The Best Hwy in the USA The U.S. Department of Transportation has ranked the top 10 highways in all 50 states for various reasons, but the number one reason for ranking is the Highway Trust Fund.

The trust fund is the government’s primary source of funding for highway construction.

In 2017, it received $5.5 billion, but it was only $1.9 billion of that amount.

If we look at the state highway funds, the top five states received $2.7 billion each.

That makes the top ten the top states receiving the majority of their funding from the federal government.

The 10 states that receive the most money from the trust fund are Arizona, California, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Maine, Mississippi, New Jersey, New Mexico, Ohio, Texas and Washington.

The top 10 states receiving a higher percentage of their highway funding from states that are the most populous also are Arizona and Florida, both of which have populations of more than 6 million.

The bottom 10 states receive less than 5 percent of their revenue from the fund.

The ten states that do not receive a high percentage of the highway fund’s funds are Alaska, Connecticut, Hawaii, Maryland, New Hampshire, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont and Washington, D.C. The average state highway fund budget is around $500 million.

State funds are used to construct new roads, repair existing ones, or replace the roads that are already there.

The funds also are used for funding transit and other transportation services.

Here is a breakdown of the states’ highway funds: States with the most state highway funding in 2017 Total Federal Highway Trust Funds Arizona $2,838,500 California $1,837,700 Georgia $1 — New York $1 Idaho $943,100 Iowa $1 Colorado $1 Illinois $1 Indiana $1 Kentucky $1 Louisiana $1 Minnesota $1 Montana $1 Nebraska $1 New Jersey $1 Nevada $1 Ohio $1 Oregon $1 South Carolina $1 Tennessee $1 Texas $1 Utah $1 Vermont $1 Virginia $1 Washington $1 Wyoming $1 Total $5,726,900 The bottom five states with the lowest state highway spending per capita are Alaska ($547), Georgia ($501), Colorado ($403), Maryland ($379) and New Hampshire ($364).

States that receive less state highway money per capita than these states also have the lowest average state per capita income.

Total States with lowest state spending per person (2017) States with highest state spending Per capita Income Total States Total States Alaska $547 $543 Georgia $501 $501 Idaho $379 $379 Iowa $383 $383 Maine $317 $317 Minnesota $305 $305 New Hampshire $296 $296 New York State $292 $292 North Carolina $290 $290 North Dakota $279 $279 Ohio $279 Iowa $277 $277 South Carolina Statewide $271 $271 Tennessee $271 Florida $275 $275 South Dakota $273 $273 Virginia Statewide (NC) $272 $272 Washington State $273 California $276 $276 West Virginia $274 $274 Wyoming Statewide ($1,717) $276 Total $10,923,000 The states that get the least federal highway funding per capita include Alaska, Colorado, Delaware, Idaho, Louisiana, Maine and Mississippi.

States that do the most are Arizona ($2,931), Hawaii ($2.4), Louisiana ($1.3), Maryland (917), Nebraska ($1), New Mexico ($1) and Washington ($1).

Total States that get less federal highway funds per capita $100,622,000 States that received the lowest percentage of state highway dollars per capita ($100,921,000) States that did the most with highway funds in 2017 States that got the least with highway dollars in 2017 Arizona $1 $1 Georgia $2 $2 Hawaii $1 ($1 Idaho) $1 Maryland $1 Iowa $2 ($1 Kentucky) $2 Mississippi $2 Utah $2 Vermont $2 Wyoming $2 Total $3,731,000 Total states that received less federal road money in 2017 (2016-2017) Total States Arizona $927,900 California $619,500 Georgia $577,400 Idaho $374,900 Georgia $366,100 Hawaii $334,900 Idaho $325,400 Maine $325 $325 New Mexico $3 $3 New York (NY) $3 Oregon $2 Pennsylvania $2 South Carolina ($2) Utah $3 Vermont $3 Wyoming $3 Total $6,721,500 Total states with highway money that was not used for highway purposes in 2017 Source: DOT’s Highway Trustees and Projects database.

This data is from the Department of Highway Transportation’s Office of Infrastructure Management.

The data was collected by the DOT’s Office for the Study of Highway Construction and Improvements.