A four unit set of EMDs led by B&O GP40-2 4156 grinds upgrade along the New River with a loaded coal train in 1983. Note the WM unit in trail.
Chessie's J3a Greenbrier class 4-8-4 leads the Safety Express eastbound up the grade past the old Cotton Hill Station, deep in the New River Gorge.
Back when business was booming, I ventured out on the old pedestrian bridge over the Williamson Yard, and caught this AR rolling through the city on a dreary January afternoon...
A heavy wet snow has blanketed East River Mountain, leaving behind zero visibility, arctic cold temperatures, and quite a measurable snowfall for the late winter season. Over 14" of snow accumulat... (more)
Destined for North Carolina, an eastbound grain train from the Midwest catches the afternoon sun in this broadside perspective of its BNSF SD70ACe leader.
Western Maryland Shay 6 was the largest and last shay ever built by Lima, she is now in service on the Cass Scenic Railroad after being restored to operation in 1981
Eastbound on the former C&O mainline, K080-03 eases into the curve at Sandstone on its trek across the snow covered New River Gorge to Hinton. The 100 train of crude oil is enroute to a Yorktown, ... (more)
A empty coal train passes under the now gone signals on a beautiful summer day.
Gliding along the New River at Meadow Creek, eastbound crude oil loads pass an assortment of crossovers once protected by C&O's MD cabin at the site of the former C&O/NF&G interchange.
A mix of railroad power leads the hot intermodal NS 203 over the Potomac River crossing from Maryland into West Virginia. In the consist is BNSF 7854, NS 8988 and UP 8665.
NS 17M passes the old N&W CPL's at Old Joe.
This coal train has already received pushers at Ought One due to the winter storm conditions.
A late NS 18M blasts out of Glen Alum Tunnel after being slowed by winter storm Titan.
Patches of ice and snow from the previous storm over 2 weeks earlier dumped about a foot and half of the white stuff dots the landscape in the shadows of the tall hills and trees. It's March 1st, ... (more)