetto Expressway (SR 826). Ramps are also provided to and from several surface streets - SR 826 east on 167th Street to Sunny Isles Beach, U.S. Highway 441 (SR 7) south on Northwest 7th Avenue and north on Northwest 2nd Avenue, and SR 9 southwest on a limited-access roadway to Northwest 27th Avenue. I-95 north to West Palm Beach, as well as SR 9 southwest to 27th Avenue, runs parallel to the South Florida Rail Corridor, used by CSX for cargo and freight, Tri-Rail and Amtraktrains for commuter rail and passengers. At the Golden Glades Interchange, SR 9 merges with I-95, and I-95 is unsigned as State Road 9 for the remainder of its length.[1]

North of Miami, I-95 continues on to Ft. Lauderdale, where it interchanges with I-595, providing access to Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport and Port Everglades to the east, and Broward County's western suburbs as well as I-75 northbound (via Alligator Alley) across the peninsula to the Gulf Coast to the west. In West Palm Beach, I-95 provides direct access to Palm Beach International Airport as well as downtown West Palm Beach and Palm Beach Island via SR 704 (Okeechobee Blvd.). North of West Palm Beach, I-95 and the Florida's Turnpike literally run right next to each other for 17 miles (27 km) between Donald Ross Road in Jupiter and CR 713 in Palm City. After the interchange with CR 713, I-95 crosses over the Turnpike in an extreme detour through the western reaches of Martin County before heading north towards St. Lucie County. Providing access to the western portions of Port St. Lucie via 5 interchanges, I-95 eventually crosses over the Turnpike a final time just north of the Midway Road (CR 712) interchange. Both freeways eventually go separate ways north of Fort Pierce; I-95 continues directly along the coast; Florida's Turnpike turns west toward Orlando.

Just before the interchange with State Road 70 (providing access to the Turnpike), the highway widens from 3 to 5 lanes in each direction; after the interchange with SR 70, I-95 narrows to 4 lanes in each direction. I-95 further narrows to three lanes in each direction after its interchange with State Road 614. The road soon enters Indian River County and the next major exit is with State Road 60 providing access to Vero Beach. The highway soon enters Brevard County and the Space Coast of Florida, continuing past Melbourne, Viera, and Cocoa. The next major junction is State Road 528 with access to Cocoa Beach, and Cape Canaveral eastbound and tolled access to Orlando to the west. Continuing north past Titusville, I-95 enters Volusia County and the city of Daytona Beach shortly afterwards, where it meets with the eastern terminus of Interstate 4. The highway passes through Flagler and St. Johns counties before it enters Duval County and the city of Jacksonville.

Interstate 95's southbound HOV Lane over the Golden Glades Interchange heading towards Miami

About 5 miles (8.0 km) north of the St. Johns-Duval county border, I-95 intersects the I-295 beltway at its southern end 14 miles (23 km) south of central Jacksonville, with I-95 continuing north. The Interstate passes through the heart of Jacksonville, crossing the Fuller Warren Bridge over the St. Johns River, which was rebuilt from its original drawbridge incarnation in 2002. About a mile north of the bridge, at exit 351B, it intersects with the national eastern terminus of I-10, with the interchange's redesign completed in September 2010.[4] From here to exit 353B, it is concurrent with US 17 and its unsigned designation SR 15.[1] The stretch from here in Downtown Jacksonville south past the southern interchange with the Jacksonville Beltway, I-295, can be very congested during morning and evening rush hours, with traffic often grinding to a halt. Well over 100,000 cars use this section per day, with even higher traffic counts in some areas.[5] I-95 intersects I-295 again at exit 362, 11 miles (18 km) north of Downtown Jacksonville. Just north of the northern I-295 interchange, I-95 provides access to Jacksonville International Airport. From this point, I-95 continues north towards Nassau County with an exit for State Road A1A and then into Georgia, just north of mile marker 380.

Express lanes[edit]

During rush hour, even the variable toll express lanes can become congested.

The current HOV lanes in both directions between I-395 in Miami and Broward Blvd. (SR 842) in Northern Miami and Fort Lauderdale are converted to High Occupancy toll lanes, with two lanes in each direction. Prices vary based on congestion and peak hours and tolls are collected electronically, while registered travelers with 3 or more passengers and hybrid vehicles can drive the toll lanes for free. Both HOT lanes have been completed in both directions from I-395 to the Golden Glades Interchange (including toll gantries).[6]

History[edit]

Interstate 95 was initially signed in 1959, and the first section to be opened to traffic was in Jacksonville in 1960. A year later, a short section just north of the current I-195 in Miami opened. The Miami News in 1956 touted the construction of what would become I-95 in Miami as a "...slum clearance program."[7] Most of the construction was focused between Jacksonville and Daytona Beach in the early 1960s. Construction of the Fuller Warren Bridge cut off the historically black Jacksonville neighborhood called Brooklyn.[8] At the end of the decade, the highway was complete from U.S. 17, just south of the Georgia state line to Interstate 4 in Daytona Beach (Georgia had not completed their portion of I-95 at the time of Florida's completion). The segment from Ft. Lauderdale to Miami was complete by 1970. By 1976, most of the highway was complete from the Georgia State Line to Ft. Pierce as well as Palm Beach Gardens to Miami.[citation needed]

Remnant of sequential exit numbering, on the ramp from the southbound express lanes to SR 112 west

In 2002, I-95, along with most of Florida's Interstates, switched over from a sequential exit numbering system to a mileage based exit numbering system.[9]

Missing Treasure Coast Link[edit]

Interstate 95 southbound lanes at the Lantana Road interchange, with northbound lanes to the right

The Bureau of Public Roads approved an Interstate 95 alignment that used 41 miles (66 km) of Florida's Turnpike from PGA Boulevard (SR 786) in Palm Beach Gardens north to SR 70 in Ft. Pierce in the 1950s.[10][11] In the mid-1960s, the State Road Department authorized traffic counts be conducted to determine if the separation of Interstate 95 from the Turnpike was feasible, with arguments that using a concurrent alignment was costing Florida money for Federal Highway funding, but not without the concern of losing toll revenue.[12] Interstate 95 was given a separate alignment from Florida's Turnpike in 1973.[13]

Over time, the Interstate adopted a separate route closer to U.S. Route 1, running parallel with the turnpike between Stuart and Palm Beach Gardens, and was originally scheduled to be completed in 1972. However, resistance by Martin County officials due to environmental and unwanted growth concerns delayed the highway's completion for 15 years, requiring those who wanted to travel through the Treasure Coast to take either the slower US 1 or the tolled Turnpike.[14] This section opened to traffic on December 19, 1987, with I-95 running uninterrupted from Miami to the state line.[15]

Exit list[edit]

Mainline[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interstate_95_in_Florida

95 florida northbound i exits

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Interstate 95 - Florida (Exits 1 to 3) northbound

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