U.S. Route 209
|Auxiliary route of US 9|
|Maintained by PennDOT and NYSDOT|
|Length||211.74 mi (340.76 km)|
|Existed||1926 – present|
|South end||PA 147 in Millersburg, PA|
I-81 near Tremont, PA|
I-476 / Penna Turnpike NE Extension near Weissport, PA
PA 33 in Snydersville, PA
I-80 in Stroudsburg, PA
US 206 near Milford, PA
US 6 from Milford, PA to Port Jervis, NY
I-84 in Matamoras, PA
Future I-86 / NY 17 in Mamakating, NY
US 44 / NY 55 near Kerhonkson, NY
NY 28 to I-87 / New York Thruway in Kingston, NY
|North end||US 9W / NY 199 in Ulster, NY|
|States||Pennsylvania, New York|
PA: Dauphin, Schuylkill, Carbon, Monroe, Pike|
NY: Orange, Sullivan, Ulster
U.S. Route 209 (US 209) is a 211.74-mile (340.76 km) long U.S. Highway in the states of Pennsylvania and New York. Although the route is a spur of US 9, US 209 never intersects US 9, making the connection via US 9W instead. The southern terminus of the route is at Pennsylvania Route 147 (PA 147) in Millersburg, Pennsylvania. The northern terminus is at US 9W north of Kingston in Ulster, New York, where the road continues east as New York State Route 199 (NY 199).
US 209 is one of the original highways in the 1926 U.S. Highway System plan. In Pennsylvania, the highway travels through the length of the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area, along the middle part of the Lehigh Valley (through Jim Thorpe and along parts of the defunct historic Lehigh Canal and Lehigh Valley Railroad) then over the divide near Nesquehoning into the Schuylkill Valley (along Panther Creek). Similarly, for part of its route in New York, US 209 runs alongside the defunct Delaware and Hudson Canal, which ran from Port Jervis to Kingston, in each case, following the old land road connections connecting the Anthracite fields of Northeastern Pennsylvania with the industries and heating customers in New York City.
US 209 was assigned as part of the establishment of the U.S. Highway System in 1926. The route was initially an intrastate highway contained entirely within the state of Pennsylvania. It began at an intersection with US 11 (now US 22 / US 322) in Clarks Ferry (east of Duncannon) and ended at U.S. Route 6 in Milford. US 209 was extended northward to US 9W in Kingston, New York, in April 1935 and truncated to Millersburg, Pennsylvania, by 1938. The portion of US 209 in New York north of Port Jervis was previously designated as US 6 from 1926 to 1928 and U.S. Route 6N from 1928 to 1933.
US 209 was realigned onto limited-access highways in two locations along its routing during the 1960s. In Kingston, New York, construction began on a highway bypassing downtown to the northwest in the early 1960s. The highway began at US 209 south of the city and ended at US 9W north of downtown Kingston. It opened to traffic as a realignment of US 209 by 1964. In Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania, US 209 was moved onto a pair of new expressways south and east of the borough in the 1960s. US 209's former routing into Stroudsburg was redesignated as US 209 Business.
- 1 Route description
- 2 History
- 3 Major intersections
- 4 Special routes
- 5 See also
- 6 References
- 7 External links
Although signed as a north–south route in both states for its entire length, 209 actually runs closer to east–west along its southern sections in Pennsylvania, only gently trending northward. Only at Stroudsburg does it begin to turn more to the north as it begins to follow the Delaware River. In New York it runs almost due northeast for its entire length.
Much of the highway in both states is a two-lane road, running through narrow mountain valleys, but there are expressway portions. In Pennsylvania, one near Stroudsburg connects concurrencies with PA 33 and Interstate 80 (I-80); in New York, the north end is an expressway.
Millersburg to Jim Thorpe
From Millersburg, 209 runs alongside the Berry Mountain ridge into Schuylkill County, finally climbing a valley headwall near Tower City to intersect I-81 on the other side, then continues on to Tremont. Beyond that, the generally straight route starts to curve a little more frequently into Pottsville, after which it follows the upper Schuylkill as it heads into lightly populated areas in the Coal Region such as Port Carbon, Cumbola, New Philadelphia, and Middleport on its way to Tamaqua.
