Skip to main content
U.S. flag

This is an original und secure website


Plymouth, Wisconsin

  •   State: 
    Sheboygan County
      County FIPS: 
    43°44′57″N 87°58′36″W
      Area total: 
    5.43 sq mi (14.06 km²)
      Area land: 
    5.35 sq mi (13.85 km²)
      Area water: 
    0.08 sq mi (0.20 km²)
    843 ft (257 m)
  •   Latitude: 
      Dman name cbsa: 
    Sheboygan, WI
    Eastern Standard Time (EST) UTC-5:00; Eastern Daylight Time (EDT) UTC-4:00
      ZIP codes: 

    Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin, United States

  •   Population: 
      Population density: 
    1,600 residents per square mile of area (640/km²)
      Household income: 
      Unemployment rate: 
  •   Sales taxes: 
      Income taxes: 

Plymouth is a city in Sheboygan County, Wisconsin, along the Mullet River. The population was 8,932 at the 2020 census. The city is located in the Town of Plymouth, but is politically independent. Plymouth is known as "Hub City" for its former role as a center of wooden wheelwrighting. The town was named Plymouth, after Plymouth, Massachusetts, where the Pilgrims had landed in 1620. It has three elementary schools, one middle school, and one high school, supported by the Plymouth Education Foundation, which provides successful teachers, scholarships, and raises funds for elementary school improvements. It is included in the She Boygan, Wisconsin Metropolitan Statistical Area. The mayor of Plymouth was last re-elected in April 2018. The first land sold to a private party was sold to an Englishman named John Law who had emigrated from London in 1836. In the 1840s a group of migrants arrived from Tioga County, Pennsylvania. Their ancestors had moved to that area from New England shortly after the American Revolution. The migrants being the original pool of settlers in Plymouth gave the region cultural continuity with New England. Plymouth was settled in 1845 by Isaac Thorp and incorporated in 1877. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 5.34 square miles (13.83 km²), of which, 5.26square miles (13.62 km²) is land and 0.08sq miles (0.21sq km) is water.


Plymouth was surveyed in 1835 by United States engineers, one of whom was named Mullet, and the Mullet river was subsequently named after him. The first land sold to a private party was sold to an Englishman named John Law who had emigrated from London. The town was named Plymouth, after Plymouth, Massachusetts, where the Pilgrims had landed in 1620. Originally known by early Native Americans as Quit Qui Oc, or Crooked River, Plymouth was settled in 1845 by Isaac Thorp and incorporated in 1877. The city is often called "Hub City" because of its central location within Sheboygan County, but the nickname " hub city" began in the 1860s when the Schwartz brothers had a wagon shop where they made wagons, hubs and spokes. In the 1840s a group of migrants arrived from Tioga County, Pennsylvania. Their ancestors had moved to that area from New England shortly after the American Revolution. The Thorpe family arrived from Hartford, Connecticut. They were of old New England ancestry. These migrants being the original pool of settlers in Plymouth gave the region cultural continuity with New England. In 1849 the town was organized on April 3, 1849, and it was named after the town of Plymouth in Massachusetts, which had been the site of the first Pilgrim settlement in the 1620s. It was originally known as Quit qui oc, which means "Crooked River" or "Quincy River".


Plymouth is located at 43°4457N 87°5836W (43.749277, -87.976799).According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 5.34 square miles (13.83 km²) of which 5.26 square miles is land and 0.08square miles (0.21km²) is water. The city is located on the Massachusetts Turnpike, which runs from New Hampshire to Rhode Island. It is the only city in the state to be named after a former president. The town is home to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, which was founded in 1776. The Massachusetts TurnPike was named after the town's founder, William Turnpikes, who was born in 1775. It was named for its turnpike location, which is located in the town of Plymouth, Massachusetts, on the Massanutten River. It has a population of 3,816. It also has a port, which opened in 1881 and is known as the first port of entry to the New England coast. The Port of Plymouth is the largest port in the United States, serving as a hub for the Massachusetts Bay and New England shipping lanes. The port is also the only one in Massachusetts to have a population in excess of 1,000,000 (1,100,000 in 2010). The city's population is estimated to be 3,000. It lies on the Atlantic seaboard and the Massachusetts-New Hampshire border.


