Community Information
Helpful Phone Numbers

Emergency Dial 9-1-1

 Town of Uxbridge


Town Website


Police Department



Fire Department



Public Works



Uxbridge Public Library







Uxbridge Public Schools



Our Lady of The Valley Regional



Blackstone Valley Regional Vocational Technical High School







Customer Service  1-800-592-2000



National Grid


      Customer Service  1-800-322-3223

Outages/Emergencies 1-800-465-1212

 Medical Facilities


       Milford Regional Medical Center



        Urgent Care Centers


 Northbridge, MA



Milford, MA



 Franklin, MA





Area Attractions

The Blackstone River Valley was very influential in the American Industrial Revolution and is home to many historical, natural, and recreational attractions.  Below is a list of several of those attractions.  Each is a link to the respective website for that attraction.  For a more extensive look at the area attractions, click the maps, tours, and guides link below:

Maps, Tours, and Guides

Blackstone River

The river is formed in Worcester, Massachusetts by the confluence of the Middle River and Mill Brook.  From there, it follows a rough southeast course through Millbury, Sutton, Grafton, Northbridge, Uxbridge, Millville, and Blackstone. It then continues into Rhode Island, where it flows through Woonsocket, Cumberland, Lincoln, Central Falls, and Pawtucket, where the river then reaches Pawtucket Falls. After that, the river becomes tidal, and changes its name to the Seekonk River. Other tributaries join the Blackstone along the way, such as the West and Mumford River, at Uxbridge, and The Branch River in North Smithfield. The river is named after William Blackstone (original spelling William Blaxton) who arrived in Weymouth, Massachusetts in 1623, and became the first settler of present day Boston in 1625. He relocated again, to Rhode Island in 1635 and built his home on the river, in what would become Cumberland. With the Providence River, the Blackstone was the northeastern border of Dutch claims for New Netherland from Adriaen Block's charting of Narragansett Bay in 1614 through the Hartford Treaty of 1650. The original native American name for the river was the "Kittacuck", which meant "the great tidal river".  The "Kittacuck", or Blackstone, was plentiful with Salmon and Lamprey in pre-colonial and colonial times. In 1790, Samuel Slater built the second cotton mill in America, Slater Mill, at Pawtucket Falls. This mill was powered by the waters of the Blackstone River.  Many other mills appeared along the Blackstone River over time, giving the river the nickname "America's hardest working river." The industrialization also lead to the river being identified by the end of the 20th century as the primary source of Narragansett Bay pollution.  In August 1955, severe flooding on the Blackstone caused extensive damage to Woonsocket, Rhode Island. Where the river is usually 70 feet (21 m) wide it swelled to over 1 mile (1.6 km) wide. The flooding of the Blackstone was the result of a succession of dam breaks and was caused by rainfall from Hurricane Connie followed a week later by Hurricane Diane which together deposited over twenty inches of rain in parts of Rhode Island and Massachusetts. The Blackstone river reached a stage of 21.8 feet in Woonsocket, which remains the flood of record; flood stage is 9.0 feet. The river, together with the Woonasquatucket River to the south, was designated an American Heritage River in 1998.


Blackstone River
Blackstone River

Points of Interest

Items of Information

What is Uxbridge CodeRED?


CodeRED is an emergency notification service by which public safety can notify residents and businesses by email, telephone, or cellular phone about emergency situations occurring within the town of Uxbridge.


To sign up for the CodeRED notification system, click the following link:       SIGN UP

Uxbridge CodeRED System
Uxbridge Dog Ordiance
Liberty Estates Condominiums Trust
Liberty Estates Condominiums A Unique Townhouse Community

No dog shall be upon the lands or ways of the Town unless such dog is secured by a suitable leash or lead, one end of which shall be secured in a manner as to restrain the animal and the other end of which shall be held by the owner or keeper of such dog, or such person as may be authorized thereby; nor shall any owner or keeper of a dog permit such dog to be upon the land of anyone other than such owner or keeper unless such dog is restrained as herein before described, except by the express permission of the owner or person in possession of such land. Exceptions: Animals, which are classified as hunting or sporting dogs, as well as working dogs, while used in such capacity.


Click HERE for full copy of the ordinance.


Click HERE for copy of Dog License Form



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