Hordes of visitors are drawn to Rhode Island in the summer, bringing to the country over a billion dollars in revenue every year. The enormous scenic country provides countless opportunities for both tourists looking for beaches and water activities, and a traveler who wants to indulge in some history.
While Block Island boasts some stunning beaches, Providence is the capital city of architectural pleasure, and Newport directs high heels that collectively move to their big summer homes every year. Other attractions on Rhode Island include Touro Synagogue, the oldest in the United States, the Roger Williams National Monument in Providence, General Nathaniel Green Homestead in Coventry, and Samuel Slater Mills in Pawtucket.
There are some of the oldest and most popular hotels and inns on Block Island, which offer a range of beautiful beaches, excellent restaurants, and interesting bike and walking paths. Centrally located, Gothic Inn allows visitors to relax in true Rhode Island style and watch boats at Old Harbor. The family-owned Seacrest Inn in New Shoreham's historic Old Shoreham neighborhood offers modern and comfortable rooms for those seeking to escape the grinding of crowded and crowded cities. Visitors looking for a rural experience will enjoy Maple Leaf Cottage, a 19th-century bed and breakfast located opposite Beacon Hill Road Farm, or a lovingly restored Rockwell House Inn Bed and Breakfast in Bristol's waterfront neighborhood.
Most hotels and hostels operate from May to October, and have separate off-season rates for May and early June and after Labor Day. Visitors can choose accommodations ranging from rooms with private bathrooms to efficient two-bedroom apartments. Most hotels offer a continental breakfast full of cereals, cakes, milk, juice, tea, coffee or hot cocoa! Weekends are usually crowded with hotels, even in the off-season, so pre-booking is always a good idea.
For an unforgettable vacation in one of the most beautiful states in the United States, head straight to Rhode Island. However, it might be a good idea to find sea legs before they do!