Virginia State Route 267

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State Route 267 Toll

Route information
Maintained by ALX (under TRIP II) and MWAA
Length28.68 mi[1][2] (46.16 km)
RestrictionsNo trucks east of exit 19B
Major junctions
West end US 15 / SR 7 in Leesburg
Major intersections
East end I-66 near Falls Church
CountryUnited States
Highway system
I-264 SR 269

State Route 267 (SR 267) is a primary state highway in the US state of Virginia. It consists of two end-to-end toll roads – the Dulles Toll Road and Dulles Greenway – as well as the non-tolled Dulles Access Road,[3] which lies in the median of Dulles Toll Road and then extends east to Falls Church. The combined roadway provides a toll road for commuting and a free road for access to Washington Dulles International Airport. The three sections are operated and maintained by separate agencies: Dulles Toll Road and Dulles Access Road are maintained by the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority (MWAA); the Dulles Greenway is owned by TRIP II, a limited partnership,[4] but is maintained by Atlas Arteria, an Australian company which owns the majority stake in the partnership. The Dulles Access Road's median hosts the Silver Line of the Washington Metro between the airport and Tysons.

Dulles Access Road

View west at the east end of the Dulles Access Road, where it diverges from the Dulles Toll Road

The Dulles Access Road is a four-lane, 13.65-mile (21.97 km)[1][2] highway that runs between the westbound and eastbound roadways of the Dulles Toll Road, along the latter's median. There are no general-access exits from the westbound lanes, and no general-access entrances to the eastbound lanes, with the exception of gated slip ramps to and from the toll road that buses and emergency vehicles can use. The Access Road was built from the Beltway as part of the construction of Dulles Airport, and opened with the airport in 1962. It was extended to I-66 in 1985.[5]

Until 2006, the Dulles Access Road was operated by the Virginia Department of Transportation (VDOT) under contract with the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority, the owner of the land under both the Access Road and the Dulles Toll Road,[6] and has the unsigned designation of State Route 90004.[7]

SR 267 eastbound at SR 286 in Reston

The Dulles Airport Access Road can be used only for travel to and from Dulles Airport and other businesses (such as air freight, hotels, and gas stations) on the airport grounds. Although it is illegal to use the Access Road without conducting such "airport business", some commuters evade the toll and the traffic on the Toll Road by taking the Access Road to the airport, then "backtracking" to their exit. For a couple of years prior to the opening of the Dulles Toll Road, VDOT issued special stickers allowing commuters (for a fee) to backtrack legally along the access highway, but these were discontinued when the toll road opened.[8] Drivers can receive a fine and driver's license violations for using the Dulles Access Road illegally. Revenue from the fines is given to the county in which the fine is issued.[9]

Since the opening of the Dulles Toll Road, the only major modification to the Access Road has been the construction of the Silver Line inside the median, and the construction of a flyover exit ramp from the eastbound Access Road to State Route 7. This ramp bypasses congestion associated with the main toll plaza, where traffic from Dulles Airport attempts to exit at Route 7.

Dulles Toll Road

View east along SR 267 west of SR 657 in Oak Hill

The Dulles Toll Road is an eight-lane, 16.15-mile (25.99 km)[1][2] toll road that runs outside the Dulles Access Road.


In response to the development along the Dulles Access Road and the number of motorists who backtracked through the airport to commute to outer suburbs, the Virginia Department of Transportation determined a need for a limited access highway to serve points along the Access Road without subjecting airport traffic to congestion. It was built in 1984 by the Virginia Department of Transportation as a toll highway, because conventional funding was not available. The toll road begins just inside the Capital Beltway near West Falls Church at a connector to Interstate 66 to Washington, D.C., travels westward through Fairfax County past Dulles, and terminates at the entrance to the Dulles Greenway, a privately owned toll road that is a continuation of Route 267. Officially, the road is named the Omer L. Hirst – Adelard L. Brault Expressway, in honor of two Virginia state legislators. However, the road is rarely referred to by that name.[10] The speed limit is 55 miles per hour (90 km/h), and the original construction had two lanes in each direction.

The main toll plaza of the Dulles Toll Road. At the time this photo was taken, the toll was 75¢. It has since increased.

