Highway 280 map

Highway 280 map DEFAULT

U.S. Route 280

Highway in the United States

U.S. Route 280 marker
U.S. Route 280
Auxiliary route of US 80
Maintained by ALDOT and GDOT
Length392 mi[citation needed] (631 km)
ExistedJanuary 1954[1]–present
West endI-20 / I-59 / US 31 in Birmingham, AL
 I-459 in Hoover, AL

US 231 from Harpersville to Sylacauga, AL
I-85 / US 29 / US 431 in Opelika, AL
I-185 in Columbus, GA
US 19 in Americus, GA
I-75 in Cordele, GA
US 23 / US 319 / US 341 / US 441 in McRae-Helena, GA
US 1 in Lyons
US 25 / US 301 in Claxton, GA

I-16 near Black Creek, GA
East endUS 80 / SR 26 / SR 30 in Blitchton, GA
StatesAlabama, Georgia

U.S. Route 280 (US 280) is a spur of U.S. Highway 80. It currently runs for 392 miles (631 km) from Blichton, Georgia at US 80 to Birmingham, Alabama at I-20/I-59. For much of its route, US 280 travels through rural areas and smaller cities in southern Georgia and east central Alabama. Once the highway approaches Birmingham, it is a major suburban route. Numerous shopping centers are located on US 280 throughout northern Shelby County and southern Jefferson County.

US 280 is the main connector between Birmingham, AL and Auburn, AL.

Through Talladega County, Alabama, US 280 is known as the Jim Nabors Highway, in honor of the Sylacauga, Alabama, native known for portraying the television character Gomer Pyle. The historical designation of US-280 and Alabama SR 38 is the Florida Short Route.

For many years, US 280 and SR 38 was considered one of the more dangerous routes in Alabama, due to the number of large stretches of narrow two-lane roadway leading southeastwardly from Birmingham. Work was completed in 2006 making US 280 a four-lane highway throughout the entire state of Alabama. This project began in the 1970s. As a result, US 280 now bypasses numerous small towns in east Alabama, including Goodwater, Jackson's Gap, Camp Hill and Waverly.

In Georgia, US 280 from Columbus to I-16 is also a Governor's Road Improvement Program (GRIP) corridor known as "Power Alley".[2]

Route description[edit]

Western terminus at Interstates 20 & 59 in Birmingham.


US 280 terminates concurrently with U.S. 31 at I-20/I-59. US 31 continues onward at this point. The route continues through downtown Birmingham with US 31. They junction with US 11 and US 78 and climb over Red Mountain into Mtn. Brook. Here, US 280 splits off of US 31 at a highly complex interchange with elements of a Directional-T and a Parclo.

It continues on somewhat of a freeway through Mtn. Brook, eventually reaching The Summit, a huge outdoor mall. It also junctions with I-459 at this point, at a Parclo-like interchange which is being modified to better suit traffic.[3]

The route continues through one of the more developed areas of east Birmingham and eventually climbs up a very slight hill into Shelby County and Chelsea. It continues east to Harpersville, which is home to its junction with US 231 north and SR 25. US 280 continues with US 231 until it reaches the Coosa River, which it crosses into Talladega County. It eventually reaches Sylacauga, which is home to its junction with US 231 south and SR 21. This specific junction is a diamond interchange, commonly used on freeways.

The route continues south-east through northern Coosa County until it has another diamond interchange with SR 9. It then passes through Kellyton, which is home to its minor junction with SR 115.

It crosses into Tallapoosa County just before entering Alexander City, which is home to Russell Athletic. US 280 junctions with SR 22 and SR 63 in the city. It then proceeds through slightly hilly terrain to Dadeville. It junctions with SR 49, which connects the route to the Talladega National Forest/Cheaha State Park. It leaves Dadeville, promptly enters Camp Hill, junctions with SR 50, and enters the southwestern corner of Chambers County, and then crosses into Lee County.

