Back to work A former Burlington Northern SD40-2 displays an acceptable form of tagging on its cab and number boards as it earns its keep and desperately waits for a trip to the paint boot... (more)
While not original to this particular locomotive, the Thoroughbred looks pretty good on the locomotive’s nose as it’s framed in by the safety rails.
The power for today’s CCQNA train head back to their train tied down in the yard as the BNSF DENKCK heads out of town with cars from ... (more)
The Grande “Action Road” logo is still looking good on this Bethlehem 3483 cuft quad hopper as it hauls another load of black diamonds through the Centennial State. This particular hopper was ver... (more)
Even after 18 years of tough service on the railroad, as evident by the paint damage, the Southern Pacific speed logo still looks pretty good but is only a major overhaul away from being painted o... (more)
Intended to serve perishables business with Amtrak’s help as stated on their website, “ExpressTrak is a new concept in transportation. Combining the flexibility of truck transport, the economy of ... (more)
Two fallen flags schemes can be seen on this one woodchip hopper as it still displays the double "S" Seaboard System paint as well as the patch work that covered up the Family Lines verbiage and l... (more)
Built in 1934 at the Bessemer shops of Pullman Standard, this B6 boxcar based on the American Railroad Association design and is notable for being the first all steel 40 foot boxcar built for the ... (more)
Three fallen flags of the railroad industry can be seen on this covered hopper as it passes through Auburn on a bright and sunny morning.
Sansa Fe all the Way Sporting a unique look on the long hood, this Santa Fe engine leads today’s DENKCK as it switches cars in the yard at Pueblo before departing east out of town.
Looks like someone got a little carried away with the blue paint on the long hood of this CSX locomotive.
The right logo at the right place at the right time, this is The Right Way.
Switch brooms and a cigar band logo on the nose, this is railroading.
The sky blue color of an Oregon Steel Mills Thrall gondolas shows the abuse that one expects from a car used to haul either scrap steel or finished products from the famous steel mill in Pueblo.