M-10 (Michigan highway)

M-10 (Michigan Highway)

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M-10 (Michigan highway)

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M-10, (also The Lodge, John C. Lodge Freeway, and Northwestern Highway) is a state trunkline route in the US state of Michigan. The southernmost portion follows Jefferson Avenue in downtown Detroit, and the southern terminus is at the intersection of Jefferson and Randolph Street leading to the entrance to the Detroit–Windsor Tunnel. The northern terminus is in West Bloomfield at the intersection with Orchard Lake Road. M-10 was built in segments throughout much of the 1950s and 1960s. It carried several different names before the entire route was finally officially named The John C. Lodge Freeway in 1987. M-10 was named after John C. Lodge, an influential Detroiter and mayor of Detroit from 1927-1928.

Route description

This freeway, almost always referred to as "the Lodge" rather than by route number or full name runs northwesterly from downtown Detroit to the Oakland County suburbs. The freeway portion of M-10 ends at "The Mixing Bowl", the local name for the sprawling interchange of I-696, US 24/Telegraph Road, the Lodge, Northwestern Highway, Lahser Road and Franklin Road in Southfield. Beyond this interchange, M-10 continues for several miles as a four to six-lane divided highway.

The portion of M-10 from "The Mixing Bowl" until its terminus with Orchard Lake Rd and Fourteen Mile Rd is known as Northwestern Highway. It was designed as a scenic divided four to six-lane sloping...
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