A third lane was built to serve HOV traffic in 1992. For a short period between the end of construction and the start of HOV limits, drivers of single passenger vehicles used the lane and contacted government officials opposing the HOV policy. In response, Congress (which did not have direct control over the highway) passed special legislation prohibiting the imposition of HOV restrictions on the route.[11] As a compromise to resolve the situation, Virginia decided to lift the HOV restriction and to construct a fourth lane in each direction to serve HOV traffic.[12] However, unlike the third lane, officials did not allow non-HOV use at the end of construction in 1998, and avoided a repeat of the controversy.[13] As a practical matter, the right of way could not fit any additional lanes other than the current six in each direction. However, Rep. Frank Wolf again threatened to pass federal legislation prohibiting the fourth lane to be limited to HOV traffic.[14]

In 2005, five companies submitted proposals to VDOT to privatize the toll road which included payments to Virginia that could be used for transportation. In response MWAA made its own proposal to take over operation of the toll road from VDOT, assuming associated debts, and commit to building a rapid transit line in the median.[15] VDOT agreed and, on March 27, 2006, MWAA took over from Virginia the operation of the Dulles Toll Road, including the outstanding debt and the obligation to construct the Silver Line in the median strip of the toll road.[16] The first phase of the Silver Line (east of Reston) opened in July 2014,[17][18] while the second phase (west of Reston) opened in November 2022.[19]


View of SR 267 from the Wiehle Avenue exit

From the Beltway, motorists exiting onto SR 267 toward Dulles Airport must choose between lanes marked Airport Traffic Only and To All Local Exits; the Airport Traffic Only lanes lead to the two westbound lanes of the Access Road. Eastbound traffic is routed differently; Dulles-originating traffic can choose destinations between Herndon exits (putting them on the mainline Toll Road) or further on (starting them on the Access Road), and transfer exits are provided from the Access Road to the Toll Road before the Herndon exits, Reston exits, and the Beltway. Access Road traffic to State Route 7 gets a separate exit ramp from those of the Toll Road, and then the two eastbound segments merge before the junction with Interstate 66.

Through December 31, 2013, a main toll plaza west of the Beltway interchange collects a $1.75 toll in both directions for two-axle vehicles. Toll booths located on westbound exit ramps and eastbound entrance ramps collect tolls of $1.00, except at the Route 7 interchange, where tolls are only collected from Route 267 east to Route 7 east. Vehicles with more than two axles are charged higher rates.[20] All tollbooths are equipped with electronic toll collection systems which accept E-ZPass or a compatible system. Fifty cents of each toll is attributable to the financing of the Silver Line to Dulles Airport.[21] On November 14, 2012, the MWAA Board of Directors voted to increase the toll by 25¢ (from $1.50 to $1.75 at the main toll plaza and from 75¢ to $1.00 at the ramp toll booths) effective January 1, 2013; and to increase the toll by an additional 75¢ to $2.50 at the main toll plaza effective January 1, 2014. The 2013 and 2014 toll increases primarily help pay for Phase 1 Silver Line Metrorail construction costs.[22]

Mainline toll plaza at the eastern end of the Dulles Toll Road, just west of the interchange with the Capital Beltway.

HOV-2 restrictions are in effect during weekday rush hours, 6:30 to 9:00 am eastbound and 4:00 to 6:30 pm westbound, limiting the left lane to vehicles with two or more passengers between State Route 28 and the main toll plaza. Motorcycles and approved clean fuel vehicles displaying a Clean Special Fuel license plate are exempt from this rule, meaning single passenger vehicles of this nature may use the left lane. Traditional hybrid vehicles such as the Toyota Prius that do not plug in are no longer exempt from HOV rules.[23] During rush hour, the appropriate directions of Interstate 66 between the Beltway and U.S. Route 29 just outside Washington are toll roads. Single-passenger vehicles bound to or from the airport using the Dulles Access Road must pay tolls using an E-ZPass. Vehicles with 2 or more people may switch their E-ZPass Flex into HOV mode to avoid being charged for tolls. These regulations are enforced by the Virginia State Police.[24][25]

Dulles Greenway

View east along the Dulles Greenway between Leesburg and Ashburn

The Dulles Greenway is a privately owned toll road in Northern Virginia, running for 12.53 miles[1] (20.17 km) northwest from the end of the Dulles Toll Road to the Leesburg Bypass (U.S. Route 15/State Route 7). The northbound side of the freeway leads directly onto US-15 North at its termination, thus forming a continuous route towards Frederick, MD and beyond. Although privately owned, the highway is also part of SR 267. The speed limit is 65 miles per hour (105 km/h).

