Bridges in Ohio
Bridges in Kentucky
Bridges in Indiana
Bridges in Pennsylvania
Bridges in New York
Bridges in New England
A Few Bridges in Georgia
Bridges in Canada
Some European Covered Bridges
Bridges in New York State
Both natives of New York (New
York City and Long Island), Traug and Eileen Keller made
frequent trips back to their home state.
Click on a bridge image to view the photo
in its full size.
"Cemetery Bridge" in Rensselaer County, New York, over
the B&M Railroad tracks at 101st Street in Troy. Built
in 1885, photographdc on August 10, 1062. 90 feet in
length. The bridge is now gone
- no word on the railroad tracks!
graceful covered bridge in Wyoming County, New York,
east of Cowlesville over the Cayuga Creek. Built 1874,
photographed on August 7th, 1957. 81 feet in length.
The bridge was lost to arson in
Place" bridge about 3 miles south of Arkville in
Delaware County, New York over Dry Brook. Built in 1906.
63 feet in length. Photographed on February 21, 1955.
The bridge is gone.
Dunraven Station Bridge, west of Margaretville in
Delaware County, New York, over the East Branch of the
Delaware River. Built in 1870 using Town Lattice Truss
method. 126 feet in length. Photographed on February 21,
1955. Removed in the 1960s to
make way for the Pepacton Reservoir, an expansion of the
New York City water supply.
covered bridge over Dry Brook, 1-1/2 miles sough of
Seager, Ulster County, New York. Just 36 feet in length.
Built in 1906, photographed on February 21, 1944.
The bridge is now gone.
interior of the bridge pictured above.
covered bridge in Washington County, New York, in
Shusman over Batten Kill. Town Truss construction, with
a center pier. Built in 1858;datephotographed was not
recorded. The bridge is still in
place, but has been bypassed and is now a covered bridge
covered bridge in Sullivan County, New York, called the
"Van Tran Flat Bridge" over Willowemoc Creek. North of
Livingston Manor, about 1 mile, turn left. Town Truss
with arch bracing. Photographed on September 30, 1958
while under repair by the Sullivan County Highway
Department. The bridge is still
there, briefly visible from Route 17 (the Southern Tier