An eastbound Santa Fe stack train enters the west end of Kingman Canyon.
An eastbound Santa Fe TOFC train climbs through Kingman Canyon along the canyon's walls.
RP contributor Maryann Pickering waves at one of the few manifests we saw among fleets of intermodals. Today had been largely cloudy but for a few minutes we did get a ray of sun.
Among the fleets of intermodal trains, this solid steel coil train showed up.
A high priority UPS train rounds the bend in Kingman Canyon. Each time I have visited here, this train showed up right at 1500hrs. This is the only train we saw without double stacks.
Three GE's bring a stack train, one of many through the canyon
Five motors lead this Z train through Kingman Canyon.
A new ET44C4 leads autoracks through Kingman Canyon.
A BNSF Z train snakes through Kingman Canyon.
On a clear October morning, the first of a succession of eastbound trains makes its way through the cactus-strewn confines of Kingman Canyon.
A Santa Fe manifest freight heads west on the transcon in summer 1995. BNSF was just two months away.
A westbound stack train winds its way downgrade through Kingman Canyon. A UP EMD completes the four-unit consist.
In early morning, an eastbound stack train splits the iconic rock formation near the west end of Kingman Canyon.
A long eastbound stack train winds its way upgrade through the west end of Kingman Canyon. The EMD leader was one of only two observed during eight days on the western end of the Transcon.