As the leaves start to change with the seasons, we can take this time to enjoy the cooler temperatures and fall foliage. Fittingly, the fall season may be some of the best times to explore the country through photographs, and there is no doubt the National Scenic Byways of the United States are home to some of the most scenic landscapes across the country. The series of photographs that most accurately illustrate these landscapes is 406-NSB: Digital Photographs Relating to America’s Byways, ca. 1995 – ca. 2013. The photos within 406-NSB were produced by the National Scenic Byways Program of the Federal Highway Administration, and can be found in the holdings of the Still Picture Branch. Included in the entirely digitized series are photographs displaying all seasons throughout 150 roads in the United States, which were designated as National Scenic Byways or All-American Roads.
To view the entire series of 406-NSB, visit our online catalog.
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The photographs included in this post have no known copyright restrictions. However, please note that approximately 30% of photographs within the series 406-NSB: Digital Photographs Relating to America’s Byways, ca. 1995 – ca. 2013, have copyright restrictions. If you have any questions about the images in this post or the holdings of the Still Picture Branch, please contact us at email@example.com.
PUBLICATION OF PHOTOGRAPHS FURNISHED BY THE NATIONAL ARCHIVES STILL PICTURE BRANCH-RRSS
Generally, copies of photographic records held by the National Archives may be published without special permission or additional fees. The National Archives does not grant exclusive or non-exclusive publication privileges. Copies of Federal records, as part of the public domain, are equally available to all. A small percentage of photographs in our holdings are or may be subject to copyright restrictions. The National Archives does not confirm the copyright status of photographs but will provide any information known about said status. It is the user’s responsibility to obtain all necessary clearances. Any use of these items is made at the researcher’s or purchaser’s own risk.
Proper credit lines are encouraged in the interest of good documentation. They also help inform the public about government photographic resources that are available.
*Because so many of our requests for information cite credits and captions that appear in published works, the inclusion of a photo number in hard copy and electronic publications is of great assistance to both us and the public.
Examples of preferred credit lines are as follows:
- National Archives photo no. 210-G-C241
- Credit National Archives (photo no. 83-G-41368)
- Courtesy National Archives, photo no. 83-G-41430
- National Archives (210-G-A14)
If using a large number of our images, the National Archives will appreciate receiving copies of publications that contain our photographs. Such copies can be sent to the Still Picture Branch or the Library, National Archives and Records Administration.