The highway system is a convenient way to get around the Continental Union. Whilst it is less effective between certain destinations than other transport systems, the highway system is particularly useful on shorter hops between towns. So far, all towns are connected to the highway system, whilst other transport methods may not be: there are only 3 airports built, whilst there are many more cities.


Colour Starting Terminates Intersects Length Authority
Blue Highway Hull Alston Green, Orange, M411 1192 dam CUHA
Green Highway Southport Aylesbury Red, Blue 564 dam CUHA
Red Highway Ashbourne Peebles Green, Yellow 212 dam CUHA
Yellow Highway Luton Hutton-le-Hole Red 574 dam CUHA
Orange Highway Janszonia North Yorkshire A4, Blue, M411 N/A CUHA
broken Campole Naarm Blue, Orange N/A CUHA
M411 Highway Harrogate Blue Blue, Orange N/A CUHA

Secondary Roads

# Starts Terminates Length Authority
A30 Leicester (Red) Abu Ma Buhm (Yellow) 245 dam broken, broken
A11 Alston (Blue) M4 N/A broken, broken

Tertiary Roads

# Starts Terminates Length Authority
A100 Durness Campole (Red, exit 42) 227 dam Nottingswell
A101 Campole Campole Airport (Red, exit 43) 50 dam Nottingswell
A102 A100 (Durness) Narvik 53 dam Nottingswell

Road Standards and Properties

Road Numbering Schemes

Roads are numbered or colourcoded for the purposes of memorability. It also helps to establish units of roads. Primary highways are colourcoded, while smaller highways, secondary and tertiary roads are numbered with a letter indicating its regional importance followed by a number.

Scheme Indicates Display
Colour Primary Highway with interstate importance Red, rounded rectangle with white contrast rectangle and white lettering
Ax (eg. A1) Primary Highway with regional/intrastate importance White capital letters on any background
Axx (eg. A10) Secondary Road Dark yellow lettering on any background
Axxx (eg. A100) Tertiary Roads Dark yellow lettering on any background
Bxxx (eg. B100) Tertiary Roads with a lower standard White lettering on any background, may be omitted

The first number of a road with multiple numbers (so excluding the Ax layouts) usually represent the state the road is located in. If a road crosses one or more state borders, it usually keeps the same number post crossing.

Number State
1 Nottingswell, broken
2 Stonebury, broken
3 broken, broken
4 broken, broken

Road Layout Standards