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  •   State: 
    Plymouth County
      County FIPS: 
    41°57′30″N 70°40′04″W
      Area total: 
    134.0 sq mi (347.0 km²)
      Area land: 
    96.5 sq mi (249.8 km²)
      Area water: 
    37.5 sq mi (97.2 km²)
    187 ft (57 m)
    1620; Settled 1620; Incorporated 1620
  •   Latitude: 
      Dman name cbsa: 
    Boston-Cambridge-Newton, MA-NH
    Eastern Standard Time (EST) UTC-5:00; Eastern Daylight Time (EDT) UTC-4:00
      ZIP codes: 

    Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, United States

  •   Population: 
      Population density: 
    634.4 residents per square mile of area (245.1/km²)
      Household income: 
      Unemployment rate: 
  •   Sales taxes: 
      Income taxes: 

Plymouth is the largest municipality in Massachusetts and one of the oldest in the United States. The town has served as the location of several prominent events, one of them being the First Thanksgiving feast. It was a later coincidence that, after an abortive suicide attempt, the group was able to make it to the end of the day. The group was then able to continue the journey to the beginning of the next day. They were able to see the progress of the group from the start to the finish. The team is able to experience the experience of a new group of people for the first time in their lives. They are able to become a part of the story of a group of strangers who are trying to make their way to the start of the new year. They can also become part of their own history, as they become a member of their new friends and family. They have the chance to meet new people and make new friends as they go through the process of making their way from one place to the next. It is a great way to get to know your new friends, and to get a sense of your new neighbors and the area you are in. It's also a good way to learn more about the people and places you are going to be visiting in the next few days and weeks. The next step is to find out how the group is going to spend the rest of the month of December and into the New Year. They will be able to share their experiences with each other and share their knowledge.


Plymouth was the final landing site of the first voyage of the Mayflower. It was the location of the original settlement of Plymouth Colony. The region was visited twice by European explorers prior to the establishment of Plymouth. Plymouth was established in December 1620 by separatist Puritans who had broken away from the Church of England, believing that the Church had not completed the work of the Protestant Reformation. Today, these settlers are better known as the "Pilgrims", a term coined by William Bradford. It is traditionally said that the Pilgrims first set foot in America at the site of Plymouth Rock, though no historical evidence can prove this claim. Since 1941, the United States has observed Thanksgiving as a federal holiday. The celebration is commemorated annually in downtown Plymouth with a parade and a reactment of the events of the First Thanksgiving in 1621. It holds the distinction of being the first permanent European settlement in Massachusetts Bay. The town of Barnstable, Massachusetts, served as the capital of the modern-day Bristol, Bristol, and Plymouth counties from its founding in 1620 until 1691, when the colony was merged with the Massachusetts Bay territories to form the Province of New England. The city of Plymouth is now the home of the University of Massachusetts at Plymouth. It has a population of about 2,000. The population of Plymouth Bay is about 1,500, making it the second largest city in the U.S. after New York City. It also has the third largest population in the world, after San Francisco and London.


The latitude of Plymouth is 41.95833 and its longitude is 70.66778. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 134.0 sq mi (347 km²) It is located roughly 44 miles (71 km) southeast of Boston and equidistantly east of Providence, Rhode Island. The town's Atlantic coast is characterized by low plains, while its western sections are extremely hilly and forested. Clark's Island, a small island in Plymouth Bay, is the only island in the town. It is off the coast of Saquish Neck and has nine summer houses but no year-round inhabitants. Plymouth Beach guards Plymouth Harbor and consists mostly of a three-mile (5 km) long, ecologically significant barrier beach. There is also a smaller town forest, as well as several parks, recreation areas and beaches. The Myles Standish State Forest, which is in the southwestern region, lies adjacent to the Cachalot Scout Reservation, operated by the Narragansett Council of the Boy Scouts of America. Plymouth's border with Bourne makes up most of the line between Plymouth and Barnstable counties, and it is almost exactly 40 miles (64 km) from Plymouth Rock to the Massachusetts State House. It also shares a small border with Duxbury at the land entrance of Saqish Neck. It has nine public beaches, the largest of which is Plymouth Beach, which guards the Plymouth Harbor entrance.