As of the census of 2010, there were 8,445 people, 3,710 households, and 2,253 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,605.5 inhabitants per square mile (619.9/km²) The gender makeup of the city was 47.6% male and 52.4% female. As of 2000, the city's median age was 40.8 years, with 24.2% of residents under the age of 18 and 17.3% of those over 65 years of age. The city is located on the U.S.-Mexico border. It is located near the border with Mexico. It has a population of about 8,000. It was the site of a World War II-era naval base, which is still in use today. The U.N. World Health Organization has a mission to improve the quality of life for people living in the United States. It also has a goal to reduce the number of people who die from natural causes, such as heart disease, stroke, and diabetes, by 20% by the end of the 20th century. The United States-Mexico border is at the center of this mission, and it is also the location of the World Health Organisation's mission to reduce deaths from heart disease and stroke, as well as a number of other causes of death and disability. In the city, the median age is 40 years, and the average life expectancy is 65.3 years. In 2000 the city had a median age of 40.2 years.


The Plymouth Joint School District serves the communities of Plymouth and nearby Cascade. It has three elementary schools, one middle school, and one high school. The district is supported by the Plymouth Education Foundation, which provides scholarships, honors successful teachers, and raises funds for facility improvements. It operates a "responsive education structure", which emphasizes differentiated instructional practice and balanced assessment for continuous review of student progress and collaboration, all guided by culturally responsive practices. It also offers summer youth athletic camps as well as extra-curricular opportunities throughout the school year. There are three neighborhood elementary schools within the district: Parkview, Fairview, and Horizon. There is also a parochial school for children in 3-K through eighth grade: St. John the Baptist Catholic School and St. John Lutheran School. The high school has an enrollment of approximately 800 students and 53 full-time teachers. It is located in the center of the district and serves students in grades five through eight. It was built in the 1970s and is the only high school in the district. The elementary schools are located in Plymouth and Cascade, and the high school is in the north of the city in the town of Plymouth. The school district also has a middle school and a high school, which serves students from grades five to eight in the Plymouth area. It opened in the 1980s and has a total enrollment of about 2,000 students. The middle school is home to the Riverview Middle School, which also serves children in grades 5 through eight in Plymouth.


Plymouth, Wisconsin has a long history in the cheese industry. The city is home to four major cheese processing facilities. With an abundance of parks, citywide events, and easy access to the Kettle Moraine National Forest, Plymouth is an attractive destination for tourists from all over the country. The Plymouth Chamber of Commerce's mission is to promote local businesses and attract new ventures to the community. With the Sheboygan County Economic Development Corporation, Plymouth actively works to recruit established businesses and startups to locate in the city. The town of Plymouth is located on the shores of the Wisconsin Dells, which is a popular destination for kayakers, canoeists and other water-based water-users.


Plymouth is located along State Highways 57, 67 and 23. Rail access is provided by the Wisconsin and Southern Railway Company (WSOR) Sheboygan County Memorial Airport (KSBM) is seven miles away. Plymouth is located less than an hour drive from Milwaukee and Green Bay. A single-track railroad branch line runs through the city. SKBM is the seventh-busiest airport in Wisconsin with no commercial travel. The 700+ daily flight operations are primarily business travel. It is capable of landing a 98,000 lbs. aircraft or a Boeing 737 with the longest concrete runway 6,800 feet long, longer than a mile. The airport has fixed base operator with several private, industrial and commercial lots available for development. In 2009, the Wisconsin Department of Transportation purchased the Plymouth-Sheboygan Falls portion of the line from Union Pacific, with the intent of repairing the long dormant line to allow the Wisconsin & Southern Railroad to provide restored service to Plymouth by 2015. In 2006, citing low demand and degraded infrastructure, Union Pacific announced plans to abandon the line west of the Kohler Company factory in Kohler, thus terminating all service to She Boygan Falls. The line was built by the Chicago & North Western (C&NW) Railroad, and originally paralleled the electric interurban Wisconsin Power & Light line, which terminated at Elkhart Lake. In later years it was primarily a freight line for the Chicago and North Western Transportation Company, and Union Pacific after Union Pacific acquired the C&NW in 1995.


Electrical, water and sewerage service is provided by the municipally-owned Plymouth Utilities, while natural gas service is from Wisconsin Public Service. Frontier Communications provides landline telephone service along with broadband DSL services and maintains a central office downtown. Spectrum is the city's cable provider.


