See Plymouth | The Official Tourism Site of Plymouth County


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Join See Plymouth and become an America’s Hometown Ambassador! Paid and unpaid positions available. Email Laurie Hepworth.

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Mayflower - Plymouth MA Harbor - Photo: Plimoth Patuxet Museums

Pilgrim Sarcophagus, Coles Hill Plymouth

Hedge House Museum Plymouth

Leyden St. Plymouth's 1st Street

Mayflower Meetinghouse Plymouth - Photo Ted Curtin

Forefather's Monument Plymouth - Photo Ted Curtin

Plymouth Harbor Photo-Hawk Visuals

Brewster Gardens Plymouth - Photo Janice Drew

Plimoth-Patuxet Museum

Plimoth Grist Mill Plymouth - Photo Ted Curtin

Hull Lifesaving Museum - Photo Ted Curtin

Alden House Historic Site Duxbury

Plimoth-Patuxet Pilgrim Village

Wampanoag Village Plimoth-Patuxet

Plymouth Scallop Roll Photo: Janice Drew Can you find all 29?

Visitor Information Center Plymouth Waterfront

Lawson Tower Scituate - Photo Wes Ennis

Scallop Roll in Brewster Gardens Plymouth

Scituate Lighthouse - Photo Ted Curtin

Cranberry Harvest Wareham

America's Hometown Thanksgiving Parade Plymouth MA

Plymouth Long Beach - Photo Ted Curtin

Plymouth Bug Light - Photo Ted Curtin

Official Tourism Site
Town and County of Plymouth

See And Experience All That Plymouth County Has To Offer

Plymouth County offers cranberry farms, beautiful nature walks and more. Within the county is Plymouth, MA, the home of Plymouth Rock, a universal symbol of America. It is where the Mayflower came ashore 400 years ago, bringing with it English pilgrims who helped found the nation. The town and county of Plymouth boasts some of the best whale watching, dining, shopping, and cultural activities in a quaint New England setting, much of it nestled along the seashore. It is a history lover’s paradise, a family friendly atmosphere, and easy walking as you take in breathtaking sunrises.

Talk to the Rock

Plymouth Rock is known the world over as the rock the Mayflower Pilgrims stepped on in 1620 to disembark from their shallop onto land. Historians have argued since it was reported, in 1741, whether this is fact or fiction. Plymouth Historian Jim Baker says it could be true. Between the weather and the ice cold water, it may have saved the Pilgrims from wading to shore. Regardless of whether it is a true story or not, Plymouth Rock has become a foundational American symbol of religious freedom and civil liberty. It is also a symbol of immigration, the American spirit, and survival.

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