Plymouth has a humid continental climate (Dfb) due to its location on the Atlantic Ocean. Summers are typically hot and humid, while winters are cold, windy and often snowy. Plymouth averages about 47.4 inches (120 cm) of rainfall a year. The town is sometimes vulnerable to Atlantic hurricanes and tropical storms, which infrequently threaten the Cape Cod region during the early autumn months. Plymouth, like other coastal Massachusetts towns, is very vulnerable to Nor'easter weather systems. It has an average high temperature of 80.6 °F (27.0 °C) and an average low of 61.6°F (16.4 °C). The coldest month of the year is January, with a high of 38.1 °F and a low of 20.1°F. It is one of the most humid cities in the United States, with an average humidity level of more than 80 per cent year-round. The city has a high school graduation rate of over 90 per cent, the highest in the state. It also has the highest homicide rate in the U.S., with more than 40 per cent of residents killed in car crashes. The highest murder rate is in the town of Plymouth, Massachusetts, with over 30 per cent. The most violent crimes are committed in the city in the summer, including murder, rape, and assault. The lowest homicide rate is less than 10 per cent in the winter, with the highest rate being murder in the spring.


As of the census of 2010, there were 56,468 people, 21,269 households, and 14,742 families residing in the town. By population it was the largest town in Massachusetts. It was also the 21stlargest municipality in the state. The racial makeup of the town was 94% White, 1.8% Black or African American, 0.3% Native American,0.7% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, and 1.48% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2% of the population. The town's median income was $54,677 as of the 2000 census, and the median income for a family was $63,266. In the town, the population was spread out, with 24.3%. under the age of 20, 10.7%. from 20 to 29, 28.8%. from 30 to 49, 22.2% from 50 to 64, and 13.1%. under 65. The median age was 41.4 years. The population density was 536.0 inhabitants per square mile (207.0/km²). There were 21,250 housing units, at an average density of 85.1/ km² (220/sq mi). The town is located on the Massachusetts Turnpike, which runs through the town of Cambridge. The Turnpikes are a major highway, which connects Boston with the New York City area and the New England coast.


Plymouth is part of Massachusetts's 9th congressional district. The town is represented in the Massachusetts House of Representatives as a part of the First and Twelfth Plymouth Districts. On the state level, primary patrolling responsibility of the town's limited access highways falls upon the Seventh (Bourne) Barracks of Troop D of the Massachusetts State Police. As a seat of Plymouth County, there are several county facilities located in Plymouth. These include a County farm, the Registry of Deeds, two jails (the Massachusetts Correctional Institution Plymouth and the Plymouth County Correctional Facility) and the County Courthouse. There are also six post offices for theTown's five ZIP codes, with one in the downtown area, one in North Plymouth, and one in Manomet. The current town manager of Plymouth is Derek Brindisi, and the town has a public library, with a branch location in Manmet. The state's senior (Class I) member of the U.S. Senate is Elizabeth Warren, while the state's current junior (Class II) Senator is Edward Markey. Plymouth is also home to the Old Colony Library Network, which services 28 libraries throughout the South Shore. It also has a professional fire department, with seven firehouses spread around the town. It has a town manager and a board of selectmen, as well as a town meeting form of government, led by a mayor and a representative town meeting. The city has a centralized municipal police force, the Plymouth Police Department.


Plymouth's major industry is tourism, with healthcare, technical and scientific research, real estate, and telecommunications also being primary industries. The largest employer in the town is Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center. Plymouth has experienced commercial and industrial success, with the downtown area and North Plymouth each becoming commercial centers and an industrial park opening outside of the town center. The Pinehills, which consists of 1,000 residential units, two golf courses, a country club, an inn and spa hotel, and a shopping village, completed in 2010. It is expected to contain 2,877 homes. Plymouth is home to one of the largest designer outlet malls on the South Shore, with several chain restaurants and several large retail stores. The town has also recently seen the development of several residential projects, among them The PineHills, and Colony Place, which is located near the industrial park. It has a population of around 2,000. The city is located on the Massachusetts Turnpike, which runs from Massachusetts Bay to New Hampshire. It was the site of the U.S. Civil War, and the Battle of the Bulge, which took place between 1861 and 1865. The Battle of Plymouth was fought between the British Army and the American Navy in the early 1800s. Plymouth was also the location of the first World War II base, which was established in 1864. The U.N. World Trade Center is located in Plymouth, and was built in the 1950s and 1960s.