The route then reaches The Bottle, which is named for the bright orange wooden replica of a Nehi soda bottle which stood in the location from 1924 to 1936.  It crosses into Auburn, which is barely skimmed by US 280 as it then crosses into nearby Opelika. The route junctions with US 29/I-85. It joins the freeway with them and continues through I-85's junction with SR 51. It then splits off of the road with US 431. It continues on a heavily traveled road into Russell County, and eventually to Phenix City, which is actually in the Eastern Time Zone due to its close proximity with Columbus, Georgia across the Chattahoochee River. It junctions with US 80. The route then leaves US 431 behind and crosses the Chattahoochee River, leaving Alabama and entering Georgia in Columbus. US 280 has a length of 141.356 miles (227.490 km) in Alabama.[4]

US 280 has the unsigned designation of State Route 38 (SR 38) throughout its length in Alabama.


This section is about the current U.S. Highway. For the current state highway, see Georgia State Route 280.

US 280 begins in Georgia at the state's border with Alabama in Columbus. There it is paired with State Route 520 and U.S. Route 27. It maintains this designation as it passes through Fort Benning. Upon arriving in Cusseta, US 280/GA 520 diverge from US 27 and continue southeast to Richland, where US 280 splits off from GA 520. From here, US 280 continues on its own east, passing through Plains (the boyhood home of Jimmy Carter) and becomes cosigned with State Route 30 in Americus. US 280/SR 30 then continue east-southeast, crossing I-75 in Cordele, still continuing east through mainly rural areas of the southern portion of the state, passing through smaller towns such as McRae–Helena, Mount Vernon, Vidalia, and Pembroke. The highway then turns to the northeast as it leaves Pembroke, crossing I-16 at exit 143. Still continuing northeast, the highway then terminates in Blichton at U.S. Route 80.

National Highway System[edit]

Except for the easternmost portion between I-16 and the eastern terminus, the entire length of US 280 is part of the National Highway System, a system of routes determined to be the most important for the nation's economy, mobility, and defense.[5][6][7][8][9]


Prior to the completion of the Elton B. Stephens Expressway in Birmingham, US 31, US 78, and US 280 traveled concurrently until they intersected US 11 at the intersection of 1st Avenue North and 24th Street.

Major intersections[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^"U.S. 431, U.S. 280 Markers Now Up". The Opelika Daily News. Opelika, Alabama. January 26, 1954. p. 1. Retrieved December 21, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  2. ^"Governor's Road Improvement Program (GRIP)". Georgia Department of Transportation. 2012. Archived from the original on February 20, 2014. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  3. ^Paepcke, Jon (January 24, 2019). "Improved I-459 ramp to U.S. 280 set to open in Birmingham" – via www.wvtm13.com.
  4. ^ abAlabama Department of Transportation. "Milepost Maps". Archived from the original on 2011-07-27. Retrieved 2011-11-23.
  5. ^National Highway System: Alabama(PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. May 8, 2019. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  6. ^National Highway System: Birmingham, AL(PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. May 9, 2019. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  7. ^National Highway System: Auburn, AL(PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. May 9, 2019. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  8. ^National Highway System: Georgia(PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. May 8, 2019. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  9. ^National Highway System: Columbus, GA(PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. May 9, 2019. Retrieved August 15, 2019.

External links[edit]

Route map:

Template:Attached KML/U.S. Route 280

KML is from Wikidata

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/U.S._Route_280

Interstate 280 (California)

Interstate highway in California

Interstate 280 (I-280) is a 57.5-mile-long (92.5 km) major north–south auxiliary Interstate Highway in the San Francisco Bay Area of Northern California. It runs from I-680 and US 101 in San Jose to King and Fifth Streets in San Francisco, running just to the west of the larger cities of San Francisco Peninsula for most of its route.

From I-880 in San Jose to State Route 1 in Daly City, I-280 was built and dedicated as the Junipero Serra Freeway, after the Spanish Franciscan friar who founded the first nine of 21 Spanish missions in California from San Diego to San Francisco. One of the dedication signs (in Daly City) still indicates that the Junipero Serra Freeway is known as the "World's Most Beautiful Freeway"[5] due to its scenic route through the San Francisco Peninsula. From State Route 1 to the James Lick Freeway (U.S. 101) in San Francisco it is officially called the John F. Foran Freeway (after a former member of the California State Legislature). From the James Lick Freeway to its northern end at King Street and Fifth Street, I-280 is called the Southern-Embarcadero Freeway.

I-280 is one of two 3-digit Interstate designations to appear on opposite coasts of the United States. I-110 in California and Florida is the only other designation.

