Saskatchewan Highway 6

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Highway 6

CanAm Highway (segment)
Highway 6 highlighted in red.
Route information
Maintained by Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure
& Transport Canada
Length522.3 km[1] (324.5 mi)
Major junctions
South end MT 16 at Canada–US border at Regway
Major intersections
North end Hwy 55 near Choiceland
Rural municipalitiesSurprise Valley, The Gap, Norton, Caledonia, Bratt's Lake, Lumsden, Longlaketon, Cupar, Kutawa, Mount Hope, Prairie Rose, Spalding, Star City, Kinistino, Pleasantdale, Willow Creek, Nipawin, Torch River
Major citiesMelfort, Regina
Highway system
Hwy 5 Hwy 7

Highway 6 is a paved undivided major provincial highway in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan.[2] It runs from Montana Highway 16 at the Canada–US border near the Canada customs port of Regway to Highway 55 near Choiceland. Highway 6 is about 523 km (325 mi) long.[1] The CanAm Highway[3] comprises Saskatchewan Highways from south to north: SK 35, Sk 39, Sk 6, Sk 3, as well as Sk 2.[4] 330 kilometers (210 mi) of Saskatchewan Highway 6 contribute to the CanAm Highway between Corinne and Melfort.[1]

Major provincial highways that Highway 6 intersects are Highway 18, Highway 13 (Red Coat Trail), Highway 39, Highway 1 (Trans-Canada Highway), Highway 11 (Louis Riel Trail), Highway 99, Highway 22, Highway 15, Highway 16 (Yellowhead Highway), Highway 5, Highway 3, Highway 41, and Highway 55 (Northern Woods and Water Route).

Highway 6 passes through the cities of Regina and Melfort.

Travel route

Canada - United States border to Corinne


Highway 6 begins at the Canada–United States border. The border crossings are Raymond, Montana on Montana Highway 16 in the United States and at Regway, Saskatchewan on Hwy 6.[5] Two early name choices for Meyer were Meyersville or Fort Comfort the name of the neighboring North-West Mounted Police (NWMP) post to the north. Minton, became a hamlet in 1930 and in 1951 Minton incorporated as a village.[6] The initial stages of the journey are mixed grassland, and the main economy is ranching.[7] This area traversed is the Big Muddy Badlands area of the Missouri Coteau. The terrain of the Missouri Coteau features low hummocky, undulating, rolling hills, potholes, and grasslands. This physiographic region of Saskatchewan is the uplands Missouri Coteau, a part of the Great Plains Province or Alberta Plateau Region which extends across the south east corner of the province of Saskatchewan.[8] There are several unique geographical features. The Big Muddy Valley, The Hole in the Wall Coulee, Roan Mare Coulee are all deep valleys of the area. The Big Muddy Lake, an alkali lake, could be crossed at the Diamond Crossing was a rise in Big Muddy Lake. Outlaw gangs such as the Jones-Nelson Gang used this undulating landscape to cross the border and hide out. The Big Muddy Lake itself is as are West Coteau and East Coteau lake.[9] Between the Canada customs port of Regway, and Minton are several points of interest such as an old schoolhouse, and the historic Ceylon Park Memorial Garden.[10] Gibson Creek is dammed with Ceylon Dam providing water to the village of Ceylon, as well as the Ceylon Regional Park which is located just off Hwy 6.[11] Besides passing ranches, oil and gas wells, agricultural lands producing feed, there are also Pregnant Mare Urine barns along this route.[12] Hwy 6 intersects the Red Coat Trail near Pangman at Ceylon.

Highway 6 section of CanAm Highway begins

Corinne is located at the Hwy 6 and Hwy 39 junction, where the two routes share a short concurrency. It is here that the northern journey of the CanAm Highway continues on Hwy 6. The historic Wood Mountain - FortQu'Appelle Trail is marked with a point of interest marker.

The projects on Highways 39 and 6 will help to improve traffic flow through these Canada/U.S. ports. "Highways 6 and 39 are very important to Saskatchewan – serving as tourism links and major north-south trade corridors to the U.S.," Sonntag said.

