The iron bridges on the line were built by Richard Armitage & Co. of Huddersfield.
A flat iron bridge built to allow a realigned public right of way to pass safely under the railway line.
The width of the bridge implies that the quarries in Dungeon Wood were still being worked at the time the line was built.
Following the laying out of Beaumont Park in the early 1880s, the bridge became a feature at the lower entrance to the park. However, oily water dripping down from the track onto park visitors walking under the bridge proved to be a problem and the Beaumont Park Committee wrote to the railway company in the autumn of 1888 to request they resolve the issue.
A narrow footbridge built to carry a realigned right of way over the railway line. The stone steps leading down to the footbridge still survive.
An overbridge which crossed over a road leading off Butternab Road to the quarries in Delves Wood.
The bridge still exists and provides access to a small private housing estate.
An underbridge which connects the farmhouses below Delves to Nether Moor Road.
An overbridge built to carry the line over Nether Moor Road before the road climbs up the hillside past the Bethel Buildings to join Meltham Road. After a short distance, the line then enters Netherton Tunnel.
An occupation overbridge passing over a traditional right of way from South Crosland and Lower Crosland.
Believed to have been an iron flat overbridge, it carried the railway line over the road dropping down from the turnpike road to Crosland Mills.
The bridge abutments still survive.
A footbridge over the railway line, which provided a route from the turnpike road to Healey House.
Known locally as the Iron Bridge, it was built to carry the line over the Lockwood and Meltham Turnpike Road as it curves and descends towards Bent Ley Mill and the junction to Meltham Mills. Embankments on either side provided the necessary clearance over the road.
Due to the angle of the road, it was a skew bridge with a gap of 88 feet. The first section of the flatbed ironwork across the span was reportedly completed on Thursday 10 August 1865. Together with the wrought iron plates riveted to the side, an estimated 80 tonnes of iron was used. According to the Huddersfield Chronicle, the design was based on the noted tubular Britannia Bridge across the Menai Strait by Robert Stephenson.
According to some sources, the wooden panels on the approaches to the bridge were added after a horse was spooked by the sight of an approach train and threw its rider.
The bridge was reportedly dismantled in 1968, soon after the line was closed, and the bridge abutments taken down. The location now marks the northern end of the Meltham Greenway.
An overbridge carrying the railway line over a footpath and the stream from Well Heads.
An overbridge carrying the railway line over a footpath (sometimes referred to as Mean Lane) from Helme to Bent Ley Mill.
A raised footbridge which carried a public right of way from Helme to Spinks Mire Mill. A footpath from Meltham Mills Halt climbed up to join the right of way, providing a safe route from the platform to Helme.
An overbridge carrying the railway line over Station Road. The road provided a route between the goods yard and the turnpike road junction at Harewood Toll House.
Two footbridges from Meltham Towngate, the first providing a route Mean Lane, and the second giving access to Meltham Station.
Although the footbridges no longer exist, the stonework abutment on the southern side remains.