I-280 is shown prominently on the app icon for Apple's iOS and macOS built-in Apple Maps app (and formerly the Google Maps app as well). This is because the highway goes through Cupertino, the home of Apple's headquarters.

Route description[edit]

Interstate 280 near Stanford University
Interstate 280 aerial view from southwest of the US 101/I-680 interchange

The southern end of Interstate 280 is at the Joe Colla Interchange with U.S. 101 in San Jose, where it acts as a continuation of Interstate 680 westward.[6] In between San Jose and San Francisco, Interstate 280 passes through Santa Clara, Cupertino, Los Altos and Los Altos Hills before it settles along its scenic route just to the west of the cities of the San Francisco Peninsula in San Mateo County and just to the east of the Santa Cruz Mountains. I-280 re-emerges in a decidedly urbanized area in the city of San Bruno, passing through South San Francisco and Daly City before it runs across a southeastern swath of the city of San Francisco on the way to its northern terminus.

The segment of the Junipero Serra Freeway between Cupertino (SR 85) and Daly City (SR 1) has been called the "World's Most Beautiful Freeway" since its dedication in the 1960s.[7][8] Drivers along this portion of Interstate 280 are treated to scenic views of the Santa Cruz Mountains to the west and, at a few points, San Francisco Bay to the east, and are isolated by hills from the cities to the east. Through much of this segment, the freeway is actually running just inside the eastern rim of the rift valley of the San Andreas Fault. A particularly attractive 6-mile (10 km) stretch of the freeway from Hillsborough to Belmont provides a view at Crystal Springs Reservoir, formed by water piped over 160 miles (260 km) from Hetch Hetchy Valley in Yosemite National Park, partly filling the rift valley.

For nearly all of its length, Interstate 280 runs roughly parallel and several miles to the west of US 101 (the Bayshore Freeway). Both freeways are north–south routes connecting San Jose with San Francisco; however, unlike I-280, the route that U.S. 101 takes between the two cities goes entirely through urbanized areas. The vast majority of the population of the San Francisco Peninsula lives somewhere between Interstate 280 and U.S. 101.

Interstate 280 does not currently intersect with Interstate 80, its 'parent' interstate, although it was originally intended to do so. The northern terminus of I-280 is now within about a mile of I-80's western terminus (at the interchange with US 101), but the two interstates do not directly connect; instead, I-280 complies with numbering conventions by virtue of its linkages to I-680 and I-880, both of which connect to I-80 at their northern termini. Although San Francisco planned and has had several opportunities to connect I-280 to I-80, it has chosen to use the money for other purposes. Instead, I-280's northernmost extension, which includes a significant double-deck section (with northbound traffic on the lower deck and southbound traffic on the upper), primarily functions now as a spur into Downtown San Francisco, as suggested by signage on northbound U.S. Route 101 at the Alemany Maze.

A view of the scenic portion of Interstate 280

Major intersections include U.S. 101 and State Route 1 in San Francisco, Interstate 380 in San Bruno, State Route 92 in San Mateo, State Route 85 in Cupertino, and I-880 and I-680 and U.S. 101 in San Jose.

I-280 is part of the California Freeway and Expressway System,[9] and is part of the National Highway System,[10] a network of highways that are considered essential to the country's economy, defense, and mobility by the Federal Highway Administration.[11] I-280 is eligible for the State Scenic Highway System,[12] and from the San Mateo–Santa Clara county line to the San Bruno city limits is officially designated as a scenic highway by the California Department of Transportation,[13] meaning that it is a substantial section of highway passing through a "memorable landscape" with no "visual intrusions", where the potential designation has gained popular favor with the community.[14] The Junipero Serra Freeway is the name of Interstate 280 from SR 1 in San Francisco to SR 17, as named by Assembly Concurrent Resolution 140, Chapter 208 in 1967, in honor of Spanish missionary Junípero Serra, who founded many of California's missions in the 18th century. I-280 from its southern terminus at U.S. 101 and Interstate 680 north to Interstate 880 in San Jose is part of the Sinclair Freeway (named after Joseph P. Sinclair, District Engineer for District 4 California Division of Highways).[15][16][17] A 26-foot (8 m) high faux-sandstone statue of Father Serra kneeling and pointing over the freeway is located at a highway rest area just north of the Highway 92 intersection between the Bunker Hill Drive and Black Mountain Road exits on northbound I-280 in Hillsborough, and can be clearly seen by drivers in both directions.