The Plymouth School District is one of the largest in the state, operating 14 schools. The school district operates 86 school buses under contract with First Student bus company. The town has two institutions of higher learning. Quincy College has a campus located in Cordage Park. The University of Massachusetts Boston does not have a campus in Plymouth, it offers some courses at another location in Cordages Park. There were also 120 home educated children in Plymouth as of 2011. There is also a charter school in the town, Rising Tide Charter Public School, which serves middle and high school-aged students. Two special education schools, the Baird School and the Radius Pediatric School, are located in Plymouth. The Plymouth campus of Curry College opened in 1994, and the main campus is located in Milton. While the Plymouth campus opened in 1991, the college's main campus in Quincy is in Quincy. There are two high schools, Plymouth North and Plymouth South. Both high schools play in the Atlantic Coast League and the two schools share a rivalry with each other. Plymouth South Technical School or Plymouth North now offers Technical studies in either Engineering or Facilities management. There are also two charter schools in Plymouth: Rising Tide charter Public School and Baird School. There was also a home educated child in Plymouth who was home educated from the age of three to six. There have been no deaths in Plymouth in the last five years, and no one has been charged with a crime. There has been no crime in Plymouth since the start of the 2011-2012 school year.


Beth Israel Deaconess Hospital-Plymouth (Jordan Hospital) is the largest hospital in the southern region of the South Shore. The hospital is a community medical center serving twelve towns in Plymouth and Barnstable counties. It consists of more than 30 departments, with 150 patient beds. South Shore Hospital, in South Weymouth, is thelargest hospital in southeastern Massachusetts. It offers a rehabilitation center in The Pinehills region. It also operates several offices and physician labs in South Pond. It is the only major healthcare provider in the town of Plymouth. It has more than 150 beds and is located in the South Pond area of the town. It was founded in 1881. It opened in the early 1900s and is one of the oldest hospitals in the state. It dates back to the first hospital in Plymouth. The current hospital was built in the mid-19th century and was the first in the area. It serves 12 towns and has over 150 beds. It operates in Plymouth, Barnstable and South Weyamouth counties, as well as South Pond, in the southeastern part of the state, and also in Cape Cod and the New England region of New England. It closed in the late 1990s and has since been replaced by a new hospital, which opened in 2000. It provides a variety of services, including a rehabilitation facility. It's the only hospital in South Plymouth. South shore hospital is the second largest hospital, with more than 100 beds. The South Shore hospital is also the largest in the region, with over 100 beds and a total of 1,200 beds.


Plymouth lies along the "Pilgrims Highway" portion of Route 3, which is the major route between Cape Cod and Boston. The town can be accessed from six exits on the highway, more than any other municipality. The nearest national and international airport is Logan International Airport in Boston, roughly 43 mi (69 km) away. Plymouth Municipal Airport, in Hyannis, offers scheduled flight services to Nantucket, Martha's Vineyard, Boston and New York City. The Freedom Link and the Liberty Link both originate from Plymouth Center and serve several shopping destinations in Plymouth and neighboring Kingston. The Greater Attleboro Taunton Regional Transit Authority (GATRA) provides local public transportation service on four separate bus routes within the Plymouth Area Link (PAL) service district. There is a seasonal ferry to Provincetown and several other excursion lines that offer cruises of Plymouth Bay and Cape Cod Bay. The Mayflower Link Route serves various points within the town and offers a direct connection with P&B bus service at the same Exit 13 Park-and-Ride facility. In 2022, it was announced that the Plymouth station would be permanently closed due to budget constraints and a lack of demand. The Plymouth & Brockton Street Railway Company (P&B) offers daily scheduled intercity coach service from Plymouth to Boston's Logan International airport, South Station in Downtown Boston and the Hyannis Transportation Center on Cape Cod with several intermediate stops along the way. It also offers service for harbor excursions, deep sea fishing, and whale watching tours.