— NDP[13]
Sk Hwy 6 and Sk Hwy 1, the TransCanada Hwy Cloverleaf interchange south of Regina one of the first two SK interchanges which opened in 1967.[14]

Hwy 6 reaches Regina, which is the capital of Saskatchewan and is the second largest in the province (after Saskatoon). Regina was previously the headquarters of the North-West Territories, of which today's provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta originally formed part, and of the District of Assiniboia.[15] The city is situated on a broad, flat, treeless plain. There is an abundance of parks and greenspaces: all of its trees – some 300,000[16] – shrubs and other plants were hand-planted and Regina's considerable beauty is entirely man-made.[17] As in other prairie cities, American elms were planted in front yards in residential neighbourhoods and on boulevards along major traffic arteries and are the dominant species in the urban forest. The IPSCO Wildlife Park is located off Hwy 6 at Regina.[18]

Hwy 6 and Hwy 1, the Trans-Canada Hwy, intersect at the Regina Bypass, located just south of Regina, at a partial cloverleaf interchange. The Regina Bypass is a $1.8 billion project that included 12 overpasses and 40 kilometers (25 mi) of four-lane highway, and opened in October 2019.[19] As part of the project, the Hwy 1 and Hwy 11 designations were moved from Regina city streets to the Regina Bypass.[20] Hwy 6 continues north to a cloverleaf interchange at Ring Road (the former alignment of Hwy 1) at the south end of Regina, it is one of the first two Saskatchewan interchanges which opened in 1967.[14] Hwy 6 formerly followed Albert Street through the city, although signage now points Hwy 6 to follow Ring Road and bypass the downtown area;[21][22] however, some maps and remnant signage and still show Hwy 6 as following the former route. North of Victoria Avenue, Hwy 6 shared a concurrency with Hwy 11 (prior to the opening of the Regina Bypass) until the route reaches the north end of the Regina, where the routes rejoins Albert Street. Hwy 11A branches northwest towards Hwy 11 and Saskatoon and Hwy 6 leaves Regina.

The Qu'Appelle River flows east–west across the province, Highway 6 goes through the Qu'Appelle valley north of Regina. A crosswalk was installed at Southey, with overhead lights giving higher visibility to pedestrians crossing Hwy 6 at Assiniboia Avenue.[23]

approaching the Highway 6 - Highway 1 interchange north of Regina

In the Aspen Parkland ecoregion, deer and other large ungulates are a hazard to traffic, resulting in potential animal or human deaths, especially in the autumn mating months or when deer are searching for feeding grounds in the spring. The defence mechanism of deer in the face of a threat is to freeze. There are over 3,500 deer–auto collisions per year in Saskatchewan.[24] A number of measures have been implemented to increase awareness such as fencing, feeding programs, automobile whistles.[25] Deer mirrors along the edges of highways were installed for reducing deer-vehicle collisions.[26] The Wildlife Warning System is triggered by highway vehicles, setting off lights, sounds and or odours ahead of the approaching vehicle to frighten away animals. A system that detects vehicle was installed in 2002 near Harris to reduce the quantity of mule deer–automobile accidents for a two-year testing period.[27] Another system detects large animals and sets off a warning system to drivers of vehicles, alerting them that an animal is on or near the highway ahead of time.[24][28]

McNab Regional Park is located south of Watson featuring pool and golf course.[29] Watson is located amid the junction of Hwy 5 and Hwy 6.[30] In this area Hwy 6 is traveling through the boreal-transition ecoregion.

Highway 6 is a major north/south highway that has been experiencing higher volumes of truck traffic and general traffic, ... By strengthening the base of this section, we are ensuring Highway 6 will be able to support these heavier loads.

— Highways and Transportation Minister Pat Atkinson[31]

The highway travels east of Lake Charron upon which Lake Charron Regional Park offers camping, fishing, nature trails and snowmobiling trails.[32] Naicam is served by Hwy 6, and Hwy 349.[33] This area is sustained by agriculture, with the ecosystem changing from the rolling parkland to boreal forest. The Barrier river valley, Kipabiskau Regional Park, and Lake Charron Regional Park are nearby features.[34]

Highway No. 6 has a much higher traffic count, many more trucks in and out from the States than Highway No. 35 would have.’’

