The railway bridge over the Blauwhoefseloop is one of the smallest. A so-called culvert with a nice diameter could have done almost the same job, but the bridge has the advantage that small mammals can pass under the bridge along the bank of the stream. The bridge was built in 1994 as a double-track bridge, but they never got further than the construction of a single-track line. Although the so-called German line between Boxtel and Uden is no longer in daily use, the section with the Blauwhoefseloop bridge is sometimes still used for work trains during track maintenance.
The bridge is made of concrete girders that span the stream. These girders seem to lie on both banks, but in fact they rest on concealed concrete piles incorporated in both overs. Prefab concrete elements have been placed on both sides of the bridge to ensure that the ballast and cable ducts do not disappear sideways from the bridge into the stream. Just like the rest of the track, there is a layer of ballast over the concrete girders of the bridge before the track is placed on top. Seen from above, the bridge is almost only recognizable by the railings. From the sides you can actually see that the free space between the underside of the bridge girders and the water surface of the well-filled stream is approximately 60 cm.