The road was privately built and is not a public asset. The current owner is "Toll Road Investors Partnership II" (TRIP II), which was a consortium of the Bryant/Crane Family LLC, the Franklin L. Haney Co.,[26] and Kellogg Brown & Root (KB&R). On August 31, 2005, Australian firm Macquarie Infrastructure Group (now Atlas Arteria) announced that they had paid $533 million to TRIP II to acquire its 86.7% ownership of the Greenway, and were negotiating with KB&R for the remaining ownership rights.[27] Initially, as the road was built as a "Design Build Finance Operate Maintain" (DBFOM) project, the responsibility for operating the road was scheduled to revert to Virginia in 2036 via a concession agreement. In 2001, The Virginia State Corporation Commission extended this period to the year 2056.[28]


Aerial photo of the Dulles Greenway toll plaza

The road was envisioned as early as the 1970s, when new residents were attracted to Loudoun County because of the relatively low cost of real estate. The Greenway proposal prompted the enactment of the Virginia Highway Corporation Act of 1988[29] that authorizes the construction of new toll roads without the use of eminent domain[30] under rates set by the Virginia Corporation Commission.[29] The law requires the facility to be turned over to the state after a stated time period.[31] The road was completed and opened in 1995, but the original owners defaulted on its loan due to lower than projected use.[32] It receives no public funds, was built with no subsidies, and is policed at its own expense, competing as a wholly private enterprise with the state-built and -maintained roads.[33] Tolls are computed to assure that the owner will recover the original investment plus a return on that investment. The losses incurred during the early years of the project are rolled forward to justify higher tolls in later years. Subsequent improvements, which were constructed in exchange for the aforementioned extension of the toll road to 2056, include adding a third lane in each direction, resurfacing the entire road in 2009, and the construction of an improved eastbound exit ramp to Dulles Airport in 2009.[34]


The main toll plaza for the Dulles Greenway is located just west of the exits for SR 28 and Dulles Airport. Additional toll plazas are located on westbound entrance ramps and eastbound exit ramps with the exception of Battlefield Parkway (Exit 2) in Leesburg. The toll varies depending on the toll plaza traversed. As of January 2013, the base toll collected for two-axle vehicles ranges from $3.00 ($2.55 with E-ZPass) at the Shreve Mill Rd plaza to $5.10 at the main plaza to and from the Dulles Toll Road (which includes the $1.00 toll for the Dulles Toll Road).[35] Vehicles with more than two axles are charged higher rates. The maximum toll rises to $5.90 (including the 75¢ Dulles Toll Road toll) during congestion pricing hours, which are 6:30 am to 9:00 am eastbound and 4:00 pm to 6:30 pm westbound.[35] A previous increase in the base fare and the introduction of congestion pricing occurred in January 2009,[36] and tolls rose an additional 30 cents per trip on January 1, 2012.[37] Vehicles traveling through the main toll plaza to or from the Dulles Toll Road are charged two tolls: one for the Dulles Toll Road, and one for the Dulles Greenway. Cash tolls are accepted during limited hours, and credit cards and E-ZPass transponder payments are accepted at all times.[38]

The Greenway is also one of two routes where a subscription membership (exclusive to E-ZPass) allows for an additional discount. Alternate (free) routes include State Route 7 and State Route 28, both of which are generally more congested.[39]

The Greenway was later widened to six lanes from the mainline toll plaza to Leesburg. Use of the Greenway has grown, reflecting the increased population of Loudoun County. In 1996, the Greenway served 6.3 million trips, growing to 21 million in 2006.[39] However, for the first three months following the January 2009 toll increase, usage dropped 8% compared to the first three months of 2008.[32]


The 1988 statute authorizing the private toll road permitted toll increases above the rate of inflation under a three-part test: (1) the new fee must not "materially discourage" drivers from using the road, (2) the company must not make more than a "reasonable rate of return" from the increase, and (3) the road's benefit must match its cost.[40] Critics claim that the drop in use following the 2009 toll increase is evidence that the test has not been met. Representative Frank Wolf, the Congressman representing the area served by the road, stated, "It's highway robbery. It's a disgrace. Everyone knows that these tolls are ripping people off and there's not much we can do about it."[32]

Exit list

Dulles Toll Road and Dulles Greenway

SR 267 uses sequential exit numbering rather than the distance-based exit numbering used throughout most of Virginia.