Several miles beyond, it crosses into Carbon County at Lansford, where it nestles between Nesquehoning, Sharpe and Pisgah mountains until it finally turns slightly to the north just before Nesquehoning. From there it follows the Nesquehoning Creek valley down to the Lehigh River, which 209 follows southeasterly through Jim Thorpe to Lehighton. At the south end of the town, it crosses the river and resumes its north-trending eastward course, which brings it presently to an interchange at I-476, the Pennsylvania Turnpike's Northeast Extension.
Jim Thorpe to Matamoras
Once again, there are no major settlements along 209 as it heads through isolated valleys, this time with more agricultural use evident, into Monroe County and eventually to its absorption into Route 33. Business 209 leaves the road at Sciota for travelers wishing to bypass the expressway.
At the next exit, 209 takes its own short branch of expressway several miles to I-80 just outside Stroudsburg. It stays with the Interstate through the borough and neighboring East Stroudsburg from exits 304 to 309, one of the last exits before the state line.
From this point on, 209 runs much more northerly, reconnecting with Business 209 after several miles and taking its more firmly northeast bearing to eventually run along the Delaware River shortly after entering Pike County, its last in the state. This 20-mile (32 km) segment provides access to New Jersey via toll bridges at Dingman's Bridge and Milford Crossing, where US 206 comes to its northern end. Just beyond the latter bridge, the road reaches Milford, where US 6 joins it.
The two highways eventually start to run alongside I-84, and development picks up as they approach Matamoras, the easternmost town in the state. After crossing under the interstate at its final Pennsylvania interchange, they form the borough's Main Street and cross into New York via the Mid-Delaware Bridge.
Mid-Delaware Bridge to Kingston
6 and 209 remain concurrent as they enter Port Jervis, but after less than a mile 209 strikes out to the northeast again on its own. After leaving the city, it enters the valley between the Shawangunk Ridge and the Catskill Plateau to its west, following the Neversink River until crossing it just prior to the hamlet of Cuddebackville. While the scenery is often spectacular, the settlements along the road are few, with only one blinker between Port Jervis and the Sullivan County line. At Wurtsboro, shortly after the NY 17 (future I-86) interchange, the first light is finally reached.
The road follows along some of the old Delaware and Hudson Canal, a National Historic Landmark and passes Wurtsboro Airport, out of the county into Ulster County, and eventually reaches another village, more bustling Ellenville. Just past it, in the hamlet of Napanoch, it picks up its first concurrency partner since US 6, NY 55. These two routes run together as Rondout Creek crosses and eventually runs alongside the road.
At another small hamlet, Kerhonkson, 55 leaves to join US 44 at the latter's western terminus. 44 and 55 offer access ultimately to Poughkeepsie, 30 miles (48 km) to the east. The valley begins to widen as another road, NY 213, joins for a mile before leaving at a blinker in downtown Stone Ridge. To the north, the road eventually widens into four lanes, then four divided lanes as the freeway begins just short of NY 28 just west of Kingston, just inside the Catskill Park.
After turning to the east again, 209 crosses the New York State Thruway but does not have an exit. The eastbound highway remains an expressway to the Kingston–Rhinecliff Bridge. Route 209, however, does not make it that far, becoming NY 199 where it crosses over US 9W.
US 209 follows a straight, northeasterly course for almost its entire length within New York. This corridor, first used for long-distance transport by the Old Mine Road in colonial times and then the historic Delaware and Hudson Canal in the early 19th century, keeps it in the scenic valley between the Catskill Plateau and the Shawangunk Ridge. Except for the expressway at the northern end—the remnant of a much more ambitious plan to make the entire roadway one—US 209 remains a two-lane rural road for much of its length in the state. The small communities along it are separated by great distances, and the road is a vital access link.
