Routes et traversiers

Le réseau routier des TNO comprend 3 600 km de routes praticables en tout temps et de routes d’hiver, quatre traversiers et quatre ponts de glace, et plus de 300 ponts et ouvrages d’importance. 

Vérifiez les conditions routières avant de partir 

ROUTE 1
  • Highway 1, also known as the Mackenzie Highway, starts at the NWT/Alberta border and continues for approximately 690 kilometres to the community of Wrigley.
  • The first 220 kilometres are paved, as are 60 kilometres from the junction of the Liard Highway to Fort Simpson. The remainder is gravel, with portions treated for dust control.
  • The section of Highway 1 between the Alberta border and Enterprise has been designated as the NWT Highway of Heroes.  This designation will serve as a reminder of the sacrifices made by Northern soldiers, police officers, firefighters, emergency medical and rescue personnel, and other first responders who have died in the line of duty.
ROUTE 2
  • Highway 2, also known as the Hay River Highway, is a paved highway that connects Hay River to Highway 1 at Enterprise.
  • The highway passes through Hay River, ending on the southern shore of Great Slave Lake.
ROUTE 3
  • Highway 3, also known as the Yellowknife Highway, is a paved highway that connects to Highway 1 just south of the Deh Cho Bridge located at kilometre 23 near Fort Providence.
  • From Fort Providence, it continues along the western and northern shores of Great Slave Lake, past Behchokǫ̀ and on to Yellowknife.
  • Travellers are very likely to encounter wood bison along this highway. Drive with caution.
ROUTE 4
  • Highway 4, also known as the Ingraham Trail, extends 70 kilometres east from Yellowknife and travels through numerous parks and day use areas. 
  • The first 34 kilometres are paved, the remaining 36 kilometres are gravel, treated for dust control.
  • The end of highway 4 becomes a privately constructed and operated winter re-supply road to a number of mine sites. 
ROUTE 5
  • Highway 5, also known as the Fort Smith Highway, passes through Wood Buffalo National Park.
  • The first 106 kilometres are paved, as are the last 97 kilometres before reaching Fort Smith.
  • Travellers are very likely to encounter wood bison along this route. Drive with caution.
ROUTE 6
  • Highway 6, also known as the Fort Resolution Highway, begins at kilometre 60 of Highway 5 at the Buffalo River Junction. 
  • The route generally follows the shore of Great Slave Lake past the old Pine Point mining site to the community of Fort Resolution. 
  • The first 28 kilometres are paved, as are the 28 kilometers from Fort Resolution. 
  • The remaining 34 kilometres are gravel.
ROUTE 7
  • Highway 7, also known as the Liard Trail, is a gravel highway that begins at the BC border and continues north for 254 kilometres, generally following the Liard River to the junction of Highway 1.
  • The community of Fort Liard is located 5 kilometres off the highway, 38 kilometres north of the BC border.
  • Travellers are very likely to encounter wood bison along this route. Drive with caution.
ROUTE 8
  • Highway 8, also known as the Dempster Highway, is a gravel highway (except the last 10 kilometres which are paved) that starts at the Yukon/NWT border and continues for 272 kilometres to Inuvik.
  • The highway passes Fort McPherson at kilometre 85 and Tsiigehtchic at kilometre 142.6.
  • When travelling this highway, be sure to check at the visitor centres in Dawson or Inuvik for the latest road conditions, as it is a long way between service centres.
  • There are two river crossings en route to Inuvik. Two vehicle ferries operate during warmer months and a ice crossing is built during colder months.
ROUTE 10
  • Highway 10, also known as the Inuvik Tuktoyaktuk Highway, is a gravel highway that was the first in Canada to reach Canada's Arctic coast. 
  • The highway connects Inuvik with the Hamlet of Tuktoyaktuk and is located within the Inuvialuit Settlement Region.
  • When travelling this highway, be sure to plan ahead and check highway conditions, as it is a long way between service centres.
Routes
d’accès
aux
collectivités

Les routes d’accès aux collectivités font partie du réseau routier et relient les collectivités au réseau routier public des TNO. Les routes d’hiver ne sont ouvertes que l’hiver. Les routes d’accès peuvent également relier des terrains de camping et d’autres sites d’intérêt au réseau routier.

ROUTE 1 ROUTE 2 ROUTE 3 ROUTE 4

Route d’accès à Kakisa Lake

Route d’accès à Jean Marie River

Route d’accès à Fort Simpson

Route d’accès à Wrigley

Route d’hiver de Sambaa K'e

Route d’hiver de la vallée du Mackenzie

Route d’hiver de Délįne

Route d’hiver de Colville Lake

Voie de desserte de Hay River

Route d’accès à Fort Providence

Route d’accès à Behchokǫ̀ – Edzo

Route d’accès à Behchokǫ̀ – Rae

Route de contournement de la ville de Yellowknife

Route d’accès à Yellowknife

Route d’hiver de Gamètì

Route d’hiver de Whatì

Route d’hiver de Wekweètì

Route d’accès à Detah 

Route de glace de Detah (baie de Yellowknife) 

ROUTE 5

ROUTE 6 ROUTE 7   ROUTE 8

Route d’accès à la réserve de Hay River 

Chemin rural de Salt River

Chemin rural de Little Buffalo 

Route d’accès à Fort Liard 

Route d’accès à Nahanni Butte

Route d’accès à Fort Liard 

Route d’accès à Nahanni Butte

Route de glace d’Aklavik

Route d’hiver de Tsiigehtchic