Narragansette Town Beach Live Cam

South of the western passage that connects the Narragansett Bay to the open waters of Rhode Island Sound


Hosted by:
  • George's of Galilee
  • 250 Sand Hill Cove Rd - Narragansette
  • Rhode Island 02882 - United States
  • 401-783-2306
  • [email protected]

East Bay

The region, comprised of the towns of Barrington, Bristol, East Providence and Warren, is steeped in British and Colonial heritage. North and east of Newport, its laid-back charm is evidenced by its antiques markets, historic inns, main streets and village squares that are as authentic as the patriotic spirit that surrounds America’s oldest Fourth of July parade, held in Bristol since 1785. History abounds throughout the East Bay. King Philip’s Chair on Mount Hope Bay is the site where King Philip watched for enemy ships during the first battle of King Philip’s war in 1675. Blithewold Mansion & Gardens in Bristol, established in the 1890’s, boasts 45-room manor house and some of the most beautiful gardens in the eastern United States. Other historical attractions include Coggeshall Farm Museum and Linden Place, both in Bristol.

East Bay’s quaint charm is also evident in such destinations as Crescent Park Carousel in East Providence, one of the finest surviving examples of hand-carved carousels in the country; the Antique Center in Warren; and Brown University’s Haffenreffer Museum of Anthropology in Bristol. Adventure enthusiasts enjoy the 14-mile East Bay Bike Path that runs through all four communities with unparalleled views of Narragansett Bay. Visitors can experience the Bay for themselves by launching their boat from one of 10 launch areas in Barrington, Bristol and Warren.

The Herreshoff Marine Museum highlights the region’s contribution to the America’s Cup races, while the new Audubon Society Environmental Education Center features Rhode Island’s largest aquarium, a life size model of a Right Whale, tide pool tank, and a nature trail. Visitors to the region enjoy accommodations at a range of Colonial landmarks as well as locally owned and operated hotels.

Newport County

Newport County, long a tourist hub of the state, includes the resort of Newport and picturesque areas of Middletown, Portsmouth, Jamestown, Tiverton, and Little Compton. Built by 19th century industrial magnates and business tycoons, the mansions today stand as reminders to the opulence of a bygone era. The Breakers, Belcourt Castle, and Astor’s Beechwood are among those now open to the public. Touro Synagogue, the oldest synagogue in North America, and The International Tennis Hall of Fame, featuring the country’s oldest grass courts, are also located in this world-famous seaport.

Home of the America’s Cup for 132 years, Newport’s Ocean Drive and Cliff Walk provide spectacular views where recreational and professional boating dominate this boating capital of the world. Local restaurants feature superb native seafood and American and Continental cuisine. The city’s month-long "Christmas in Newport" celebration and its Irish Heritage Month bring in many visitors during December and March. A few minutes’ drive will take you into the rural countryside of Jamestown, Tiverton, Little Compton, and Portsmouth and Middletown on the north of Aquidneck Island. Scenic walks include the Norman Bird Sanctuary, Prescott Farm, and Purgatory Chasm, all in Middletown.

Olympic-level polo matches held at Glen Farm in Portsmouth. Sakonnet Vineyards and Winery in Little Compton boasts 45 acres of choice grapes cultivated between the Sakonnet River and the Atlantic Ocean. In Jamestown, popular spots include Beavertail State Park, the winter habitat of bay seals, and Fort Wetherill, a former military defense battery and training camp with spectacular views of the Narragansett Bay. Between the glamour of Newport and the charm its neighboring communities, Newport County has something for everyone.


Rhode Island’s second largest city, Warwick is a collection of thirty smaller villages operating under a single city government. The nationally-recognized and acclaimed bay-side village of Pawtuxet; the Victorian waterfront cottages of Buttonwoods; and the suburban flavor of make up this vast city. Centrally located, Warwick is home to the state’s major airport, T.F. Green State Airport. Directly off of Interstate 95, the airport is a mere 10 minutes from Providence, 15 minutes from northern Rhode Island, and only 30 minutes from Newport. The airport provides regularly scheduled service on nine airlines to destinations throughout the world. A variety of hotels with over 2,000 rooms accommodate leisure and business travelers alike.