There are many things you can do at Plymouth!
First of all, we have the famous Plymouth Rock and Mayflower. The Plymouth Plantation is really worth to visit! There’s many other historical places, museums, shopping places for you to choose as well. If you enjoy ocean, you can find many water activities! Just get a bicycle and ride along the shoreline is a great choice. You also can spend your day shopping for antiques or art pieces, and don’t forget to enjoy the great seafood restaurants here! You can also easily access to downtown Boston and Cape Cod.
Plimoth Plantation, founded in 1947, is a living history museum in Plymouth, Massachusetts, USA, that shows the original settlement of the Plymouth Colony established in the 17th century by English colonists, some of whom later became known as Pilgrims. They were among the first people who immigrated to America to avoid religious persecution and to seek religious separation from the Church of England. It is a not-for-profit museum supported by admissions, contributions, grants and volunteers.
Plymouth Rock is the traditional site of disembarkation of William Bradford and the Mayflower Pilgrims who founded Plymouth Colony in 1620. It is an important symbol in American history.
The Mayflower was the ship that transported English Separatists, known today as the Pilgrims, from Plymouth in England to the New World. There were 102 passengers, and the crew is estimated to have been about thirty, but the exact number is unknown.
Across the street and around the corner from Plymouth Rock, in the heart of this quaint village’s historic district, is the Mayflower Society House. The grounds host the historic eighteenth century dwelling built by Edward Winslow, a direct descendant of pilgrim Edward Winslow.
Brewster Gardens (aka Elder Brewster Gardens) is a park in Plymouth, Massachusetts, located in the center of town. Created in the early 1920s, the park covers the original garden plot that was granted to Elder Willi
The Jenney Grist Mill is a working grist mill located in Plymouth, Massachusetts. It is a reconstruction of the original Jenney Grist Mill, and it stands on the site of the original mill.