1955 map of the planned Interstates in the San Francisco Bay Area. These early plans essentially called for an Interstate loop route that would head south down the San Francisco Peninsula from San Francisco to San Jose, then head north through the eastern cities of the East Bay to Vallejo. This route now basically comprises present-day I-280, I-680, and I-780.

Interstate 280 was added to the Interstate Highway System on September 15, 1955 as a route from San Jose north to San Francisco. This ran along the present alignment of I-280 south of San Francisco, but in San Francisco it ran north parallel to State Route 1, past the planned west end of Interstate 80 which would have been at the junction with the Panhandle Freeway just south of Fulton and Park Presidio, along what would have been the Park Presidio Freeway north to the south approach to the Golden Gate Bridge. At that point, I-280 would have met Interstate 480, which would have headed east on Doyle Drive (U.S. Route 101), the Golden Gate Freeway, and onto the Embarcadero Freeway to reach the San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge. I-480 would have continued south on the never-built section of the Southern-Embarcadero Freeway from Folsom and the Embarcadero to 5th and King Street, then along the present Southern-Embarcadero Freeway to meet the Southern Freeway (now I-280) near the Alemany Maze, which served as the 101A Bypass until I-280 was built. The I-280 number was approved on November 10, 1958.[2]

In the 1964 renumbering, the Route 280 designation was officially applied to the planned route. This replaced SR 1 in San Francisco; the new SR 1 alignment turned northeast where I-280 now runs, quickly ending at State Route 82 (San Jose Avenue/Alemany Boulevard). SR 1, however, continued to be signed along its former (and current) alignment, which had not been upgraded to freeway standards.

A realignment approved January 1968 took I-280 onto its current route. This ran along what had been SR 1, SR 82, State Route 87 and I-480 (downgraded to a State Route then), ending at Interstate 80 at the west end of the Bay Bridge.[2] This change was made on the state level in 1968, restoring SR 1 to its current alignment and truncating SR 82, SR 87 and SR 480.[3]

For the scenic portion, the section of I-280 between SR 85 (Cupertino) and SR 84 (Woodside) was completed in the late 1960s alongside SR 85. The section between SR 92 (San Mateo) and SR 84 was not completed until the 1970s. Until then, traffic was routed on Cañada Road between the two ends.[citation needed]

Cars driving near Page Mill Road on I-280.
Cars driving near Page Mill Road on I-280.

The short piece of I-280 between 3rd Street and SR 480 in downtown San Francisco was never built, and the piece from 5th Street south to U.S. Route 101 originally terminated mid-air, to connect to the second proposed location of a parallel bay bridge (which was never built) but was reconfigured to the King St on/off ramps after it was damaged by the 1989 earthquake. The piece between SR 480 and I-80 was torn down along with the rest of the Embarcadero Freeway; ramp stubs which would have connected the freeways were removed as part of the San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge Western Approach reconstruction project.

The interchange at the beginning of I-280 at I-680 and U.S. Route 101 in San Jose was constructed years before its completion. The three flyovers, with no connecting ramps, stood as a 110-foot-tall (33.5 m) monument to inefficiency for years in the 1970s, becoming the butt of local jokes. The highlight prank occurred in January 1976, when a 1960 Chevrolet Impala was placed on the highest bridge overnight, where it obviously would be impossible to drive. The following day, San Jose City Councilman Joe Colla was photographed standing next to the car, an image that was circulated across many newspapers.[18][19] It has been suggested this stunt nudged the State of California to find the funds to complete the freeway. The ramps opened five years later in 1981. In 2010, a resolution was introduced in the state legislature to name it the Joe Colla Interchange in memory of the late councilman.[20]

