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Many of us are Swampuhs or Swamp Yankees. For generations upon generations, we’ve been farm-bred and farm-born. In many cases, we’ve never had a need to travel beyond the confines of the farm. We have everything we need right where we are. Newer Rhode Island inhabitants will make an exception, in the summer, to go to the beach.
If we do agree to drive more than 15 minutes for something, we will need directions. But don’t confuse us by using actual street names…we get everywhere by way of landmarks. Many landmarks are long since gone and require further explanation. Acceptable landmarks include restaurants, the Towers, the Coast Guard House or the seawall, the movie theater, URI, and various farm stands. If you tell us, “Go past where the Larchwood Inn used to be” or, “Take a left after the bridge and get on the highway and head toward the Towers,” we’ll know what you mean.
We don’t have a need to know. See number 1. Don’t judge us, at least we know we don’t live in Long Island, NY.
Especially if we don’t know you. We won’t believe you. Even if the compliment is sincere we’ll think either: A) There is something wrong with you, or B) You have an ulterior motive. Either way, it will be clear you don’t know us. Compliments make us uncomfortable and leave us confounded.
I grew up in South County so how on earth can it not exist? Technically, South County is strictly a local term. Towns like Wakefield, Narragansett, and Kingston, are actually in Washington County. We will debate South County’s existence until the end of time.
When we register our cars, the DMV gives us tags.
It’s a cellar. Or in Rhode Islandese, a sellah.
We’re old school. We like what we like, and we like it to stay the same. Change, if ever accepted, will take a long, long time.
Did you not read number 8? Changing the state logo is just irresponsible, especially if it’s base and lacks sensibility. Cooler and warmer? What? How is that possible? We’re the Ocean State, full of hope and anchored in our beliefs. Period.
We live in a realm where green is all about the airport, Brown is about the University, and red is about the Rhode Island Red hens which lay brown eggs. As the old jingle went, “Brown eggs are local eggs, and local eggs are fresh.” White eggs are suspect.
No need to muck up that lovely clam flavor with such nonsense. We eat Rhode Island clam chowder made from clam broth.
Political corruption? Yup, we’ve got that. It comes with the territory. Unpredictable driving habits? Meh. Weird foodie culture? Funny accent? You bettah believe it. Hipster vibe in Providence? Obsession with all things coffee-flavored? Yeah, and we’re proud of it all. Get with the program. And thank you very much for noticing.
Nothing confuses us. As long as you behave like a Rhode Islander.
For the first time since August, Rhode Islanders are free to go to and from Massachusetts. (Dave Copeland/Patch)
PROVIDENCE, RI — Rhode Island removed Massachusetts from its coronavirus travel advisory list, meaning residents can now freely travel to and from the state without the need to get tested or self-quarantine for 14 days upon their return.
The state isn't completely in the clear, however. According to the Massachusetts state website, Rhode Island is still considered a high-risk state. All the continental U.S. and Alaska have this designation, only Hawaii and Massachusetts are considered "lower risk" at this time.
Here in Rhode Island, 40 states are considered high-risk at this time. These states are listed below. New England neighbors Connecticut, Massachusetts, Maine and Vermont are all considered lower-risk, while travel to New Hampshire is still restricted.
Rhode Island's travel restrictions apply to states with a percent positivity rate higher than five percent. Anyone who travels to Rhode Island from a higher-risk state, including Rhode Island residents who are returning from a trip, must self-quarantine for 14 days or show proof of a negative coronavirus test within 72 hours.
"Quarantining for 14 days is always preferred over relying on a negative test result as quarantining is the best way to limit the possibility of spreading COVID-19," the Department of Health's website said.
Rhode Island is a thriving state with a rich youth baseball history. As the state continues to grow, more and more teams are needed to fill the demand for travel baseball. Here at Select Baseball Teams, we have worked hard to comprise one of the most comprehensive lists of Rhode Island travel baseball teams looking for players. We invite you take just a few moments to browse our ever expanding list of teams below. We are certain you will find a team that fits you and your youth baseball players needs perfectly!
As you browse our list of travel baseball teams in Rhode Island, it doesn't matter if you live in North, South, East, West or Central Rhode Island, we include teams from every part of The State of Rhode Island making it easy to find a solid local team.
As with any youth sport, travel baseball is growing at a rapid rate with new teams and organizations being formed daily. With that, we work hard to keep our list current and our goal is to make sure we are adding new travel baseball teams regularly. If your having trouble finding Rhode Island travel baseball teams or don't see yours listed, we encourage you to take a few moments to create an account and add your teams today!
To add your travel baseball team, simply create an account by using the links in the navigation above (or to the right on mobile), then follow the prompts and instructions once you are logged in. If you're too busy to do that, feel free to send us an email via our contact page and let us know some information about your Rhode Island travel baseball team and we'll work to input your team. Be sure to include links to your organization name, links to your website, physical address, contact information, season costs and other valuable details. Please note that it may take up to 2 weeks for us to get your Rhode Island travel baseball team or organization listed, so the quickest way is to register and add them using our easy to use site!
If you're looking for some of the best travel baseball teams in Rhode Island then be sure to check out our rankings for the top travel baseball teams in Rhode Island!
Most New England states are reopening their facilities and attractions in phases through the first half of 2021. Reopenings may include restaurants, retail, outdoor recreation, and lodgings. See Rhode Island's state website for official announcements and check updates at our Rhode Island reopening page.
Rhode Island, the Ocean State, is loved for its many beaches, for the historic city of Newport, and for the up-and-coming capital city of Providence, rich with culture and interesting dining. Visitors love the unspoiled Block Island, easily reached by ferry from the fishing village of Point Judith. Other parts of the state are rich in history, farms, and beautiful outdoor getaways.
The Blackstone Valley region takes its name from the river that was the power source for America's first mills. This historic region is a place of old towns that preserve America's industrial history, ethnic dining, courtesy of the French Canadian, Irish, Italian, and Portuguese immigrants who have settled here, small music and performance venues, and outdoor recreation.
This island off the Rhode Island coast has a modest town, many beaches, two historic lighthouses, and stunning bluffs and cliffs. Development is very light, and there are places all around to enjoy walking, bicycling, paddling, and bird watching with very little human encroachment. The town has delightful shopping and dining in a relaxed, summer-drenched atmosphere.
Newport is famous for its Gilded Age mansions, built as summer cottages by industrialists of the Victorian age. Many are open for tours and special events like garden shows, wine festivals, and Christmas galas. The city has delightful Colonial-period houses, lots of dining and entertainment and museums, and a historic legacy as a place of sailing and tennis. People love strolling Cliff Walk, which looms above a rocky coast with gorgeous views of Narragansett Bay.
The capital city of Providence has enjoyed a rejuvenation since the 1990s, centered upon the downtown WaterPlace Park, where the unique outdoor art happening, WaterFire, is held. The city has great dining, most famously in its Little Italy neighborhood of Federal Hill. The neighborhoods surrounding Brown University brim with elegant architecture of four centuries. Warwick, a little south of Providence and also located on Narragansett Bay, has several excellent restaurants -- including some right on the water's edge, near marinas -- beautiful public parks with swimming, an easy-to-reach airport and rail connections on Amtrak with parking shared by the airport and train station.
South County specializes in long, sandy, luxurious beaches with plenty of services and amenities. The towns of Wickford and Watch Hill offer water vistas along with shopping and pleasurable dining. Westerly is a pretty town with a Victorian-era central park. The county's nature preserves have ample hiking, paddling, and fishing in pristine settings.