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The bridge depicts Arkansas legacy
Eventually it came to me - the Springfield Des Arc Bridge had two lifetimes. In March 2015 I already had written about my passion for old bridge. Still I like to find and photograph old bridge in Arkansas. Springfield-Des Arc Bridge is the oldest bridge in Arkansas, but now the position of the bridge has been modified.
Former positioning of the 142-year-old bridge was important for the early settling of our country. Springfield-Des Arc Bridge's site was part of the state's east-west road. Arkansas Early Story tells that the steel bridges previously substituted engineered wood crossings that were often laundered away due to inundation. Already before the building of timber footbridges, the site had been the scene of an important boat connection for the Union and Confederate Forces.
During the early days of the bridge, it was used as a link between Conway County and Faulkner County. Throughout the years, the bridge has been repeatedly confronted with abrasion, flooding and fire. It was closed down in 1991 when the bridge was built to better meet the needs of the town.
The bridge was no longer linked to Springfield Road and reinforced road embankments were installed at the entry and exits of the bridge. But the bridge was left empty, and the old bridge gradually began to lose its battle with tares, twigs, vineyards, seedlings and revenge. The bridge was built in 2015 on the most endangered historic sites in Arkansas.
While the bridge was still moving, the bridge's steel frame corroded and the wood chassis rotted. Throughout the years there have been many efforts by several groups to rebuild the bridge to its initial site, but none have been effective until a multi-group JV, among them the town of Conway, was established.
During 2014 a restoration and relocation project for the bridge to Beaverfork Lake Park was completed. The old bridge was replaced by a street and a ballast bed so that it could be disassembled and taken away one by one. Part of the bridge to be preserved was cleansed and renovated.
The repaired bridge was moved to its new home at Beaverfork Lake in the spring of 2017. The bridge is now close to Highway 25 and the lake area. The bridge stretches from north to south across a small bay and connects the bathing area with the fishermen's dock.
Faulkner County History Society has placed a historic manufacturer near the bridge with the story of the old bridge. I have seen and photographed it many a time since the laying and reconstruction of the bridge. Still don't have my "best picture" of the new bridge, so I'm sure I'll be there often.
So grateful I am that such an important historic fabric and part of the legacy of Arkansas has been preserved for future generations. What a great pleasure!