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Little Sni-A-Bar Creek Bridge

Photos 

Overview

Photo taken by James Baughn

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BH Photo #105846

Map 

Street View 

Video 

Little Sni-A-Bar Creek Bridge

This video showcases this bridge back in 2009. It was recorded in 2009 on a Black and White security camera wired to a set top DVD Recorder.

Video posted by Mark Shannon

Play video on YouTube

Facts 

Overview
Pony truss bridge over Little Sni-A-Bar on MO 224 (Old US 24)
Location
Lafayette County, Missouri
Status
Replaced by a new bridge
History
Built 1925
Design
Warren pony truss with alternating verticals
Dimensions
Length of largest span: 89.9 ft.
Total length: 92.8 ft.
Deck width: 20.0 ft.
Approximate latitude, longitude
+39.14083, -93.94894   (decimal degrees)
39°08'27" N, 93°56'56" W   (degrees°minutes'seconds")
Approximate UTM coordinates
15/417991/4332833 (zone/easting/northing)
Quadrangle map:
Lexington West
Land survey
T. 50 N., R. 28 W., Sec. 13
Average daily traffic (as of 2009)
496
Inventory numbers
MoDOT G-988R (Missouri Dept. of Transportation bridge number)
MONBI 4812 (Missouri bridge number on the National Bridge Inventory)
BH 21841 (Bridgehunter.com ID)
Inspection report (as of October 2009)
Overall condition: Poor
Superstructure condition rating: Poor (4 out of 9)
Substructure condition rating: Fair (5 out of 9)
Deck condition rating: Poor (4 out of 9)
Sufficiency rating: 38.3 (out of 100)
View more at BridgeReports.com

Update Log 

  • November 13, 2014: New video from Mark Shannon
  • July 26, 2010: Updated by David Backlin: Scheduled for replacement 2010
  • February 15, 2009: New photos from Mark Frazier
  • May 24, 2005: Posted new photos

Sources 

Comments 

Little Sni-A-Bar Creek Bridge
Posted December 31, 2010, by Greg Wimpey (gwimpey [at] pobox [dot] com)

I drove this section of road on Dec. 30, 2010, and there were no one lane bridges. I believe that this bridge has been replaced along with the bridge at Sni-A-Bar Creek.

Little Sni-A-Bar Creek Bridge
Posted November 15, 2007, by Eric (e [dot] kinkhorst [at] centurytel [dot] net)

The old abutment pictured is for the old Union Pacific railroad grade. You can follow it for about a mile where it meets up with the current track