Exit list[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abCalifornia Department of Transportation. "State Truck Route List". Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. Archived from the original(XLS file) on June 30, 2015. Retrieved June 30, 2015.
  2. ^ abc"California Highways: Interstate Highway Types and the History of California's Interstates". Cahighways.org. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
  3. ^ ab"California Highways: Interstate 280". Cahighways.org. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
  4. ^California Department of Transportation (August 2019). "Officially Designated State Scenic Highways and Historic Parkways"(XLSX). Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. Retrieved March 27, 2019.
  5. ^"In the Eye of the Beholder | A Kauai Blog". Great-hikes.com. 2005-03-23. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
  6. ^United States Geological Survey (2018). Written at Menlo Park, CA. San Jose East, CA (Topographic map). 1:24,000. 7.5 Minute Series. Reston, VA: United States Geological Survey. Retrieved November 11, 2020.
  7. ^"'Most Beautiful Freeway' Is the Role Model : Challenge Handed to Toll Road Designers". Los Angeles Times. 1988-05-13. Retrieved 2019-09-05.
  8. ^"Roadshow: Is I-280 truly the 'World's Most Beautiful Freeway'?". East Bay Times. 2010-03-14. Retrieved 2019-09-05.
  9. ^"Article 2 of Chapter 2 of Division 1". California Streets and Highways Code. Sacramento: California Office of Legislative Counsel. Retrieved February 6, 2019.
  10. ^Federal Highway Administration (March 25, 2015). National Highway System: California (North)(PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved August 19, 2017.
  11. ^Natzke, Stefan; Neathery, Mike & Adderly, Kevin (June 20, 2012). "What is the National Highway System?". National Highway System. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 1, 2012.
  12. ^"Article 2.5 of Chapter 2 of Division 1". California Streets & Highways Code. Sacramento: California Office of Legislative Counsel. Retrieved February 6, 2019.
  13. ^California Department of Transportation (August 2019). "Officially Designated State Scenic Highways and Historic Parkways"(XLSX). Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. Retrieved August 19, 2017.
  14. ^California Department of Transportation (2012). Scenic Highway Guidelines(PDF). Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. p. 5. Retrieved June 8, 2017.
  15. ^Joseph Pierce Sinclair
  16. ^"Opening Ceremonies Pamphlet—The Sinclair Freeway-Interstate 280—Calif Div. of Highways-District 4"
  17. ^California Department of Transportation; California State Transportation Agency (January 2015). 2014 Named Freeways, Highways, Structures and Other Appurtenances in California. Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. pp. 88, 104, 276. Archived from the original(PDF) on May 30, 2015. Retrieved May 30, 2015.
  18. ^"Herhold: The story behind Joe Colla's famous 1976 highway stunt". 2013-10-16. Retrieved 5 October 2014.
  19. ^"Person Details for Joseph A Colla, "United States Social Security Death Index" — FamilySearch.org". Retrieved 2014-04-08.
  20. ^"Roadshow: The Joe Colla Interchange". InsideBayArea.com. Archived from the original on 12 October 2014. Retrieved 5 October 2014.
  21. ^ ab"Interstate 280 Freeway Interchanges"(PDF). California Numbered Exit Uniform System. California Department of Transportation. September 7, 2018. Retrieved October 21, 2020.
  22. ^California Department of Transportation (July 2007). "Log of Bridges on State Highways". Sacramento: California Department of Transportation.
  23. ^California Department of Transportation, All Traffic Volumes on CSHS, 2005 and 2006

External links[edit]

Route map:

Template:Attached KML/Interstate 280 (California)

KML is from Wikidata

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interstate_280_(California)
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280 bus Schedule

280 bus route operates on weekdays. Regular schedule hours: 4:15 AM - 8:34 PM

DayOperating Hours
SundayNot Operational
Monday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Tuesday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Wednesday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Thursday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Friday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Saturday5:35 AM - 8:00 PM
View full schedule
280 bus Line Map

The 280 bus (Central Station‎→Hwy 280 & Super Walmart) has 29 stops departing from Central Station and ending in Hwy 280 & Super Walmart.

280 bus time schedule overview for the upcoming week: Starts operating at 4:15 AM and ends at 8:34 PM. Operating days this week: weekdays.

Choose any of the 280 bus stops below to find updated real-time schedules and to see their route map.

