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National Register of Historic Places listings in Rhode Island

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bristol CountyKent CountyNewport CountyProvidence CountyWashington County
Rhode Island counties (clickable map)

This is a list of properties and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Rhode Island. As of May 29, 2015, there are more than 750 listed sites in Rhode Island. All 5 of the counties in Rhode Island have listings on the National Register.

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  • ✪ 25 Simple Ways To Tell If An ID Is FAKE
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Have you ever wondered how to spot a fake ID? Whether you're a bouncer, liquor store owner, or you work in security, you need to know how to spot a fake ID. Plenty of fake IDs are poorly made and easy to spot. However, don't get cocky. Counterfeiters are more crafty than ever. With new technology and sophisticated techniques, they've kept up with the latest security measures and fooled the experts. But, even with the upgraded fake IDs, there are plenty of simple ways to spot the fake from the real. I'm Mike with List25 and Here are 25 Simple Ways To Tell If An ID Is Fake. 25. Look for the Real ID When the person reaches for their ID in their wallet or purse, be extra careful to see if you can spot their real ID hanging out in a pocket somewhere. Sometimes they even will hand over their real ID on accident. 24. Check Body Language Most people can have the best fake ID, but their body language will give themselves away. If they show signs of being nervous, like weird eye contact, ask them their address, and they might get even more uncomfortable. 23. Horoscope It's not foolproof, but if you have doubts the ID is real, then ask the person what their horoscope sign is based on the birth date of the card. 22. Compare the ID with Another If you have a valid copy of an ID on hand, you can compare it to the one you're given to ensure it's valid. For instance, if the ID they gave you is thinner than the real one, that's usually a red flag it's a fake. 21. Check Grammar Believe it or not, many fake IDs still get basic grammar wrong and could misspell a state abbreviation or address. So, keep a sharp eye out for those mistakes. 20. Compare the Photo While people may change hairstyles, get earrings, or wear a new pair of glasses, generally they should look the same as their photo. Look for things that don't change much like nose, ears, eyes, eyebrows, and chin. 19. Look at the Description Other than checking to see if the person matches the photo, it's not a bad idea to check the description information, such as eye color and hair color. 18. Most Used States The most faked IDs in the United States are Florida, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, and Illinois. If you ever see these IDs, especially if they're out-of-state, immediately be skeptical and check for the quick and easy signs that it's fake. 17. Height and Weight Look at the height and weight of the card and see if they come close to that description. If they look substantially off from what is on the card, you can ask them what their height and weight is. If the information they give you plus their description doesn't match up, then it's likely a fake. 16. Signature Real IDs never have a good looking signature. They're usually a couple of line squiggles because it's so hard to write on the digital pad they make you use. So, if the ID has a signature that's too perfect, like a font used in Microsoft Word, then it's definitely a fake. 15. Watch for Patterns Often lots of teenagers will buy fake IDs in large batches with the same state. If a ton of teenage girls from Hawaii are trying to get into a New York club, you'll want to take a closer look at their IDs because the likelihood of that is very rare. 14. Laser Perforation Most state IDs have laser perforation where the laser makes tiny holes to form an image. Usually, the image is of the state it's from. You can only see the image if you hold it up to a light. So when you hold up a flashlight to the card and the laser perforation doesn't show up, it's a fake. 13. Laser Image on Back On the back of some state IDs, there should be a laser engraved image that you can see if you tilt the ID back and forth. Not all have it, but it's a good thing to check regardless. 12. Fine-line Patterns Some IDs will have fine-line patterns that will often go in a wavy motion. States like Vermont use this for security, so you'll have to remember which states use this for verification. 11. Thick Photo Run your thumb across the photo image. If it feels thick, bumpy, or has an edge, then they likely pasted a new image overtop of the real image. 10. Ghost Image Some IDs will have a ghost image of the existing photo off to the side of the larger photo. Obviously, if that ghost image isn't the same as the larger image, something is up. Not all IDs, of course, have that ghost image. 9. Overlay Many real IDs will have an ultra-thin layering over the card that acts as a protective coating and an extra layer of security. Flash a light on it and you'll see it. As an example, the state of Ohio uses this overlay. 8. Blurred Lettering Counterfeiters may be able to make the front look perfect but often just photocopy the back. Flip the card over and check for blurred lettering or signs of a photocopy. 7. UV Light Some state IDs have hidden images and features only visible with UV light. Flash a UV light over the card and you can quickly detect if the image is present or not. If it doesn't show up, there's a likelihood it's fake. 6. Rainbow Printing Some states like Minnesota have rainbow printing on their driver's license IDs. This printing is a controlled color shift in a linear fashion across the card. If it doesn't show this color shift, it's likely not a real ID. 5. Barcode With your smartphone, there are now apps available to scan the ID's barcode. This will immediately give you the information of the card or tell you if it's a fake. 4. Microprint With more sophisticated technology, counterfeiters have been able to make very realistic looking IDs. In turn, states have been using microprint to verify if an ID is real or not. It's tricky to detect, but if you have a small pocket magnifying glass on hand, you can quickly see if the microprint is visible. 3. Tactile Laser Engraving Some IDs, like New York State IDs, will have tactile laser engraving. Just run your thumb across the lettering on the ID number, birth date, and signature, and you should be able to feel it. 2. Polycarbonate Material Many IDs today are being made out of a special material to distinguish itself from fakes. In New York, their IDs are made of polycarbonate material. If you drop it on a hard surface, it'll make a unique metallic sound. 1. Use the FEAR Method Okay, I'll be honest, that was a lot to remember. When in doubt, you can follow these simple guidelines that the state of Pennsylvania calls the FEAR method. 1. Feel for glue lines, bumpy surfaces, or pin holes. 2. Examine for holograms or lettering on the reverse side. 3. Ask about basic information on the card. 4. Return it if you're satisfied they met the requirements. Enjoying our lists? Be sure to click that subscribe button on the bottom right and the notification bell so you don't miss out on new ones every Monday through Friday. Share them with friends and help us consistantly conciliate curiosity. And if you want even more lists check out these videos here or just head to our website at