Before the advent of the U.S. Highway System, the alignment of US 209 in Pennsylvania carried several designations. On May 31, 1911, as part of the Sproul Road Bill, the highway was assigned several Legislative Route numbers, each corresponding to a specific section of what would become US 209. The segment of the route from Duncannon north to Millersburg was part of Legislative Route 1. From Millersburg east to Pottsville, the highway was referenced as LR 199. Between Pottsville and Lehighton, the road carried LR 162. The section connecting Lehighton to Stroudsburg was given LR 164. Lastly, the segment from Stroudsburg to Milford was designated LR 167. The future US 6 / US 209 concurrency between Milford and the state line carried LR 8.
The Pennsylvania portion of US 209 dates back to the formation of the U.S. Highway System in 1926. At the time, US 209 began at US 11 (today US 22 / US 322) east of Duncannon and ended at US 6 in Milford. Northeast of Milford, US 6 continued alone to Matamoras and across the Delaware River into New York. Between Duncannon and Millersburg, US 209 was routed along the eastern banks of the Susquehanna River on what is now PA 147. In the Poconos, US 209 ran along the modern US 209 Business. US 209 was extended northward to Kingston, New York, c. 1935, creating an overlap with US 6 from Milford to the state line. Meanwhile, US 209 was truncated by 1938 to end in Millersburg while the former routing of US 209 from Clarks Ferry to Millersburg became part of an extended US 15.
In the summer of 1962, the routing of US 209 was altered in the vicinity of Stroudsburg. At what is now the interchange between US 209 and US 209 Business, US 209 broke from its previous alignment and continued east to a newly built freeway (modern PA 33). PA 115, which was concurrent with US 209 from Brodheadsville to the freeway, continued south on the expressway while US 209 proceeded north. At the present-day split between PA 33 and US 209, US 209 followed the east fork, leaving the west fork with no designation. US 209 then followed its current alignment around Stroudsburg, running concurrent to I-80 from exit 46A to exit 52 (now exits 304 and 309, respectively). It left I-80 at exit 52 and rejoined its previous alignment northeast of the borough. The old alignment through the borough was redesignated as US 209 Business. Part of US 209's new alignment east of Stroudsburg was previously part of PA 402. By 1972, PA 115 was truncated to Brodheadsville and the length of the north–south freeway near Stroudsburg was designated PA 33, overlapping US 209 for roughly two miles.
The National Park Service began the rule of no trucks along the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area on US 209 in August 1983. The bill was passed by President Ronald Reagan on the 1st of the month. It was projected to begin in April 1983, but the bill was delayed 180 days. In 1995, commercial vehicles began running in the area again, as long as they pay fee at two toll booths, one in Bushkill and one just south of downtown Milford. Prices began in 1995 and charged from $3.00 for 2-axles to $18.00 for 5 or more axles.
In 2011, after rains from Hurricane Irene in August and Tropical Storm Lee in September, the grounds under the highway were saturated and after a landslide occurred on October 21, the National Park Service closed US 209 between PA 739 in Dingmans Ferry and the North Contact Station just south of the Milford–Montague Toll Bridge. Due to the approach of winter, the National Park Service can only get engineering done with outside contractors. The detour set in place takes motorists across the Dingmans Ferry Bridge and Old Mine Road or via PA 739 and State Route 2001 (Milford Road) to access Milford. Delaware Township has asked the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation to keep PA 739 near US 209 clear of snow, due to the importance of the intersection. Route 209, however, was slated to be closed through the winter and likely into summer of 2012. The project was then slated to be finished in the fall of 2012, a delay from the original spring/summer repair.
The project was completed on November 21, 2012 and US 209 was re-opened to traffic. With the construction, new guard rails were instituted and the road was stabilized and repaved. The reconstruction of the McDade Recreational Trail was slated for completion in the Spring 2013.
