Other landmarks in the city are the Bank of America Plaza, the Tucson City Hall, the Federal Building, the One South Church building, the Pima County Administrative Buildings, the Pima County Legal Services Building and The Hotel Arizona.
The city is split up in two parts by the Interstate 10:
A Bitumen roadworks is located to the west of the city, but it is hard to get there because the road is full of obstacles. The Truck Racing Circuit can also be found in this area.
Tucson is connected to other cities by three highways:
- The runs from I-10 northwest of Tucson to Yuma and San Diego, California to the west.
- The runs to Phoenix to the northwest and San Simon, Las Cruces, New Mexico; and El Paso, Texas to the east.
- The runs from I-10 on the southwest side of Tucson to Nogales to the south.
- The runs from I-10 on the northwest side of Tucson to Globe and Show Low to the north.
- The runs from I-10 east of Tucson to Sierra Vista to the southeast.
|Cities||Camp Verde - Clifton - Ehrenberg - Flagstaff - Grand Canyon Village - Holbrook - Kayenta - Kingman - Nogales - Page - Phoenix - San Simon - Show Low - Sierra Vista - Tucson - Yuma
Scenery Towns: Ash Fork - Bitter Springs - Cameron - Colorado City - Dateland - Fredonia - Globe - Mexican Water - Morenci - Pinetop–Lakeside - Quartzsite - Sanders - Seligman - Springerville - St. Johns - Teec Nos Pos - Valle - Wickenburg
|Highways||Interstate 8 - Interstate 10 - Interstate 15 - Interstate 17 - Interstate 19 - Interstate 40|
US 60 - US 64 - US 70 - US 89 - US 89A - US 93 - US 95 - US 160 - US 163 - US 180 - US 191
SR 51 - SR 61 - SR 64 - SR 66 - SR 77 - SR 85 - SR 89 - SR 90 - SR 92 - SR 98 - SR 260 - SR 303 - SR 389