LoudounLeesburg0.000.001 US 15 / SR 7 – Leesburg, Warrenton, Frederick, MDSigned as exits 1A (south/west) and 1B (north/east)
1.141.832ABattlefield ParkwaySigned as exit 2 eastbound; serves Leesburg Executive Airport
2BCompass Creek Shopping CenterWestbound exit only, opened May 15, 2019[42])
3.225.183 SR 653 (Shreve Mill Road)Tolled westbound entrance and eastbound exit
Ashburn5.488.824 SR 659 (Belmont Ridge Road)Tolled westbound entrance and eastbound exit
6.5410.535 SR 901 (Claiborne Parkway) – Ashburn Farm, BroadlandsTolled westbound entrance and eastbound exit
8.3313.416 SR 772 – Ashburn, BroadlandsTolled westbound entrance and eastbound exit
9.7315.667 SR 607 (Loudoun County Parkway)Tolled westbound entrance and eastbound exit
Sterling10.8117.408 SR 606 (Old Ox Road)Tolled westbound entrance and eastbound exit; signed as exits 8A (west) and 8B (east)
12.1619.57Dulles Greenway Mainline Plaza
SR 28 south – Centreville, Dulles Airport
Tolled westbound exit and eastbound entrance; no westbound signage for Dulles Airport
SR 28 north – Sterling
Tolled interchange; westbound exit and eastbound entrance
Dulles Airport (via Dulles Access Road)No eastbound exit; eastbound access via exit 9A opened June 30, 2009[43]
13.9822.50Route transition between Dulles Greenway and Dulles Toll Road
FairfaxHerndonMcNair line14.7023.6610 SR 657 – Herndon, ChantillyTolled westbound exit and eastbound entrance
15.4524.86 Dulles Airport (via Dulles Access Road)Westbound exit and eastbound entrance
HerndonReston line16.4326.4411 SR 286 (Fairfax County Parkway) – Herndon / Monroe Park & RideTolled westbound exit and eastbound entrance; no westbound exit to Park & Ride
Reston17.4028.0012 SR 602 (Reston Parkway)Tolled westbound exit and eastbound entrance
18.4429.6813 SR 828 (Wiehle Avenue)Tolled westbound exit and eastbound entrance
RestonWolf Trap line20.3232.7014 SR 674 (Hunter Mill Road)Tolled westbound exit and eastbound entrance
Wolf Trap20.7833.44Dulles Access Road eastAuthorized buses only; eastbound exit and westbound entrance
21.7635.02 Dulles Airport (via Dulles Access Road)Westbound exit only
23.1037.1815Wolf Trap National Park for the Performing ArtsThe Barns, Center for EducationWestbound exit and eastbound entrance; access via SR 676
TysonsWolf Trap line23.7338.1916 SR 7 (Leesburg Pike) – Leesburg, Tysons CornerTolled eastbound exit to SR 7 east; signed as exits 16A (east) and 16B (west) eastbound
24.1838.91Dulles Toll Road Main Toll Plaza
TysonsMcLean line24.3639.2017 SR 684 (Spring Hill Road)Tolled interchange
24.9040.07 Dulles Airport (via Dulles Access Road)Westbound exit and eastbound entrance
I-495 south / I-495 Express south – Richmond
Westbound entrance and eastbound exit; exits 45A-B on I-495
I-495 north – Baltimore
Signed as exit 18 westbound; exits 45A-B on I-495

SR 123 (Chain Bridge Road) to I-495 south – McLean, Tysons Corner
Signed as exits 19A (south) and 19B (north); I-495 not signed eastbound
26.6342.86 Dulles Airport (via Dulles Access Road)Westbound exit and eastbound entrance; eastern terminus of Dulles Access Road
Eastbound toll gantry[44]
Pimmit HillsMcLean lineWest Falls Church stationAuthorized buses only; eastbound exit and westbound entrance
I-66 east – Washington
Exit 67 on I-66 west; tolled eastbound for non-HOV2+ vehicles during AM rush hours
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Dulles Access Road

All exits are unnumbered.