Current listings by county

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
Download coordinates as: KML · GPX

The following are approximate tallies of current listings by county. These counts are based on entries in the National Register Information Database as of April 24, 2008[1] and new weekly listings posted since then on the National Register of Historic Places web site.[2] There are frequent additions to the listings and occasional delistings and the counts here are approximate and not official. New entries are added to the official Register on a weekly basis.[3] Also, the counts in this table exclude boundary increase and decrease listings which modify the area covered by an existing property or district and which carry a separate National Register reference number. The numbers of NRHP listings in each county are documented by tables in each of the individual county list-articles.

Beavertail Light, Newport County
Beavertail Light, Newport County
Joseph Reynolds House, Bristol County
County # of Sites
1 Bristol 24
2 Kent 80
3 Newport 123
4.1 Providence: Pawtucket 55
4.2 Providence: Providence (city) 166
4.3 Providence: Other 209
4.4 Providence: Duplicates (4)[4]
4.5 Providence: Total 426
5 Washington 132
(duplicates) (3)[5]
Total: 782
Arkwright Bridge, Providence County
Arkwright Bridge, Providence County

See also


  1. ^ National Park Service (2008-04-24). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
  2. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service. Retrieved January 2, 2009.
  3. ^ Weekly List Actions, National Register of Historic Places website
  4. ^ Blackstone Canal is listed in Providence, Pawtucket, and other parts of Providence County; Conant Thread-Coats & Clark Mill Complex District is listed in both Pawtucket and Central Falls; Norwood Avenue Historic District is listed in Providence and Cranston.
  5. ^ The following sites are listed in multiple counties: Arkwright Bridge (Kent and Providence, Mount Hope Bridge (Bristol and Newport), Pawtuxet Village Historic District (Kent and Providence)
This page was last edited on 10 April 2019, at 17:59
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