Calhoun Street Toll Supported Bridge

The historic Calhoun Street Toll Supported Bridge is a fascinating connection between two different cities, both on either side of the river. The bridge was built by Phoenix Bridge Company in 1884 as part of its project to build three more bridges across this span – one for each direction so traffic could pass easily without stopping at all five points where previously there had only been single tracked paths leading into town.

The bridge was a part of the Lincoln Highway until 1920, and then connected to Brunswick Circle by way of Calhoun Street Extension. Prior to 1940 trolleys from Trenton-Princeton Traction Company utilized this concrete structure in order cross into Pennsylvania without having too much trouble with traffic congestion along their route; however after that year they were no longer allowed access due solely because it had become privately owned property – The Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission owns these spans today while charging other vehicles tolls when crossing over them as well.

The bridge is one of many structures that help make up the East Coast Greenway. It was rededicated on October 12 after being renovated to improve its quality for pedestrians and vehicles alike, while also reconnecting people across different regions within America through nature’s beauty. Ships will be traveling between ports all over this great country thanks in large part because there are bridges like these.

The Calhoun Street Toll- Supported Bridge is the only one made of iron and it’s quite historic. This Phoenix Pratt truss with a total length 1,274 feet holds many distinctions including being both commission long through-truss bridge as well as consisting of seven spans! It can be found on National Register list for historic places alongside New Jersey state listings too; this makes them worth seeing if you find yourself near Philadelphia anytime soon

A unique feature about these bridges are their design which features pointed ends at each pier meaning there isn’t any rotation whatsoever while still remaining flexible enough to withstand traffic loads throughout different weather conditions

The bridge that connects Calhoun Street in Trenton, New Jersey with Morrisville Pennsylvania is a major commuter route for those living and working at the state government as well as other businesses. The Calhoun Street Bridge is a scenic and iconic landmark that carries 18,400 vehicles per day. To keep up with this heavy traffic load the bridge has been posted for three tons weight limit as well an 8′ vertical clearance from ground level to avoid any accidents caused by trucks trying their hardest not only when they cross over but also while going under it because if you hit your head on one those metal edges there’s no telling what could happen.