LoudounDulles Washington Dulles International AirportContinues to airport terminals via Saarinen Circle
Garage Parking, Cell Phone Lot, HotelAccess via Aviation Drive

SR 267 Toll west – Leesburg, Rental Car Return, Economy Parking
Eastbound exit only

SR 28 to SR 7 / US 50 / I-66 west – Sterling, Centreville
Eastbound exit and westbound entrance
Rental Car Return, Economy Parking, Cargo, Jet AviationNo eastbound exit
FairfaxHerndonMcNair line

SR 267 east to SR 657 / SR 286 (Fairfax County Parkway) – Herndon, Chantilly
To exits 10-11; eastbound exit and westbound entrance

SR 267 east / Reston Parkway / Wiehle Avenue / Hunter Mill Road
To exits 12-13-14; eastbound exit and westbound entrance
Wolf TrapDulles Toll Road westAuthorized buses only; westbound exit and eastbound entrance
TysonsWolf Trap line SR 7 (Leesburg Pike) – Tysons Corner, LeesburgEastbound exit only; westbound entrance from Dulles Toll Road
TysonsMcLean line

To I-495 Express south / SR 123 (Chain Bridge Road)
Eastbound exit and westbound entrance to Dulles Toll Road
I-495 – Baltimore, RichmondEastbound exit only; exits 45A-B on I-495 (Capital Beltway)

To I-66 east – Washington
Lanes merge with Dulles Toll Road
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