— The Highway Minister Maynard Sonntag[35]

Highway 6 section of CanAmHighway ends

Melfort, a city of about 6,000, is located on Hwy 6, Hwy 3, and Sk Hwy 41.[36][37] The CanAm Highway continues north on Hwy 3.

Melfort post office

The South Saskatchewan and North Saskatchewan Rivers join together west of the highway. The highway thus crosses the Saskatchewan River. The Fort à la Corne Provincial Park and the confluence of the Saskatchewan River Basin are two major attractions in this area.[38] Choiceland is located 1 mile (1.6 km) north of Hwy 55, the terminus junction of Hwy 6.[39] The rural municipality of Torch River No. 488 is located past the tree line of Saskatchewan. There are several recreational sites in the area such as Scot's Landing on the Saskatchewan River and Carrolls Cove Campground, Pruden's Point at Tobin Lake.[40]


In 1999 the asphalt concrete pavement section of Highway 6 north of Raymore was tested with a Cold in-place recycling or “CIR” method to rehabilitate highways. This CIR process is a cost-effective method which recycles the top surface of a road. This pulverized material is mixed with asphalt emulsion and spread and compacted back onto the highway surface. This surface is then recovered with a new seal dependent on traffic volume.[41]

Major intersections

From south to north:[42]

Rural municipalityLocationkm[1]miDestinationsNotes
Surprise Valley No. 9Regway0.00.0
MT 16 south (Theodore Roosevelt Expressway) – Plentywood
Continuation into Montana
Canada–United States border at Raymond–Regway Border Crossing
6.74.2 Hwy 18 west – CoronachSouth end of Hwy 18 concurrency
16.410.2 Hwy 18 east – EstevanNorth end of Hwy 18 concurrency
The Gap No. 3942.826.6
Hwy 705 east – Colgate
South end of Hwy 705 concurrency
Hwy 705 west – Bengough
North end of Hwy 705 concurrency
Ceylon52.332.5 Hwy 377 east – Radville
Norton No. 6972.344.9 Hwy 13 (Red Coat Trail) – Assiniboia, WeyburnEast of Pangman
Caledonia No. 9993.658.2
Hwy 712 west – Parry
Hwy 710 east – Milestone
115.071.5 Hwy 39 east – WeyburnCanAm Highway south end; south end of Hwy 39 concurrency
Bratt's Lake No. 129Corinne117.973.3 Hwy 334 west – Avonlea
118.773.8 Hwy 39 west – Moose JawNorth end of Hwy 39 concurrency
Hwy 714 west – Rouleau
140.687.4 Hwy 306 east – Gray, Riceton
Sherwood No. 159151.994.4 Hwy 1 (TCH) (Regina Bypass) – Moose Jaw, WinnipegInterchange; exit 247 on Hwy 1
City of Regina156.797.4 To Hwy 1 (TCH) west / Ring Road
Albert Street S – City Centre
Interchange; Hwy 6 follows Ring Road
163.0101.3 Arcola Avenue (Hwy 33 east) – FrancisInterchange
164.2102.0 To Hwy 1 (TCH) east / Victoria Avenue E – City Centre, WinnipegInterchange
167.6104.1 McDonald Street (Hwy 46 east) – Pilot Butte, BalgonieInterchange
170.9106.2Albert Street N – City Centre
Ring Road
Interchange; Hwy 6 follows Albert Street
172.4107.1 Hwy 11A north (Louis Riel Trail) to Hwy 11 – Lumsden, SaskatoonInterchange; northbound exit and southbound entrance
Lumsden No. 189180.4112.1
Hwy 734 – Lumsden, Zehner
Hwy 729 – Craven, Edenwold
Hwy 624 south – Zehner, Pilot Butte
Longlaketon No. 219Fairy Hill207.4128.9 Hwy 99 west – Craven
Cupar No. 218Southey223.9139.1 Hwy 22 – Earl Grey, Cupar, Fort Qu'Appelle
Hwy 731 west – Strasbourg
Touchwood No. 248248.4154.3
Hwy 731 east – Ituna
Mount Hope No. 279275.5171.2 Hwy 15 east – Ituna, MelvilleSouth end of Hwy 15 concurrency
Raymore278.1172.8 Hwy 15 west – Serath, NokomisNorth end of Hwy 15 concurrency
Hwy 744 west – Nokomis
Big Quill No. 308301.5187.3
Hwy 743 east – Wishart
Dafoe316.0196.4 Hwy 16 east – YorktonSouth end of Hwy 16 concurrency
Prairie Rose No. 309321.2199.6 Hwy 16 west – Lanigan, SaskatoonNorth end of Hwy 16 concurrency
Lakeside No. 338344.0213.8Leroy access road
Watson359.1223.1 Hwy 5 east – WadenaSouth end of Hwy 5 concurrency
359.4223.3 Hwy 5 west – Humboldt, SaskatoonNorth end of Hwy 5 concurrency
Spalding No. 368380.6236.5
Hwy 756 west – Annaheim, Marysburg
South end of Hwy 756 concurrency
Hwy 756 east – Rose Valley
North end of Hwy 756 concurrency
Pleasantdale No. 398Naicam391.9243.5 Hwy 349 east – Archerwill