Marshalls Creek Bypass
The junction where US 209 intersects with PA 402 in the hamlet of Marshalls Creek (within Middle Smithfield Township) was plagued with traffic for several decades. In 1990, studies were launched to investigate construction of a new bypass of the hamlet. The new bypass was approved in October 2004 and was originally projected to cost $70 million (2004 USD). The bypass was designed to be 3.5 miles (5.6 km) in length and have an asphalt surface. Nine new signalized intersections were proposed for the bypass construction: seven on US 209, one on PA 402, and one on River Road. The first of three phases of construction was completed in mid-2007 and cost $14.2 million. Phase two, which was projected to start in fall of 2007, was originally projected to cost $17 million for constructing a new 400-space park and ride lot on US 209 and relocating Oak Grove Drive and Mount Nebo Roads, was completed in 2009 at only a cost of $6.3 million.
The third stage of construction of the bypass was originally projected to be completed in late 2012, but opened on June 11, 2012 with a ribbon cutting ceremony. With the opening, US 209 was realigned onto the new bypass, US 209 Business was extended from Seven Bridges Road to the new US 209 interchange east of Marshalls Creek and old US 209 along Seven Bridges Road was renumbered to State Route 1019 (SR 1019). Upon opening, Seven Bridges Road will be closed for two to three months for bridge replacement, while the junction with US 209 Business is reconstructed. That portion of the project is slated for completion in early 2013, with a final stage three cost of $18.2 million.
In the mid-1920s, a highway connecting PA 7 at Port Jervis to NY 10 (now US 9W) in Kingston via Wurtsboro and Napanoch was designated as NY 50. In 1927, the first official route log published by AASHO included the NY 50 alignment as part of US 6. A year later, AASHO modified the definition of US 6, placing the route along a new alignment farther south in the state. In turn, the Port Jervis–Kingston highway was redesignated US 6N. The designation remained in place until 1933, when it was removed due to a conflict with another US 6N in Pennsylvania.[disputed ] The former US 6N was then redesignated as NY 279. The road changed designations for the final time in April 1935, rejoining the U.S. Highway System and becoming part of an extended US 209.
The portion of US 209 south of Kingston has remained virtually unchanged, with the exception of local realignments. Two such reroutings were in the vicinity of the hamlets of Spring Glen and Napanoch, where US 209 was initially routed on Phillipsport Road and Main Street, respectively. US 209 was realigned to bypass Napanoch c. 1962, by which time construction had begun on a bypass of Spring Glen. It was opened to traffic by 1964.
US 209 initially entered Kingston on what is now Old Route 209 and Hurley Avenue. Within the city, the route followed North Front Street, and Clinton, Albany, and Ulster Avenues to a terminus at East Chester Street (US 9W). At the time, US 209 had an overlap with NY 32 from Broadway to Flatbush Avenue. Construction began in the early 1960s on a new limited-access highway bypassing downtown Kingston to the northwest. The highway began at US 209 south of Hurley and ended at an interchange with US 9W north of Kingston and south of Lake Katrine, where it met the western terminus of NY 199. The new route was completed by 1964 and became a realignment of US 209.
