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Stevens Creek Bridge

Photos 

S-33-88 Stevens Creek Bridge

Photo taken by C Hanchey in March 2009

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BH Photo #135979

Map 

Street View 

Description 

SCDOT records show bridge built early 60s, I noticed it says 1927 on bridge maybe it was reused and moved to this spot. Picture I added is from 1962 and they say new bridge just built.

Facts 

Overview
Through truss bridge over Stevens Creek on S-33-88
Location
McCormick County, South Carolina, and Edgefield County, South Carolina
Status
Open to traffic
History
Built 1960; rehabilitated 1990, SCDOT records show
Builder
- Roanoke Iron & Bridge Works of Roanoke, Virginia
Design
Parker through truss
Dimensions
Length of largest span: 149.9 ft.
Total length: 390.1 ft.
Deck width: 18.0 ft.
Vertical clearance above deck: 11.5 ft.
Approximate latitude, longitude
+33.68849, -82.14960   (decimal degrees)
33°41'19" N, 82°08'59" W   (degrees°minutes'seconds")
Approximate UTM coordinates
17/393447/3728209 (zone/easting/northing)
Quadrangle map:
Clarks Hill
Average daily traffic (as of 2017)
250
Inventory numbers
SC 3370008800100 (South Carolina bridge number)
BH 32059 (Bridgehunter.com ID)
Inspection report (as of June 2018)
Overall condition: Good
Superstructure condition rating: Very Good (8 out of 9)
Substructure condition rating: Very Good (8 out of 9)
Deck condition rating: Very Good (8 out of 9)
Sufficiency rating: 71 (out of 100)
View more at BridgeReports.com

Update Log 

  • August 9, 2017: New photo from Andrew Penik
  • May 4, 2010: New Street View added by Nathan Holth
  • May 19, 2009: Updated by C Hanchey: added gps coordinates
  • March 25, 2009: Updated by C Hanchey
  • March 23, 2009: Updated by C Hanchey

Sources 

Comments 

Stevens Creek Bridge
Posted May 12, 2019, by Dan Bledsoe (Dan [dot] bledsoe94 [at] gmail [dot] com)

The steel bridge has been replaced yet again in the last couple of years. No remnants of the older Bridges remain. It's such a sad site to see these Bridges become just pictures.

Stevens Creek Bridge
Posted May 21, 2009, by Gene McCluney (mccluney [at] sbcglobal [dot] net)

There was obviously an even older bridge at this location, as evident by the tall lally columns still standing. What is interesting is that the older bridge was higher than the replacement bridge. In my bridge hunting, I observe that in general replacement bridges are normally built higher than the ones they replace. Not always, though.