Depending on your destination, traffic delays, potholes and other highway headaches are increasingly becoming a daily routine in many states in the U.S.

That's according to a new report by the Reason Foundation, which looked at the highway systems in every state and found that, in many cases, the going is slow and bumpy for many commuters.

The report ranked the performance of state highway systems in 11 categories, including spending per mile, pavement conditions, deficient bridges, traffic congestion, and fatality rates.

The report found, for example, that Massachusetts had the lowest fatality rate, Wyoming had the least traffic congestion and Alaska had the worst pavement condition.

Certain states are having particular difficulties, according to the report.

The Reason Foundation found that over half, 53 percent, of the rural Interstate mileage in poor condition is in just eight states. Likewise, 54 percent, of the urban Interstate mileage in poor condition is in just eight states.

Urban areas faced the most traffic delays and rush hour problems, according to the rankings. Commuters in New Jersey, California, New York, Illinois, Washington, Virginia, Texas, Massachusetts and Georgia sat in congested traffic during peak hours more than the national average of 34.95 hours per year, according to the report.

When it comes to overall condition of highways, the Reason Foundation found the following states, in descending order, were ranked the lowest in the nation:

10. Pennsylvania

The state ranked 41st overall in highway performance and cost-effectiveness. Total cost disbursements per state-controlled mile came in under $200,000. Commuters in the state sat in congested traffic for 24 hours per year on average.