GLRR 130 (former US Gypsum GE 50 Ton) leads the morning train over the large trestle at Georgetown, Colorado.
Waited 10 years for this shot and some late season snow storms and running steam early in May of 2017 made this shot so special on the Georgetown Loop Railroad. If this would have been a hour earl... (more)
After missing the first train of the day at 10:45 by 5 minutes due to traffic from a car fire on the I-70, we were rescheduled to the 12:30 train and instead got to preview our ride over the Devil... (more)
The Georgetown Loop Railroad has a variety of colorful vintage rolling stock at Silverton, including what appears to be a 45 ton 'critter' seen here. There were no reporting numbers visible on th... (more)
The Georgetown Loop Railroad had their two steam locomotives out of the engine house getting some sun. West Side Lumber (WSL) #9 is a three truck shay built by the Lima Locomotive Works in 1923. ... (more)
West Side Lumber Co. #9 approaches Yard Limits at Silver Plum with the last train of the day from Georgetown.
West Side Lumber Co. #9 makes a short stop at the Lebanon Mine as it sits over the Clear Creek.
After dropping and picking up passengers at the Devils Gate Station, Shay no. 9 starts up the steep grade back to Silver Plume.
A wall of sound envelops Clear Creek Canyon as No. 9 assaults the grade passing under the Devil's Gate Viaduct.
Three-quarters of the Georgetown Loop's operable fleet is outside the engine house at Silver Plume at the end of a long day.
West Side Shay 9 has cut away from its train and is heading to the water tower at the Silver Plume depot.
The sun makes a brief appearance as West Side 9 backs down through the Silver Plume yard prior to the first train of the day. No. 9 spent the past four decades on the Midwest Central Railroad at ... (more)
Shay #9 leads the train back from Georgetown to Silver Plume. The train is seen putting on a show for a few people at the Devil's Gate Station.
Colorado & Southern Passenger Train Bulletin outside the Silver Plume, CO Dept which sits at 9,178ft above sea level and is 54 Miles West of Denver.
The conductor gives hand signals to Engineer Will Gant before making a reverse move to the east end of the museum grounds and hooking onto their train for the trip to Georgetown.