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Barrington  |  Bristol  |  Coventry  |  Cranston  |  Cumberland  |  East Greenwich  |  East Providence  |  Johnston  |  Newport  |  North Kingstown  |  North Providence  |  Smithfield  |  South Kingstown  |  Warren  |  Warwick  |  West Warwick  |  Westerly




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Barrington, Rhode Island



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Bristol, Rhode Island




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On August 24, 1741, the western end of the town of Warwick had been purchased by Samuel Gorton, and others from Miantonomi. It was set off and incorporated into a township to be known as Coventry — named for Coventry, England. The new town extended from what is now West Warwick to the Connecticut line, and contained 64.8 square miles. Therefore it became larger than its mother town, but was more sparsely populated.

 Early figures show that in 1748, Coventry's population was approximately 792. Several villages, originally built around mills, lie in the eastern section of town close to the West Warwick boundary. Today, while the western portion of Coventry is still rural in nature, the eastern section is one of the most rapidly growing residential communities in Rhode Island. However, the community still retains some old textile mill villages. The housing pattern consists of multi-family units in the older sections of the town, and owner occupied single family units in the newly developed areas. Commercial strip and shopping centers are the main commerce outlets.

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 The City of Cranston is part of the large metropolitan area of Providence and is located just south of the Capital City, with 3 1/2 miles of shoreline on the Providence River where it begins to broaden into Narragansett Bay. Cranston is also bounded by the City of Warwick and the Town of West Warwick on the south, and by the Town of Scituate on the west. Cranston has a geographical area of 28.2 square miles.

With a population of approximately 80,000, Cranston is the third largest City in the State of Rhode Island and home to two of our State’s premier shopping and dining centers --- Garden City and Chapel View. Being a vibrant suburban community, Cranston also boasts of rural areas on the western side of the City and a shoreline on beautiful Narragansett Bay to the east.

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Cumberland is the northeastern most town in Providence County, Rhode Island, United States, first settled in 1635 and incorporated in 1746. The population was 33,506 at the 2010 census.[3]

Cumberland was originally settled as part of Rehoboth, Massachusetts, which was purchased from the local Native Americans by the Plymouth Colony. It was later transferred to Rhode Island as part of a long-running boundary dispute. The town was named in honor of Prince William, Duke of Cumberland.[2]

According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 28.3 square miles (73.2 km2), of which 26.4 square miles (68.5 km2) is land and 1.8 square miles (4.7 km2), or 6.40%, is water.[6]

Cumberland is the easternmost town along the state's northern border with Massachusetts, making it the state's de facto northeasternmost town. Cumberland borders the Rhode Island cities of Woonsocket and Central Falls, and the town of Lincoln.

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East Greenwich

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East Greenwich, Rhode Island



East Providence 

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On behalf of our residents and our business community, it is our pleasure to welcome you to the City of East Providence, Rhode Island! East Providence is the fifth largest city with a population of 47,039 and 14 miles of coastline to explore and enjoy. Our nickname “The Townies” reflects the small-town feel of our close-knit community. East Providence is historically rich, once dubbed the “Coney Island of New England” for our turn of the century amusement parks; today you can still visit and ride our historic Looff Carousel. Our unique location is just minutes form the capital city and we have much to offer as a place to visit, work and live. Again, our warmest welcome to the City of East Providence. We hope you will enjoy all our community has to offer. 

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Johnston, Rhode Island, in Providence county, is 4 miles NW of Cranston, Rhode Island (center to center) and 43 miles SW of Boston, Massachusetts.The town is part of the Providence - Fall River - Warwick metropolitan statistical area (MSA). About 28,195 people live in Johnston. 

Johnston was initially part of the town of Providence. Later in 1758, it was separated from the town and incorporated on March 6, 1759. It was named after August Johnston, the colonial attorney general. The town's first meeting was held on April 18, 1759, in order to elect the officers. The meeting was held at the house of Benjamin Belknap. 

Johnston is home to Clemence Irons House, a stone-ender museum constructed in 1691. The town also has several parks such as the Johnston Memorial Park, Woodlake Park Complex, Dyerville State Park, and Woonasquatucket Park. The Westgate Shopping Center, Town Hall Center Shopping Center, and Lexington Building Shopping Center are some of the local shopping centers. The Recreation Department of Johnston also organizes several special events and programs throughout the year. 

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Newport, RI



North Kingstown 

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Kings Town was incorporated in 1674, and included the vast area of Narragansett County. While it encompassed the present towns of North Kingstown and South Kingstown at that time, it was not until 1722-23 that they were established as separate towns. Best known as Rhode Island's sea town, North Kingstown's contributions are as historically significant as they are unique. Because of its location and natural harbor and beaches, North Kingstown is famous as a summer resort and haven for pleasure boats. Among its many historic sites still standing are Smith's Castle, built in 1640, by Richard Smith as a trading post, and used as a rendezvous point for troops who fought in the Great Swamp Fight in 1675. North Kingstown is also the birthplace of America's foremost portrait painter, Gilbert Stuart. Rolling Rock and Queens Fort, two of North Kingstown's landmarks, indicates the strong presence and tradition of Narragansett Indians in Rhode Island. With its enchanting old churches and quaint colonial shops and homes, North Kingstown is an example of traditional life in New England. Two examples are the Old Narragansett Church, built in 1707, the oldest Episcopal Church building north of Philadelphia, and Wickford Village, which contains an impressive collection of houses dating back to the late 18th and early 19th centuries — most likely the largest concentration of colonial houses in such a small area in the nation. 

