NS 8742 is caught between the frame of BNSF's Frisco Bridge as it crosses on UP's Harahan Bridge into Arkansas from Tennessee. An empty UP coal train is also westbound into Arkansas on the Harahan... (more)
Westbound over the flooded Mississippi River
UP 2210 leads the MNLMED train on the westside approach of the Harahan Bridge in West Memphis. The structure attached to the Harahan was once used for automobile traffic pre-1950's. BNSF's Frisco ... (more)
Looking west into Arkansas via the Union Pacific Harahan Bridge over the Mississippi River between Memphis and Arkansas.
Leaning out of the cab looking back east into Memphis. We are on the UP Harahan Bridge over the Mississippi River heading west to Arkansas. The steel frame to the left of the tracks is all that re... (more)
UP 3899 crossing into Arkansas from Tennessee on the Harahan Bridge. The structure on the lower right of the Harahan Bridge was for automobile use from 1916 - 1949. The BNSF used Frisco Bridge is ... (more)
This UP manifest had a brand new Ferromex GEVO trailing. Quite a nice train to catch going across the bridge.
The end of an eastbound UP train. The structure in the right and lower half of the picture is an automobile access for the bridge. It is closed and abandoned. The auto access was used from 1917-19... (more)
The front of this empty coal train is crossing the Mississippi River into Arkansas while the rest is still on the other side in Tennessee. Picture taken from Martyr's Park in downtown Memphis.
A white faced NS 9833 brings a string of empty auto racks across UP's Harahan Bridge destined for NS's Forrest Yard.
2656 looks pretty new. Paint is still fresh.
The 2MMEEWX crosses into Arkansas on the Harahan Bridge of the UP. The structure in the lower half of the picture was an automobile access for the bridge. The auto access was used from 1917-1949.
UP 6658 waits in the shadows of the Harahan Bridge for clearance to proceed. Makes you wonder if he's in Arkansas or Tennessee at this point.
The end of an eastbound UP train. The structure in the lower half of the picture was an automobile access for the bridge. The auto access was used from 1917-1949.
It took a while to get up to this spot, and I pretty much made it just in time, but I'm glad I did.