Hwy 777 west – Lake Lenore
398.6247.7Lac Vert access road
Hwy 773 – St. Brieux, McKague
Star City No. 428427.0265.3
Hwy 776 east – Resource
South end of Hwy 776 concurrency
Hwy 776 west
North end of Hwy 776 concurrency
City of Melfort442.2274.8 Hwy 3 east – Tisdale
Hwy 41 west – Wakaw, Saskatoon
South end of Hwy 3 concurrency
445.4276.8 Hwy 3 west (Saskatchewan Avenue) / Broadway Avenue – Prince Albert CanAm Highway north end; north end of Hwy 3 concurrency
Kinistino No. 459462.8287.6
Hwy 778 west – Kinistino
Willow Creek No. 458470.7292.5Fairy Glen access road
Hwy 789 west (Coxby Road)
South end of Hwy 789 concurrency
Gronlid479.1297.7 Hwy 335 east – Arborfield
Nipawin No. 487491.9305.7
Hwy 789 east – Codette
North end of Hwy 789 concurrency
494.7307.4Melfort Bridge across the Saskatchewan River
Torch River No. 488512.6318.5
Hwy 790 east (Cherry Ridge Road)
Choiceland522.3324.5 Hwy 55 (NWWR) – Prince Albert, Nipawin

Hwy 692 north
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Further reading

  • Golden leaves / Minton Homesteading in Surprise Valley. 1980" Book Committee. [S.l.] : Minton "1980" Book Committee, 1980. Minton "1980" Book Committee
  • Builders of a great land.Published Ceylon, Sask. : History Committee of R.M. of The Gap # 39, 1980. ISBN 0889250820.
  • Homesteading in Surprise Valley; an autobiographical account of the pioneers in this district, compiled by Alice Henderson and Mrs. Nick Stefan.
  • Builders of a great land continues : R.M. of The Gap #39, Ceylon. ISBN 1-55056-859-0.
  • From the roughbark to the buttes : R.M. Norton, no. 69, villages of Amulet, Forward, Khedive, Moreland and Pangman. R.M. of Norton History Committee. ISBN 0889251444.
  • Update 95 : R.M. of Norton #69 : Pangman, Moreland, Khedive, Forward, Amulet. Published Pangman, Sask. : R.M. of Norton History Committee, c1998. ISBN 1550565125.
  • Southey seen. Published Southey, SK : [s.n.], 1965. Southey High School.
  • From prairie wool to golden grain : Raymore and district, 1904-1979. Published Raymore, Sask. : Raymore and District Historical Society, c1980
  • Harvest of memories : Earl Grey and district. Published Earl Grey, SK : Earl Grey History Committee, 2007. ISBN 9781553831761 (bound) 1553831764 (bound)
  • Longlaketon [microform] / [A.S.R.] Published [S.l. : s.n., 1893?]Institute for Historical Microreproductions, 1981. 1 microfiche (6 fr.) ISBN 0665150474 (Positive copy)
  • Seventy five years of rural municipal government / by B.M. Sali. Sali, B. M. Published [Markinch, Sask.] : Published by Rural Municipality of Cupar No. 218, [1985?].
  • Watson, Saskatchewan : photographs and posters Published [Watson, SK : s.n. ; 19—?]
  • Fifty years of progress : chiefly the story of the pioneers of the Watson district from 1900-1910 / edited by Ben Putnam .. [et al.] Muenster, Sask. : St. Peter's Press, [1951?]
  • A century of progress : Watson and district. Published Watson, Sask. : Watson History Book Committee, c2003. ISBN 1550569449
  • Prairie Rose memories Published Jansen, Sask. : Prairie Rose Historical Society, 1992. ISBN 1550560085
  • Spalding roots and branches Spalding, Sask. : Spalding & District Historical Society, 1981. ISBN 0889252351
  • Gleanings along the way : a history of Naicam, Lac Vert and surrounding districts / [Naicam Heritage Committee] ; cover design by Norah Pederson ; inside liners by Leslie Amundson ; sketches by Crystal Misfeldt. Published Winnipeg, Man. : Inter-Collegiate Press, 1980
  • Voices of the past : a history of Melfort and district. Author Ryan, Timothy. Published Melfort : Melfort and District Golden Jubilee Committee, 1955
  • Log cabin tales and changing trails : history of Choiceland and district. Published Choiceland, Sask. : Choiceland Historical Society, 1984. ISBN 0889254591
  • Kinistino : the story of a parkland community in central Saskatchewan, in two parts. Published [Kinistino? Sask.] : Kinistino and District Historical Organization, 1980. Armstrong, Jerrold
  • R.M. of Willow Creek No. 458 : jubilee year, 1912-1962. Author Kahn, Fannie H. Hoffer. Published Melfort, Sask. : Melfort Journal Press, 1962