See also


  1. ^ a b c d "2005 Virginia Department of Transportation Jurisdiction Report – Daily Traffic Volume Estimates – Loudoun County" (PDF). (634 KiB)
  2. ^ a b c "2005 Virginia Department of Transportation Jurisdiction Report – Daily Traffic Volume Estimates – Fairfax County" (PDF). (3.99 MiB)
  3. ^ "Designated Interstate and Primary Route Numbers, Named Highways, Named Bridges and Designated Virginia Byways" (PDF). Virginia Department of Transportation. July 1, 2003. p. 24. Retrieved April 13, 2009. 267 – STATE ROUTE: From Routes 7/15 in Leesburg to Route I-66 north of Falls Church, including the parallel lanes along the Dulles International Airport Access Road.
  4. ^ "Dulles Greenway". Archived from the original on 2013-01-28. Retrieved May 5, 2020.
  5. ^ Kozel, Scott (April 16, 2005). "Dulles Transportation Corridor". Roads to the Future. Retrieved November 21, 2013. The Dulles Access Road Extension (DARE) opened in 1985, as a four-lane freeway, about 2½ miles long, extending the DAAR/DTR eastward to I-66 near Falls Church.
  6. ^ "Airports Authority Wants to Control Dulles Toll Road". WTOP-FM. December 21, 2005. Retrieved April 13, 2009.
  7. ^ Froehlig, Adam; Mike Roberson (November 26, 2006). "VA 800 to 90005". Virginia Highway Index. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved April 13, 2009. VA 90004 is the free Dulles Access lanes in the median of the toll VA 267. [...] VA 90004 is for access to the Dulles Airport only. A hefty ticket awaits you if you try to use it as a way to circumvent the VA 267 toll road.
  8. ^ Hodge, Paul (December 6, 1983). "I-66 Link Opens to Motorist Confusion". The Washington Post. Loudon Extra. Retrieved April 13, 2009. Yesterday morning illegal commuters – those lacking special bumper stickers – were backtracking to Dulles and getting on the eastbound access highway at the rate of four or five a minute. But more than 75 percent of the backtracking commuter cars displayed the $2 FAA decals that mark them as legal commuters on the access road (but not on I-66).[dead link]
  9. ^ "Airport wants drivers to stop dodging the Dulles Toll Road". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2021-08-27.
  10. ^ Bernstein, Adam (February 14, 2007). "Adelard L. 'Abe' Brault, 97; Influential N.Va. Senator". The Washington Post. Retrieved March 27, 2011. In 1991, state legislators renamed the Dulles Toll Road the Omer L. Hirst-Adelard L. Brault Expressway, which, having met the fate of many other such renamings of roads, bridges and buildings, has not readily been adopted by commuters.
  11. ^ Bates, Steve (September 25, 1992). "Bill Seeks To End HOV Restrictions; Dulles Toll Road Targeted by Wolf". The Washington Post. p. A1. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  12. ^ "Bucking national trend, Georgia stands by HOV". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. November 29, 1998. p. H1. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  13. ^ Bradley, Paul (October 3, 1992). "Wilder Lifts HOV Rule on Dulles Toll Road". Richmond Times Dispatch. p. B4. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  14. ^ Robert W. Poole Jr; C. Kenneth Orski. "HOT Lanes: A Better Way to Attack Urban Highway Congestion" (PDF). Regulation. Vol. 23, no. 1. p. 16. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 16, 2010. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  15. ^ "Proposal to Operate the Dulles Toll Road and Build Rail to Loudoun County" (PDF). MWAA. January 2006. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  16. ^ "Governor Kaine Announces Partnership With Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority for Dulles Corridor" (PDF). Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority. March 27, 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on January 15, 2009. Retrieved April 13, 2009.
  17. ^ "All aboard! Metro's new Silver Line rolls down the tracks for the first time". Washington Post. Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  18. ^ "After fanfare, long-awaited Silver Line debuts shortly after noon". WJLA. Associated Press. July 26, 2014. Retrieved July 26, 2014.
  19. ^ Aratani, Lori (March 5, 2021). "Silver Line's second phase should reach 'substantial completion' by Labor Day, project director says". Washington Post. Retrieved March 5, 2021.
  20. ^ "Toll Rate Table". MWAA. Archived from the original on January 29, 2013. Retrieved January 28, 2013.
  21. ^ Freeman, Sholnn (January 1, 2010). "Dulles Toll Road fees rise to help pay for Silver Line; increases are criticized". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 1, 2010.
  22. ^ "Airports Authority Sets Dulles Toll Road Rates for 2013, 2014; Defers Decision for 2015". Washington Metropolitan Airports Authority. Archived from the original on December 12, 2012. Retrieved November 14, 2012.
  23. ^ "Travel Information".
  24. ^ The Washington Post
  25. ^ "66 Express Lanes - Inside the Beltway :: About the Lanes".
  26. ^ "About FLH Company". Archived from the original on October 24, 2008. Retrieved December 3, 2009.
  27. ^ Ginsberg, Steven (September 1, 2005). "Australian Firm Buys Greenway". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 13, 2009.
  28. ^ "Project Profiles: Dulles Greenway". Retrieved June 20, 2012.
  29. ^ a b Virginia Code § 56-535.
  30. ^ Virginia Code § 56-541.
  31. ^ Virginia Code § 56-551.
  32. ^ a b c Kravitz, Derek (July 5, 2009). "Greenway Revenue, Traffic at Odds". The Washington Post. p. C1.
  33. ^ Greenway, Dulles. "Dulles Greenway Facts & Myths". Archived from the original on February 7, 2009. Retrieved June 4, 2009.
  34. ^ "Greenway Improvements". Archived from the original on December 18, 2010. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  35. ^ a b "TollRates – Dulles Greenway". Toll Road Investors Partnership II, L.P. Retrieved January 28, 2013.
  36. ^ Somashekhar, Sandhya (September 13, 2007). "Tolls Set To Rise On Dulles Greenway: Most Drivers Won't Be Affected Till '09". The Washington Post. p. B03. Retrieved April 13, 2009.
  37. ^ "Toll Increase". MWAA. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved January 1, 2012.
  38. ^ "Don't Stress.. Just Drive". Dulles Greenway. Archived from the original on June 11, 2015.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  39. ^ a b Mummolo, Jonathan (July 1, 2007). "Greenway Drivers Face Dilemma: Tolls Up, but Few Good Alternate Routes Available". The Washington Post. p. C1. Retrieved April 13, 2009.
  40. ^ Virginia Highway Corporation Act of 1988, Va. Code § 56-542(I)(3).
  41. ^ Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority. "Maps & Interchanges". Retrieved February 1, 2020.
  42. ^ "Greenway to Open New Leesburg Exit". Dulles Greenway. Retrieved 2020-05-04.
  43. ^ "Where Your Toll $ Goes". Dulles Greenway. Archived from the original on 11 July 2012. Retrieved 2020-05-04.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  44. ^ "66 Express Lanes - Inside the Beltway :: Using the Lanes". Retrieved 2019-09-02.

External links