In autumn, you can visit the town’s scenic waterfront to admire the changing colors of the foliage. You can also tour Plymouth’s cranberry bogs, which are floating red berries just waiting for harvest. You can also step atop a full-size replica of the Mayflower, which was recently re-docked in Plymouth Harbor. The Mayflower is celebrating the 400th anniversary of its arrival in New England.
The town’s historic waterfront is dotted with historic and unique boutiques. Near the town square, you can visit the Town Wharf, which features a paved walkway and waterfront dining. You can sample local seafood while dining at the Lobster Hut, which serves traditional New England food. You can even purchase stone-ground cornmeal while on the tour. And if you’re hungry after all that, try a clam chowder!
Besides its haunted history, Plymouth also has a rich history and a colorful population of colorful characters. Whether you’re a ghost enthusiast or just looking for a ghostly experience, there are tours of Plymouth that highlight the city’s most haunted spots. The Dead of Night Twilight Lantern Ghost Tour educates visitors about the history of ghostly appearances in the town and includes a visit to several haunted places. You can also opt for a daytime history tour or a sunset cemetery tour.
The downtown area of Plymouth features a lively waterfront district, as well as great tourist attractions. You can enjoy a three-day itinerary that includes historic, fun, and natural attractions. Those who want to take their vacations in a little more detail should plan on spending at least two nights here. The city’s waterfront is also home to a popular restaurant, as well as a three-mile barrier beach. And while you’re there, you can enjoy the sunset over the ocean at the waterfront.
For those who love historic inns and historical inns, there’s no shortage of accommodations in the town. From luxurious luxury hotels to charming bed and breakfasts, you’ll find a hotel to suit your budget and your needs. Historic inns are available in Plymouth, and many of these offer a view of the harbor. And you’ll find plenty of charming bed and breakfasts in the city, so you’re sure to have a relaxing stay.
When you’re looking to get out and explore Plymouth’s historic waterfront, make sure to take the time to check out the city’s vibrant cultural scene. Many local restaurants host live music, and outdoor concerts on the waterfront are a weekly event. There’s also a great little art museum on Court Streets, as well as a renowned orchestra, the Plymouth Philharmonic. If you want to catch a concert at a more traditional venue, try the Plymouth Symphony.
The Jabez Howland House is one of the oldest houses in Plymouth. This historic two-story wood frame home was built in 1667 and owned by Jacob Mitchell, son of Pilgrim John Howland and Elizabeth Tilley. The family lived in the house until 1915, when it was acquired by the Pilgrim John Howland Society. The museum is open 7 days a week and has online tickets. In addition to its historic significance, the town has a rich maritime heritage.