Today, North Kingstown is in the vanguard of a trend that is marking the future of Rhode Island's economic stability and industrial growth. From its earliest industries such as textiles, farming, fishing and boat building, to the designation in 1941 of Quonset Point and Davisville as major naval installations, North Kingstown has had a rich history of diversified economic growth and development. Although 1973 brought an end to naval activities in North Kingstown, the closed facility at Quonset Point provided Rhode Island with more than 750 acres of prime industrial land with ideally-suited, in-place facilities for a major job-producing Industrial Park, continuing North Kingstown's growth and economic development. 

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North Providence 

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North Providence is one of 39 municipalities in the State of Rhode Island.  Established in 1636 and incorporated as a Town in 1765, North Providence has approximately 33,000-34,000 residents making it the 8th most populated community in Rhode Island.  Centrally located in the northwestern corner of the Providence metropolitan area, North Providence offers its residents and surrounding communities, many attractions of living close to a large city, yet maintains a small town atmosphere with suburban flair.  North Providence offers numerous services, outstanding parks, recreational facilities and commodities to suit everyone’s needs.

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Smithfield is located in north-central Rhode Island. The Town was founded in 1730 and is home to approximately 21,000 people, covering 26.7 square miles. The Town is experiencing continued growth. Fidelity Investments, the nation’s largest mutual fund company has located one of two New England regional centers in Smithfield. We are also the home to a division of Alexion Pharmaceuticals, Navigant Credit Union, Uvex Corporation, FGX International (AAi Foster Grant), and many other large and small companies. 

A regional shopping mall, The Crossing at Smithfield, is located at the junction of Putnam Pike (Rt. 44) and Interstate 295. Additionally, Smithfield is home to Bryant University, a top business school. 

The Town is strategically located within a 50 minute drive of Boston and less than one hour from Rhode Island’s finest beaches. Smithfield is also located 15 minutes from Providence and its fine restaurants, shopping, renovated waterfront and cultural activities. 

Largely combining rural and suburban lifestyles, the Town is predominately residential, with commercial and industrial use development along Routes 7, 116 and 44. Several major roads traverse Smithfield: Interstate 295 runs roughly north-south through the town. 

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South Kingstown 

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For decades now, residents and vistors have been coming to South Kingstown to enjoy the unspoiled beauty of our shoreline, the quiet tranquility of our rural farmlands, and the quaint charm of our historic villages. It is no surprise that our Town has grown at a faster pace than all other Rhode Island communities over the last twenty years - a fact that underscores the desirablity of our community as a place to live and work. 

The Town has a unique combination of environmental and recreational attractions including more than 10 miles of breathtaking and undisturbed beaches and an extensive system of parks and play fields. Additionally, the Town has nearly 11,000 acres of protected open space, representing more than 30% of our 57 square mile land area - a number that has increased significantly over the past five years, ensuring that the pristine natural resources of South Kingstown will not be compromised in the future. Our Parks and Recreation Department, Senior Services Center, and Wastewater Treatment Facility all have received national recognition for the outstanding services they provide. The Town is also home to the University of Rhode Island which offers a wide array of educational and cultural programs and athletic events to our townspeople. 

We are a community where residents take great pride in maintaining and preserving the quality of life we all enjoy. As can be readily imagined, this effort requires enthusiastic and active participation of dedicated elected and appointed officials as well as concerning citizens in addressing the issue of the day and planning for our future. We are fortunate to have a strong volunteer spirit among our residents whose creativity, talents, and energy contribute immensely to a vital and healthy community. 

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Warren, RI 




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Location, location, location. In this fast-paced business world, it's definitely one of Warwick's most enviable assets. Our strategic location in the center of Southern New England's major metropolitan area is what makes Warwick a vibrant spot for new or expanding businesses. Warwick is just a stone's throw away from historic Providence; thirty minutes north of Newport and approximately an hour south of Boston, and these are just the obvious benefits Warwick has to offer. Two major interstate highways run through Warwick and a third, only minutes away, provides convenient access from Warwick's transportation hub, which also includes TF Green Airport (PVD) and the soon-to-be opened MBTA commuter train station located directly across the street from TF Green Airport. 

Amenities include over 850 acres of recreational areas, including ball fields, tennis courts, bike paths, 39 miles of coastline, beautiful beaches, coves, marinas and more moorings and boat slips than any other community in Rhode Island. For these reasons, not only is Warwick a convenient place to work, its family friendly environment makes it a great place to relax and play. 

A wonderful quality of life, a business friendly environment, affordable real estate and a perfect blend of urban and suburban features guarantee that you will be proud to call Warwick, RI home for your family and your business. 

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West Warwick 

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West Warwick is a small town with a big population, ranking 10th out of 39 cities and towns in Rhode Island. It has just under 8 square miles of land, which is mainly a valley carved out by the Pawtuxet river. Many mills developed along the river in the past and still exist today. 

Most notably, there is the Original Bradford Soap Works, where soap is manufactured, including Dove, Lever, Zest and Ponds. 

The West Warwick Industrial Park off of Route 2, Bald Hill Rd, a busy shopping area, houses a variety of businesses. The addition of an exit off of Route 95 in recent years exits commuters directly into the heart of the business area, making this location attractive to future business development. 

The West Warwick school system is comprehensive including four elementary schools, middle school and high school. 

For recreation there is Riverpoint park, which includes a riverwalk along the Pawtuxet river and an adjacent bike path. 

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Welcome to one of the best kept secrets in New England - Westerly, Rhode Island. Westerly is located in the southwest corner of the state of Rhode Island, right along the border with Connecticut and along the shores of the Atlantic Ocean. 

Westerly is a family fun destination. You will find beautiful sandy beaches, family fun parks, boating, sailing and many other local attractions. 

While in Westerly, you may also want to enjoy its more refined side. Visit our restaurants, art galleries, come for the Shakespeare in the Park, listen to the Chorus of Westerly sing, go wine tasting or stay in one of our fine Inns or Bed & Breakfasts. 

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