  1. ^ a b c d Google (February 20, 2018). "Highway 6 in Saskatchewan" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 20, 2018.
  2. ^ "TYPE ADMN_CLASS TOLL_RD RTE_NUM1 RTE_NUM2 ROUTE 1 Gravel ..." Government of Canada. Retrieved 2008-02-17.[permanent dead link]
  3. ^ Macdonald, Julian (1999–2003). "Provincial Highways @ Saskatchewan Highways Website". Archived from the original on 2008-02-15. Retrieved 2008-02-17.
  4. ^ "Western Canada Group Travel Planner: Getting to Western Canada". 1999–2003. Archived from the original on 2007-09-19. Retrieved 2008-02-17.
  5. ^ "Border Crossings". PBB Global Logistics. 2006. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  6. ^ "Minton". Sask Biz. Geography of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-04.
  7. ^ Thorpe, J. (1999). "Natural Vegetation". In Kai-iu Fung; Bill Barry; Wilson, Michael (eds.). Atlas of Saskatchewan Celebrating the Millennium (Millennium ed.). Saskatchewan: University of Saskatchewan. pp. 132–138. ISBN 978-0-88880-387-0.
  8. ^ Richards, J.H. (1969). "Saskatchewan: Atlas of Saskatchewan". Saskatoon: University of Saskatchewan. Modern Press. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  9. ^ "Surprise Valley". Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  10. ^ "Saskatchewan Road Map Travel Guide: #6 Canada / United States ..." Mile By Mile Media. 2007. Archived from the original on 2008-05-15. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  11. ^ "Ceylon". Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  12. ^ "Rural Municipality (RM) of The Gap #39 (The Gap)". Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  13. ^ "Saskatchewan NDP articles". Improving Highways - Weyburn Estevan Area. 2004-03-03. Archived from the original on 2007-11-12. Retrieved 2008-04-15.
  14. ^ a b Cousins, Brian. "Transportation". The Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan. CANADIAN PLAINS RESEARCH CENTER, UNIVERSITY OF REGINA. Archived from the original on 2014-05-16. Retrieved 2008-04-10.
  15. ^ Daria Coneghan, "Regina," The Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan. Archived 2008-04-29 at the Wayback Machine Retrieved 11 December 2007.
  16. ^ Coneghan.
  17. ^ "Regina," The Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan Archived 2008-04-29 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 11 July 2007.
  18. ^ "Trans-Canada Highway: Regina, Saskatchewan's Top Attractions". Media Inc. 1999–2007.
  19. ^ Allen, Bonnie (October 29, 2019). "Newly opened $1.8B Regina Bypass 'will save lives,' premier says; truckers say it will end 'nightmare'". CBC News. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  20. ^ "Highway Name Changes At The Regina Bypass". Government of Saskatchewan | News and Media. October 10, 2019. Archived from the original on October 10, 2019. Retrieved December 12, 2019.
  21. ^ "SK 6 north at TCH 1". Google Street View. September 2016. Retrieved September 5, 2017.
  22. ^ "SK 6 south at Ring Road". Google Street View. September 2016. Retrieved September 5, 2017.
  23. ^ "PREMIER OFFICIALLY OPENS SOUTHEY CROSSWALK". Government of Saskatchewan. June 13, 2002. Archived from the original on June 10, 2011. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  24. ^ a b Bushman, Rob (2006). "Development of a warning system for the reduction of animal/vehicle collisions". International Road Dynamics Inc. Archived from the original (pdf) on 2011-07-20. Retrieved 2009-01-25.
