- New Hampshire
- New Jersey
- New Mexico
- New York
- North Carolina
- North Dakota
- Rhode Island
- South Carolina
- South Dakota
- Washington DC
- West Virginia
Population: No data availableSeems like we could not load the Census Data for Little Compton, RI (What should have appeared here). Sometimes this happens when we can not properly match a city or hamlet with 2010 census data. Please go back and click on another area. The error has been logged and we will look into the issue.
Business Industries in Little Compton
Below is a list of the types of businesses in the City of Little Compton for which we have Yellow Pages business listings. If you do not see your industry within the list below, adding your business will automatically create it.
Brief Information About Little Compton
Little Compton is a town in Newport County, Rhode Island. It is part of the Providence-New Bedford-Fall River Metro Area, and is located between the Sakonnet River and the Massachusetts state border. Thw town was settled in the late seventeenth century. The town, initially named Sakonnet, was renamed to Little Compton and incorporated in 1682. It has a total area of 28.9 square miles. 20.9 square miles of the area is land, and the rest is water.
Local attractions include the Asa Gray house, the Slicer house, Oldacre, the Brownell house on West Main Road, the Brownell house on Meetinghouse Lane, William Whalley Homestead farmstead on Burchard Avenue, and the Brownell Library on the commons. Tourism is popular here. The Rhode Island Red is a breed of chicken originally bred in Adamsville. That is a village that falls within Little Compton. There are two monuments in town to mark the event. The Wilbur and McMahon school is the local school. The cost of living here is 60.90% higher than the country average.
This place gets about 45 inches of rain annually. The number of days with measurable precipitation is 118. Snowfall is about 22 inches annually.
Recent News from the Green Blog
Over the last 50 years, Long Island’s Suffolk County has often been a leader in championing environmental causes and enacting legislation geared toward protecting the environment. Due to the unique geography and topography of Long Island, most specifically the underground aquifers that provide its sole source of drinking water and the wetlands and coastal waters that surround it, the need..