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Photo listing : route signs (infrastructure)

The most recent photos are listed first. See also photomap view.

The proposed cycle street from Fliegerhorst through Mittelweg, Babenend, Nedderend, Rüthningstraße, Wardenburger Straße, Saarstraße, Würzburger Straße to Pferdemarkt. Juliua-Mosenplatz, Edith-Ruß-Haus, PFL, Oldenburg's Synagogue, The ... [more]

Bridleway marker at crossing of tracks on Lizard Down

Bridleway marker at crossing of tracks on Lizard Down

Route sign pointing to the Abbey-Chesterton Bridge.

The very narrow quiet lanes northwest of Truro have been closed to motor vehicles except for access - cue the familiar complaints about war on motorists etc. [no specific location, this isn't an actual sign]

The route sign says "Primary School" but the dropped kerb at the junction is of poor quality, with no obvious dropped kerb on the other side of the road closure in Dowanhill Street. The Colleges Route cycle lane has been made narrower an ... [more]

Route sign towards Trispen and start of cycleway and A39 crossing.

Route signs left and right at the start of the Granite Way (NCN route 27) near Okehampton station.

Route signs (also across the road) from the Granite Way (NCN route 27) to Okehampton station.

Sign at Okehampton station to the Granite Way etc.

Sign at Okehampton station to NCN route 27 and the Granite Way.

Route sign on NCN route 27 between Okehampton station and the town centre.

Route sign for NCN route 27 on the old A30 in Okehampton.

Route signs on the old A30 in Okehampton - NCN route 27 turns left down a contraflow road.

Route sign on NCN route 27 in Okehampton

Sign for NCN67 is easy to miss as it's hidden until the last minute. Added another sign on the junction which is easier to see.

Route sign for ncn67.

Route sign opposite Annecy station

Off-ramp to Manse Road in Bowling.

The route sign at the Bowline junction, east of Bowling. NCN7 is now signed via the new Bowline route, while NCN754 continues along the canal towpath. In the Clydebank direction, NCN7 is incorrectly shown in brackets.

Mountain-bike route sign, and No Cycling on the path into the woods to the right.

Mountain bike and hiking route signs at the bridge over the Arveyron

At least there's one mountain bike route sign now - see #109174

Mountain bike and hiking route signs

Looking towards Leeds (by a new residential area).

Blue and white marker for the Via Francigena where it leaves the riverside and heads for the Vatican.

Map of the cycleway along the Tiber into Rome

Map of the cycleway along the Tiber into Rome

Blue and white markers to turn right here on the Via Francigena entering Roma.

Blue and white markers on the Via Francigena entering Roma.

Tiny blue and white marker - turn left here on the Via Francigena

Not clear - the cyclists' Via Francigena (blue and white) stays on the road to the left, the walker's route goes up steps to the right.

Not clear - the cyclists' Via Francigena (blue and white) stays on the road to the left, the walker's route goes up steps to the right.

Turn right here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white markings where the Via Francigena cycling route turns left to rejoin the walkers' route.

Can you see it? Tiny blue and white marker for the Via Francigena out of Formello.

Quiet smooth downhill run from Campagnano towards Roma on the Via Francigena

Start of quiet smooth downhill run from Campagnano towards Roma on the Via Francigena

Route map on the Via Francigena in the Veio regional park

Route signs on the Via Francigena in the Veio regional park

Route signs on the Via Francigena in the Veio regional park (location inexact)

Route signs on the Via Francigena

Route signs on the Via Francigena

Map of cycle routes in the Parco Valle del Treja

Route signs on the Via Francigena

Turn right here on the Via Francigena

The Via Francigena uses the footway of a flyover across the SR2 bypassing Monterosi

Market day in Monterosi - but the Via Francigena turns left here in any case.

Turn right here on the Via Francigena to go around the National Golf Club

The Via Francigena south of Sutri

The Via Francigena south of Sutri

Tiny blue and white arrow - turn left here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white arrow - turn left here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white arrow (at a new bus stop) - turn left here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white arrow - turn right here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white arrow - turn left here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white arrow - turn right here on the Via Francigena

Tiny blue and white arrow - turn left here on the Via Francigena

The Via Francigena turns sharp right here to pass beneath the railway

Turn right on the Via Francigena

Approaching Viterbo on the Via Francigena

Straight ahead on the Via Francigena.

Fork right on the Via Francigena (there's a small sign).

The Via Francigena goes left and right under the railway - onto a much worse surface than the Roman road.

Cyclists should follow the blue and white markers for the Via Francigena - straight on here.

Cyclists should follow the blue and white markers for the Via Francigena - to the left here.

The Via Francigena leaving Montefiascone

The Via Francigena forks left here off the main road to Montefiascone

Sign to mountain bike routes in the Turona communal park.

The Via Francigena reaches asphalt on the edge of Bolsena

Turn left here on the Via Francigena cycle route (or carry on ahead to follow EuroVelo5 and turn left on the main road).

Cyclists following the Via Francigena should turn left here (can you see the tiny blue and white marker?).

Blue and white marker for cyclists on the Via Francigena as well as hikers' signs.

The first sign of the Via Francigena leaving Acquapendente - in Lazio cyclists need to look for these small blue and white markers rather than signs for walkers.

The Via Francigena forking right into Proceno, the first village in Lazio - where the cycle route is hardly signposted at all.

The Via Francigena turns left here onto another gravel road.

Turn left on the Via Francigena in southern Tuscany

Both roads really do lead to Rome, it seems.

Route signs for the Via Francigena leaving Radicofani

Start of local mountain bike route near Radicofani

Sign for local cycle routes from Radicofani

Arriving at Radicofani on the Via Francigena

Sign for another local cycle route in southern Tuscany

Route markings (including a blue and white one for the Via Francigena) on the road to Radicofani

End of longer variant of the Via Francigena

Sign for a local cycle route - the Via Francigena variant is to the left.

Sign for a Via Francigena variant

After a short stretch of main road, cyclists on the Via Francigena and Eroica Montalcino routes can turn onto a quiet road here.

The driving route to Radicofani is to the right, but cyclists should turn left.

Route signs, Bagno Vignoni

Lots of hiking signs entering Bagno Vignoni - cyclists on the Via Francigena can use the hiker's short-cut to the right.

It's worth going a couple of hundred metres to the left to see the castle of Vignoni Alto - then be careful on the steep gravel descent to the right.

Signs for the Via Francigena and Eroica Montalcino cycle routes between San Quirico d'Orcia and Bagni Vignoni

Signs for the Via Francigena and Eroica Montalcino cycle routes leaving San Quirico d'Orcia - there are some awfully corrugated sections ahead.

The Via Francigena cycle route turns right here entering San Quirico d'Orcia and the Eroica Montalcino variant turns left.

Online mapping shows the Via Francigena continuing on the road, but there's also a short cut-off on this gravel track.

Signs for walking and driving versions of the Via Francigena - cyclists need to look for the small blue and white markers on the second post.

Better than nothing - a non-specific cycle route sign

No Entry except cycles and route sign for L'Eroica - this is also the Via Francigena, but it isn't signed.

Turn right here on the Via Francigena and L'Eroica cycle routes

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