|Pennsylvania||Dauphin||Millersburg||0.00||0.00||PA 147 (Market Street) – Halifax, Harrisburg, Sunbury|
|0.45||0.72||PA 25 east (Johnson Street) – Berrysburg||Western terminus of PA 25|
|Elizabethville||8.06||12.97||PA 225 (Market Street)|
|Schuylkill||Tower City||22.87||36.81||PA 325 west (10th Street) – Clarks Ferry||Eastern terminus of PA 325|
|Tremont Township||29.04||46.74||I-81 (American Legion Memorial Highway) – Hazleton, Harrisburg||Exit 107 (I-81)|
|Tremont||31.76||51.11||PA 125 north (Spring Street) – Shamokin||South end of PA 125 concurrency|
|32.05||51.58||PA 125 south (Swatara Avenue) to I-81 south – Pine Grove||North end of PA 125 concurrency|
|Reilly Township||34.53||55.57||PA 25 west (West Pine Street) to I-81 – Hegins||Eastern terminus of PA 25|
|Norwegian Township||40.66||65.44||PA 901 west (Minersville–Pottsville Highway) – Minersville||South end of PA 901 concurrency|
|Pottsville||41.52||66.82||PA 901 east (Gordon Nagle Trail) – Cressona||North end of PA 901 concurrency|
|44.33||71.34||PA 61 (Claude A. Lord Boulevard) – St. Clair, Reading, Harrisburg|
|Tamaqua||59.90||96.40||PA 309 (North Railroad / Center Street) – Hazleton, Allentown|
|Carbon||Lansford||65.20||104.93||PA 902 east (Spring Garden Street) – Summit Hill||Western terminus of PA 902|
|Nesquehoning||69.68||112.14||PA 54 west (Stock Street) – Mahanoy City||Eastern terminus of PA 54|
|71.27||114.70||PA 93 north (Hunter Street) – Hazleton||Southern terminus of PA 93|
|Jim Thorpe||74.21||119.43||PA 903 north (River Street) – Lake Harmony, Blakeslee||Southern terminus of PA 903|
|Lehighton||78.47||126.29||PA 443 west (Blakeslee Boulevard) – Tamaqua||Eastern terminus of PA 443|
|Weissport||78.79||126.80||PA 248 east (Parryville Bypass) – Allentown, Easton||Western terminus of PA 248|
|Franklin Township||80.54||129.62||I-476 / Penna Turnpike NE Extension – Scranton, Allentown||Exit 74 (I-476 / Penna Turnpike NE Extension), Mahoning Valley|
|Monroe||Polk Township||90.98||146.42||PA 534 west (Merriwill Lane) – Jonas, Hickory Run||Eastern terminus of PA 534|
|Chestnuthill Township||96.42||155.17||PA 115 north – Wilkes-Barre||Southern terminus of PA 115|
|96.69||155.61||PA 715 north – McMichaels, Reeders, Tannersville||Southern terminus of PA 715|
|Hamilton Township||South end of freeway section|
US 209 Bus. north (Hamilton East Road) – Sciota
|Southern terminus of US 209 Business|
|101.88||163.96||PA 33 south – Bethlehem, Easton||US 209 joins PA 33 northbound and leaves southbound|
|103.55||166.65||Snydersville||Access via Manor Drive|
|104.27||167.81||PA 33 north to I-80 west – Bartonsville, Hazleton||PA 33 leaves northbound and joins southbound|
|North end of freeway section|
|Stroud Township||South end of freeway section|
|108.43||174.50||I-80 west – Hazleton||US 209 joins I-80 northbound and leaves southbound; exit 304 (I-80)|
US 209 Bus. (Main Street)
|Exit 305 (I-80)|
|109.44||176.13||Dreher Avenue||Westbound exit and eastbound entrance; exit 306 (I-80)|
|109.90||176.87||PA 611 (Park Avenue) to PA 191||Eastbound exit and entrance; exit 307 (I-80)|
|110.40||177.67||PA 191 (Broad Street)||Westbound exit and entrance; exit 307 (I-80)|
|East Stroudsburg||111.11||178.81||East Stroudsburg||Exit 308 (I-80); access via Prospect Street; access to East Stroudsburg University|
|Smithfield Township||112.43||180.94||I-80 east – Delaware Water Gap||US 209 leaves I-80 northbound and joins southbound; exit 309 (I-80)|
|North end of freeway section|
|112.70||181.37||PA 447 north (Independence Road) – Analomink, Canadensis||Southern terminus of PA 447|
US 209 Bus. south (Milford Road) to PA 402 – Marshalls Creek
|Northern terminus of US 209 Business|
|Pike||Delaware Township||135.67||218.34||PA 739 (Bethany and Dingmans Choice Turnpike) – Layton, Childs Park, Dingmans Ferry, Lords Valley||Southern terminus of PA 739|