View on Map

  • Central Station

    1700 Morris Ave North, BirminghamView full schedule

  • 20th St S And Powell Ave (Outbound)

    1930 Powell Ave, BirminghamView full schedule

  • 20th St S And 1st Ave S

    20th Street South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • 20th St S And 4th Ave S

    318 20th St South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • 20th St S And 5th Ave S

    20th Street South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Uab And Kirklin Clinic

    20th Street South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • 20th St S And 7th Ave S

    View full schedule

  • 20th St & University Blvd

    808 20th Street South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Five Points South

    1000 20th St South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Highland Ave & 20th St So

    2015 Highland Ave South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Highland Ave And R Arrington Jr Blvd

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  • Highland & 21st St

    2211 Highland Ave South, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Hwy 280 Near Mtn Brook Center

    View full schedule

  • Summit Pkwy And Summit Place

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  • The Summit

    323 Summit Boulevard, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Marriott Grandview

    3590 Grandview Parkway, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Grandview Pkwy Near Crowne Plaza Apts.

    Grandview Parkway, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Grandview Pkwy And Hwy 280

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  • Colonnade Pkwy And Blue Lake Dr

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  • Colonnade

    Colonnade Parkway, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Colonnade Pkwy & Comfort Inn

    4661 Cahaba River Road, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Colonnade Pkwy And Cahaba River Rd

    View full schedule

  • Cahaba River Rd And Old 280 Ct (Fire Sta

    4870 Cahaba River Road, Vestavia HillsView full schedule

  • Chick-Fil-A

    4620 Hwy 280, BirminghamView full schedule

  • Hwy 280 And Inverness Pkwy

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  • Hwy 280 And Inverness Plaza

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  • Valleydale Rd And Inverness Corner Shopp

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  • Hwy 280 And Meadowbrook Rd

    4705 Meadow Brook Rd, MeadowbrookView full schedule

  • Hwy 280 & Super Walmart

    View full schedule

PDF Version: 280 schedule, stops and map
  • What time does the 280 bus start operating?

    Services on the 280 bus start at 4:15 AM on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday.

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  • What time does the 280 bus stop working?

    Services on the 280 bus stop at 8:00 PM on Saturday.

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  • What time does the 280 bus arrive?

    When does the Highway 280 Bus line come? Check Live Arrival Times for live arrival times and to see the full schedule for the Highway 280 Bus line that is closest to your location.

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280 bus Schedule

280 bus route operates on weekdays. Regular schedule hours: 4:15 AM - 8:34 PM

DayOperating Hours
SundayNot Operational
Monday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Tuesday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Wednesday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Thursday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Friday4:15 AM - 8:34 PM
Saturday5:35 AM - 8:00 PM

Birmingham bus Service Alerts

For Birmingham bus service alerts, please check the Moovit App. In addition, get real-time info on bus status, bus delays, changes of bus routes, changes of stops locations, and any service changes.

280 line Bus fare

Birmingham 280 (Central Station‎→Hwy 280 & Super Walmart) prices may change based on several factors. For more information about Birmingham tickets costs please check the Moovit app or agency's official website.

280 (Birmingham)

The first stop of the 280 bus route is Central Station and the last stop is Hwy 280 & Super Walmart. 280 (Central Station‎→Hwy 280 & Super Walmart) is operational during weekdays.

Additional information: 280 has 29 stops and the total trip duration for this route is approximately 72 minutes.

On the go? See why over 930 million users trust Moovit as the best public transit app. Moovit gives you Birmingham suggested routes, real-time bus tracker, live directions, line route maps in Birmingham, and helps to find the closest 280 bus stops near you. No internet available? Download an offline PDF map and bus schedule for the 280 bus to take on your trip.

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Sours: https://moovitapp.com/index/en/public_transit-line-280-Birmingham_AL-1675-775144-700720-0
Highway 280 construction

For my whore I tried. And she, it seems to me, did not care what to watch. Well, I didn't need any damn porn at the moment.

280 map highway

Furious ecstasy for a moment "throws" me out of this world. During this time, I manage to generously fill my hands with fiery sperm. At the same time, my lips greedily suck the precious moisture from the girl's panties. And there is plenty of it. Olesya probably also comprehended the voluptuous heights of a real orgasm, so she flows profusely.

Tutorial on how to use the Lincoln Highway online map.

Slightly rested, refreshed. Antonina paced the room and showed by her appearance that she was pleased with the way the procedure of "insemination" was going. The twins' limbs have long since risen. Either from the Svetlanka flickering around, or from the anticipation of new adventures.

Now discussing:

Surprise, August moans in displeasure and bites Isaac's arm on the shoulder, almost biting through the skin. Pleasant sensations are replaced by pain, burning sensation and it seems like blood. Isaac has never been restrained, therefore, absolutely not giving a damn about August, he begins to hammer.

Into the shrinking hole, not sparing the "beloved".

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