Air Quality, Water Quality, Superfund Sites & UV Index

The Air Quality index is in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts = 85.1. These Air Quality index is based on annual reports from the EPA. Higher values are better (100=best). The number of ozone alert days is used as an indicator of air quality, as are the amounts of seven pollutants including particulates, carbon monoxide, sulfur dioxide, lead, and volatile organic chemicals. The Water Quality Index is 27. A measure of the quality of an area’s water supply as rated by the EPA. Higher values are better (100=best). The EPA has a complex method of measuring the watershed quality, using 15 indicators such as pollutants, turbidity, sediments, and toxic discharges. The Superfund Sites Index is 30. Higher is better (100=best). Based upon the number and impact of EPA Superfund pollution sites in the county, including spending on the cleanup efforts. The UV Index in Plymouth = 3.3 and is a measure of an area's exposure to the sun's ultraviolet rays. This is most often a combination of sunny weather, altitude, and latitude. The UV Index has been defined by the WHO ( and is uniform worldwide.


The most recent city population of 9,284 individuals with a median age of 42 age the population dropped by -0.34% in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts population since 2000 and are distributed over a density of 634.4 residents per square mile of area (245.1/km²). There are average 2.14 people per household in the 3,335 households with an average household income of $51,403 a year. The unemployment rate in Alabama is 8.90% of the available work force and has dropped -4.07% over the most recent 12-month period and the projected change in job supply over the next decade based on migration patterns, economic growth, and other factors will increase by 22.96%. The number of physicians in Plymouth per 100,000 population = 154.6.


The annual rainfall in Plymouth = 48.7 inches and the annual snowfall = 34 inches. The annual number of days with measurable precipitation (over .01 inch) = 123. The average number of days per year that are predominantly sunny = 199. 82 degrees Fahrenheit is the average daily high temperature for the month of July and 19.4 degrees Fahrenheit is the average daily low temperature for the month of January. The Comfort Index (higher=better) is 51, where higher values mean a more pleasant climate. The Comfort Index measure recognizes that humidity by itself isn't the problem. (Have you noticed nobody ever complains about the weather being 'cold and humid?) It's in the summertime that we notice the humidity the most, when it's hot and muggy. Our Comfort Index uses a combination of afternoon summer temperature and humidity to closely predict the effect that the humidity will have on people.

Median Home Cost

The percentage of housing units in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts which are owned by the occupant = 43.99%. A housing unit is a house, apartment, mobile home, or room occupied as separate living quarters. The average age of homes = 65 years with median home cost = $282,740 and home appreciation of -3.47%. This is the value of the years most recent home sales data. Its important to note that this is not the average (or arithmetic mean). The median home price is the middle value when you arrange all the sales prices of homes from lowest to highest. This is a better indicator than the average, because the median is not changed as much by a few unusually high or low values. The property tax rate of $13.98 shown here is the rate per $1,000 of home value. If for simplification for example the tax rate is $14.00 and the home value is $250,000, the property tax would be $14.00 x ($250,000/1000), or $3500. This is the 'effective' tax rate.


The local school district spends $7,945 per student. There are 14.1 students for each teacher in the school, 1067 students for each Librarian and 416 students for each Counselor. 6.43% of the area’s population over the age of 25 with an Associate Degree or other 2-year college degree, 16.14% with a master’s degree, Ph.D. or other advanced college degree and 7.76% with high school diplomas or high school equivalency degrees (GEDs).

  • Plymouth's population in Plymouth County, Massachusetts of 2,872 residents in 1900 has increased 3,23-fold to 9,284 residents after 120 years, according to the official 2020 census.

    Approximately 53.90% female residents and 46.10% male residents live in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts.

    As of 2020 in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts are married and the remaining 53.67% are single population.

  • 30.2 minutes is the average time that residents in Plymouth require for a one-way commute to work. A long commute can have different effects on health. A Gallup poll in the US found that in terms of mental health, long haul commuters are up to 12 percent more likely to experience worry, and ten percent less likely to feel well rested. The Gallup poll also found that of people who commute 61­–90 minutes each day, a whopping one third complained of neck and back pain, compared to less than a quarter of people who only spend ten minutes getting to work.

    76.55% of the working population which commute to work alone in their car, 11.91% of the working population which commutes to work in a carpool, 5.94% of the population that commutes using mass transit, including bus, light rail, subway, and ferry. 1.84% of the population that has their home as their principal place of work.

  • Of the total residential buildings in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, 43.99% are owner-occupied homes, another 51.65% are rented apartments, and the remaining 4.36% are vacant.

  • The 53.36% of the population in Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts who identify themselves as belonging to a religion are distributed among the following most diverse religions.

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