The bridge was officially opened nearly 160 years ago and is crossed by hundreds of passengers between Scotland and England every day
The role of a 160-year-old rail bridge linking Scotland and England is set to be recognised.
A series of heritage panels will tell the story of the Royal Border Bridge across the River Tweed.
The display is set to be officially unveiled at Berwick-Upon-Tweed station by Paul Jowitt, president of the Institution of Civil Engineers (ICE).
Each day more than 30 East Coast trains cross the bridge, designed by famous Tyneside engineer Robert Stephenson.
Train operators East Coast have joined forces with Berwick-upon-Tweed's Stephenson 150 committee to celebrate the bridge's 160th year.
It was officially opened by Queen Victoria on 29 August 1850.
Station manager Michelle Wilson said: "The Royal Border Bridge is an iconic landmark on the East Coast Main Line rail route and provides an impressive crossing over the River Tweed for East Coast's Anglo-Scottish train services each day."
She said the station was an "appropriate home" for the display of the bridge's history.
Mr Jowitt said it was a "huge honour" to unveil the panels recognising the work of Mr Stephenson, a former ICE president.