|Dingman Township||143.07||230.25||US 206 south (Milford-Montague Toll Bridge) – New Jersey, New York||Northern terminus of US 206|
|Milford||143.91||231.60||US 6 west (Harford Street) to I-84 – Hawley||South end of US 6 overlap|
|Westfall Township||149.28||240.24||I-84 – Scranton, Port Jervis||Exit 53 (I-84)|
Pennsylvania–New York state line
|New York||Orange||Port Jervis||0.61||0.98||NY 42 north / NY 97 north||Southern terminus of NY 42 and NY 97|
|0.86||1.38||US 6 east||North end of US 6 overlap|
|Deerpark||8.91||14.34||NY 211 east – Otisville, Middletown||Hamlet of Cuddebackville; western terminus of NY 211|
|Sullivan||Mamakating||17.60||28.32||NY 17 (Quickway) – Monticello, New York City||Exit 113 (NY 17)|
|Ulster||Ellenville||30.80||49.57||NY 52 – Woodbourne, Walker Valley, Pine Bush||NY 52 intersects at both Canal and Center streets|
|Wawarsing||32.54||52.37||NY 55 west – Grahamsville||Hamlet of Napanoch; southern terminus of US 209 / NY 55 overlap|
|36.92||59.42||US 44 east / NY 55 east to New York Thruway – Poughkeepsie||Northern terminus of US 209 / NY 55 overlap; western terminus of US 44|
|Marbletown||47.59||76.59||NY 213 east – Rosendale, High Falls||Southern terminus of US 209 / NY 213 overlap|
|48.43||77.94||NY 213 west – Olivebridge||Hamlet of Stone Ridge; northern terminus of US 209 / NY 213 overlap|
|Ulster||South end of freeway section|
|57.51||92.55||NY 28 to I-87 / New York Thruway – Pine Hill, Kingston||Access to I-87 / Thruway at exit 18 via NY 28 eastbound; access to Kingston Hospital|
|59.81||96.25||CR 31 (Sawkill Road)|
|60.57||97.48||CR 157 (Enterprise Drive)|
|61.14||98.40||US 9W – Kingston, Saugerties|
|61.14||98.40||NY 199 east – Rhinecliff Bridge||Continuation beyond US 9W|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi|
Pottsville–Tamaqua truck route
U.S. Route 209 Truck (US 209 Truck) is a truck route of US 209 that bypasses a weight-restricted bridge over the Wabash Creek in Tamaqua, Pennsylvania, on which trucks over 28 tons are prohibited. The route follows PA 61, I-81, PA 54, and PA 309.
Kresgeville–Brodheadsville truck route
U.S. Route 209 Truck (US 209 Truck) is a truck route of US 209 that bypasses a weight-restricted bridge over the Middle Creek in Kresgeville, Pennsylvania, on which trucks over 25 tons and combination loads over 38 tons are prohibited. The route follows PA 534, PA 903, and PA 115.
East Stroudsburg–Marshalls Creek truck route
|Location||East Stroudsburg-Marshalls Creek, Pennsylvania|
U.S. Route 209 Truck (US 209 Truck) is a truck route of US 209 that bypasses a weight-restricted bridge over the Marshall Creek in Smithfield Township, Pennsylvania, on which trucks over 35 tons and combination loads over 40 tons are prohibited. The route follows PA 447 and US 209 Bus.
Stroudsburg business route
U.S. Route 209 Business (US 209 Bus.) is a business route of US 209 in eastern Pennsylvania. The southern terminus of the route is at US 209 in the Hamilton Township hamlet of Sciota. The northern terminus is at US 209 in the Smithfield Township hamlet of Marshalls Creek.
US 209 Bus. was US 209 until 1962 when US 209 was moved onto I-80 between Marshalls Creek and present-day I-80 exit 305 in Stroudsburg, allowing US 209 Bus. to occupy the former alignment of US 209. In 1963, the Pennsylvania Highways Department recommended that US 209 Bus. be designated on the bypassed section of US 209 between Stroudsburg and Sciota. US 209 Bus. was extended southward to its current southern terminus in 1964 when US 209 was relocated onto a bypass paralleling its former alignment between Stroudsburg and Sciota. In 1966, the portion of this bypass from the mile long connecting freeway to what was US 611 up to what is now exit 305 became designated as Interstate 80 as well as US 209 and the two routes run concurrently today.
