That includes supplies and roads and buildings that function as well as smart and able people to provide the care.
They have multiple employment centers and the vast majority of commuters take to the roads.
Well, obvious not in Abbey Road Studios—as Abbeys, roads, and Studios were not existing 250.000.000 Years ago.
Yes, their goods travel on the roads, but the shippers are already paying tolls and gas taxes to cover the wear and tear.
The roads were still horrific, and 750,000 people were still displaced and living in tents.
Two roads are opened to them; but they must go down one or the other.
They looked after the safety of the roads and the waterways.
The roads were so congested at these places that rapid progress was impossible.
There is no map that shows these roads as they originally were, but the changes are not so many as you might think.
By this time all the roads into Metz were blocked with transport of every description.
Old English rad "riding expedition, journey, hostile incursion," from Proto-Germanic *raido (cf. Old Frisian red "ride," Old Saxon reda, Middle Dutch rede, Old High German reita "foray, raid"), from PIE *reidh- "to ride" (see ride (v.)). Also related to raid (n.). In Middle English, "a riding, a journey;" sense of "open way for traveling between two places" is first recorded 1590s. Meaning "narrow stretch of sheltered water" is from early 14c. (e.g. Hampton Roads in Virginia).
Modern spelling established 18c. In 19c. U.S. use, often meaning "railroad." On the road "travelling" is from 1640s. Road test (n.) is from 1906; as a verb from 1937. Road hog is attested from 1886; road rage is from 1988. Road map is from 1786; road trip is by 1950, originally of baseball teams.
Subsystem of ICES. Sammet 1969, p.616.
(1 Sam. 27:10; R.V., "raid"), an inroad, an incursion. This word is never used in Scripture in the sense of a way or path.