  25. ^ "Nov. 15, 2006 - Deer Can Be A Roadside Hazard Deer Can Be A Roadside Hazard". Government of Saskatchewan. 2006. Archived from the original on 2011-07-20. Retrieved 2009-01-25.
  26. ^ "Critique of Averse Reports and tests swareflex and strieter-lite Wild Animal Highway Warning Reflector System". Strieter-lite. 2006. Archived from the original (pdf) on 2011-07-20. Retrieved 2009-01-25.
  27. ^ "Deer Can Be A Roadside Hazard". November 15, 2006. Archived from the original on 2011-07-20. Retrieved 2013-10-11.
  28. ^ "Overview of Technologies Aimed at Reducing and Preventing Large Animal Strikes" (PDF). Standards Research and Development Branch Road Safety and Motor Vehicle Regulation Directorate. Transport Canada - Government of Canada. 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-10-06. Retrieved 2009-01-25.
  29. ^ "Accommodations—The Official Web Site of Humboldt, Saskatchewan". City of Humboldt. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  30. ^ "Watson". Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  31. ^ "Improvements to Highway 6 North of Regina". About Government/News Releases/February 2001/IMPROVEMENTS TO HIGHWAY 6 NORTH OF REGINA. Reed Business Information a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. February 2001. Archived from the original on 2011-06-11. Retrieved 2008-04-15.
  32. ^ "Spalding No. 368". Sask Biz. Geography of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-04.
  33. ^ "Infrastructure". Naicam, Saskatchewan, Canada. 2008. Archived from the original on 2008-04-30. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  34. ^ "Pleasantdale No. 398 Geography The Rural Municipality (RM) of Torch ." Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  35. ^ "Headache for truckers crossing border Highway in Sask. causing problems: opposition". The Canadian Press. Reed Business Information a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. May 17, 2005. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011. Retrieved 2008-04-15.
  36. ^ "Melfort Community Profile" (PDF). City of Melfort. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.[dead link]
  37. ^ "Melfort". Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  38. ^ "Kinistino No. 459". Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  39. ^ "Choiceland, Saskatchewan: Choice Route to Northern Saskatchewan". Naicam, Saskatchewan, Canada. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  40. ^ "Torch River No. 488 Geography The Rural Municipality (RM) of Torch ." Sask Biz. Government of Saskatchewan. 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
  41. ^ Ron Gerbrandt; Tim Makahoniuk; Cathy Lynn Borbely; Curtis Berthelot (2000). "Effect of Cold-in-place recycling on the Heavyweight Trucking Industry" (PDF). 6th International Conference on Heavy Vehicle Weights and Dimension Proceedings. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2018-10-06. Retrieved 2013-10-11. Guidelines must be followed strictly - No exceptions
  42. ^ MapArt (2007). Saskatchewan Road Atlas (Map) (2007 ed.). 1:540,000. Oshawa, ON: Peter Heiler Ltd. pp. 20, 26, 34, 42, 50. ISBN 1-55368-020-0.

External links

CanAm Highway
Legend through Sk, CA:
SK 35 -green
Sk 39 -red
Sk 6 -blue
Sk 3 -yellow
Sk 2 -pink
Sk Hwy 6 map in 1926 before it was straightened
Preceded by CanAm Highway
Hwy 6
Succeeded by