The entire route is in Monroe County.
|Hamilton Township||0.0||0.0||US 209 to PA 33 – Stroudsburg, Lehighton||Interchange|
|3.9||6.3||PA 33 north – Bartonsville||Interchange, access to northbound PA 33 and access from southbound PA 33|
|Stroudsburg||7.2||11.6||I-80 / US 209 – Hazleton, Delaware Water Gap||Exit 305 (I-80 / US 209)|
|8.0||12.9||PA 611 north (9th Street)||South end of PA 611 concurrency|
|8.3||13.4||PA 611 south (7th Street) to I-80||North end of PA 611 concurrency|
|8.5||13.7||PA 191 south (5th Street) to I-80||South end of PA 191 concurrency|
|8.6||13.8||PA 191 north (4th Street)||North end of PA 191 concurrency|
|East Stroudsburg||10.7||17.2||PA 447 south (6th Street) – Delaware Water Gap||South end of PA 447 concurrency|
|10.8||17.4||PA 447 north (Paradise Trail) – Analomink, Cresco, Canadensis||North end of PA 447 concurrency|
|Smithfield Township||14.2||22.9||PA 402 north (Resica Falls Road) – Resica Falls, Hawley||Southern terminus of PA 402|
|14.7||23.7||US 209 (Milford Road/Marshalls Creek Bypass) – Milford, Port Jervis, Delaware Water Gap|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi|
- Bureau of Public Roads & American Association of State Highway Officials (November 11, 1926). United States System of Highways Adopted for Uniform Marking by the American Association of State Highway Officials (Map). 1:7,000,000. Washington, DC: U.S. Geological Survey. OCLC 32889555. Retrieved November 7, 2013 – via University of North Texas Libraries.
- Calculated using DeLorme Street Atlas USA software
- "2007 Traffic Data Report for New York State" (PDF). New York State Department of Transportation. July 25, 2008. Retrieved June 16, 2009.
- Haufrecht, Herbert; Norman Studer; Norman Cazden (1982). Folk Songs of the Catskills. SUNY Press. ISBN 0-87395-580-3.
- Thibodeau, William A. (1938). The ALA Green Book (1938–39 ed.). Automobile Legal Association.
- Richard F. Weingroff. "U.S. 6 – The Grand Army of the Republic Highway". Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved June 16, 2009.
- New York and New Jersey Tourgide Map (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Gulf. 1960.
- New York and Metropolitan New York (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Sinclair. 1962.
- Official Map of Pennsylvania (PDF) (Map). Pennsylvania Department of Highways. 1960. Retrieved June 15, 2009.[permanent dead link]
- Official Map of Pennsylvania (PDF) (Map). Pennsylvania Department of Highways. 1970. Retrieved June 15, 2009.[permanent dead link]
- Anderson, Steve. "Catskill Expressway (US 209 and NY 199)". NYCRoads. Retrieved March 30, 2011.
- "Department of Highways". Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission. Retrieved 2007-06-25.
- Map of Pennsylvania showing state highways as adopted under the Sproul Road Bill (PDF) (Map). Cartography by Ralph C. Benedict and Charles W. Erisman. Breuker and Kessler, Co. 1911. Retrieved June 15, 2009.[permanent dead link]
- Automobile Blue Book (central Pennsylvania). 3. Automobile Blue Book Inc. 1929. p. 45. Retrieved June 15, 2009.
- Tourist Map of Pennsylvania (PDF) (Map). Pennsylvania Department of Highways. 1930. Retrieved June 15, 2009.[permanent dead link]
- Rand McNally Official Road Map of New Jersey (Map). Gulf Refining Co. 1934.
- Road Map & Historical Guide – New York (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Sun Oil Company. 1935.
- "Route Changes in Monroe". The Pocono Record. July 25, 1962. p. 5. Retrieved February 22, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.
- Monroe County Map (PDF) (Map). PennDOT. 1972. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
- "Truck Ban Begins On US 209". Philadelphia Inquirer. August 2, 1983. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
- "Truck ban on US 209 is delayed for 180 days". The Philadelphia Inquirer. April 21, 1983. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
- "Commercial Vehicle Fees on Rt. 209 PA". Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area. Washington D.C.: National Park Service. 2012. Retrieved 17 June 2012.
- Brelje, Beth (November 16, 2011). "Route 209 detour in Pike County in place for at least 6 months". The Pocono Record. Retrieved 17 November 2011.
- Becker, Peter (November 14, 2011). "Rt. 209 closure to last into Spring". The News Eagle. Retrieved 17 November 2011.
- "Area and Road Closures". Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area. Washington D.C.: National Park Service. 15 June 2012. Retrieved 17 June 2012.
- Sandt, Kathleen (November 20, 2012). "Rt. 209 Reopens through Park for Holidays". Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area (Press release). National Park Service. Retrieved January 16, 2013.
- "Monroe County, Pa., bypass gets approval". The Morning Call. October 25, 2004. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
- "Project Fact Sheet". Harrisburg, Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
- "Project Overview". Harrisburg, Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Department of Transportation. 2012. Retrieved 2012-06-16.
- "Marshalls Creek bypass roundabout fully open". Pocono Record. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania: Dow Jones Local Media Group, Inc. 2012-06-15. Retrieved 2012-06-16.
- "Marshalls Creek Bypass Is Open to Traffic" (Press release). Harrisburg, Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Department of Transportation. 2012-06-12. Retrieved 2012-06-16.
- "New York's Main Highways Designated by Numbers". The New York Times. December 21, 1924. p. XX9.
- Automobile Blue Book: Standard Touring Guide of America. 1 (1926 ed.). Chicago: Automobile Blue Books, Inc.
- Weingroff, Richard F. (July 27, 2009). "U.S. 6 – The Grand Army of the Republic Highway". Highway History. Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 20, 2010.
- "Changes in State Road Route Numbering Which Effect Ulster County". New Paltz Independent and Times. April 25, 1935. p. 1. Retrieved March 2, 2017.
- Road Map & Historical Guide – New York (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Sun Oil Company. 1935.
- New York and Metropolitan New York (Map) (1961–62 ed.). Cartography by H.M. Gousha Company. Sunoco. 1961.
- New York with Sight-Seeing Guide (Map). Cartography by General Drafting. Esso. 1962.
- New York and Metropolitan New York (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Sinclair Oil Corporation. 1962.
- New York and Metropolitan New York (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Sinclair Oil Corporation. 1964.
- New York and New Jersey Tourgide Map (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally and Company. Gulf Oil Company. 1960.
- Kingston West Quadrangle – New York – Ulster Co (Map). 1:24,000. 7.5 Minute Series (Topographic). United States Geological Survey. 1980. Retrieved June 15, 2009.
- "2008 Traffic Volume Report for New York State" (PDF). New York State Department of Transportation. June 16, 2009. pp. 187–188. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
- "Risk-Based Bridge Postings - State and Local Bridges" (PDF). Pennsylvania Department of Transportation. October 8, 2013. Retrieved January 20, 2016.
- Google (February 3, 2016). "overview of U.S. Route 209 Truck Pottsville–Tamaqua" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 3, 2016.
- Google (August 3, 2015). "overview of U.S. Route 209 Truck Kresgeville–Brodheadsville" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved August 3, 2015.
- Google (September 13, 2015). "overview of U.S. Route 209 Truck East Stroudsburg–Marshalls Creek" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved September 13, 2015.
- "Rep. Yetter To Seek '209' Business Rte". The Pocono Record. Stroudsburg, PA. December 11, 1963. p. 5. Retrieved August 17, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to U.S. Route 209.|