Plymouth offers a self-guided walking tour of historic downtown, which includes more than 50 historically significant homes, businesses and buildings. The city has 17 parks that offer recreational opportunities that include baseball, soccer, frisbee-golf, biking, swimming, tennis, nature walks and more. Free concerts are held every Thursday night during the summer at Plymouth City Park, located at Highway 67 and Grove Street. Downhill skiing is available at Nutt Hill in Plymouth, which opens once there is 10 inches of snow on the ground. The Sheboygan County Fair is held every year on Labor Day weekend at Sheboygen County Fair Park in Plymouth. The Plymouth Arts Center hosts a variety of musical and theatre performances throughout the year. The Cheese Capital Jazz Crawl for the Arts, the Mill Street Festival, Road America races and a Holiday Gathering Christmas Parade are among the festivals held in the Plymouth area. The City of Plymouth is located on the shores of the Kettle Moraine State Forest, which is located east of the state capital of Chicago. It is located in the U.S. state of Michigan, between the towns of Plymouth and Doylestown, and the city is located near the junction of the Wisconsin Turnpike and the Wisconsin-Illinois state line. It has a population of about 3,000 people, according to the city's 2010 census. The population of the city was 3,200 in 2010, and it is expected to grow to 4,000 by the year's end.


Antoinette the cow is a local landmark that honors the area's legacy of dairy production. The Sartori Cheese Drop is presented every year on New Year's Eve by the Plymouth Arts Center. There are 21 murals depicting scenes and businesses from Plymouth's history. The Walldogs are a group of muralists who paint murals on buildings in the city's downtown area. The Wisconsin Cheese Exchange was located in the late 19th century in Plymouth. The city's Centennial celebration was held in 1977 and was named for Jack Anton, the man who led the effort to put up the statue of Antoinette, who is 20 feet (6.1 m) tall. It's located on the spot where the Wisconsin Cheese exchange was located. It is now called the Wisconsin Dairy Exchange Museum. The museum is located in a former dairy farm in Plymouth, Wisconsin. It was built in the early 1900s and is on the site of a former cheese factory, which is now part of the Wisconsin Museum of History and Industry. It has a collection of more than 100,000 pieces of memorabilia, including cheese, cheese-making tools, and other memorabilia from the past. It also has a museum of photographs of the city, which dates back to the 18th century and is called the Museum of Photographs and Photographs of the City of Plymouth, which was founded in 1872. The Museum's collection includes more than 1,000 photos of the town's history, as well as some of its famous landmarks.

Air Quality, Water Quality, Superfund Sites & UV Index

The Air Quality index is in Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin = 9. 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 20. 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 49. 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 = 3.4 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 8,932 individuals with a median age of 38.5 age the population grows by 5.50% in Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin population since 2000 and are distributed over a density of 1,600 residents per square mile of area (640/km²). There are average 2.25 people per household in the 3,597 households with an average household income of $47,201 a year. The unemployment rate in Alabama is 8.10% of the available work force and has dropped -3.73% 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 24.44%. The number of physicians in Plymouth per 100,000 population = 153.3.


The annual rainfall in Plymouth = 32 inches and the annual snowfall = 50.6 inches. The annual number of days with measurable precipitation (over .01 inch) = 111. The average number of days per year that are predominantly sunny = 187. 82 degrees Fahrenheit is the average daily high temperature for the month of July and 10.4 degrees Fahrenheit is the average daily low temperature for the month of January. The Comfort Index (higher=better) is 50, 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, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin which are owned by the occupant = 60.00%. A housing unit is a house, apartment, mobile home, or room occupied as separate living quarters. The average age of homes = 38 years with median home cost = $141,270 and home appreciation of -4.22%. 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 $21.16 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 $5,572 per student. There are 15.4 students for each teacher in the school, 641 students for each Librarian and 348 students for each Counselor. 5.28% of the area’s population over the age of 25 with an Associate Degree or other 2-year college degree, 14.01% with a master’s degree, Ph.D. or other advanced college degree and 5.39% with high school diplomas or high school equivalency degrees (GEDs).

  • Plymouth's population in Sheboygan County, Wisconsin of 2,257 residents in 1900 has increased 3,96-fold to 8,932 residents after 120 years, according to the official 2020 census.

    Approximately 51.02% female residents and 48.98% male residents live in Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin.

    As of 2020 in Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin are married and the remaining 41.96% are single population.

  • 18.8 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.

    81.84% of the working population which commute to work alone in their car, 7.34% of the working population which commutes to work in a carpool and 4.43% of the population that has their home as their principal place of work.

  • Of the total residential buildings in Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin, 60.00% are owner-occupied homes, another 34.62% are rented apartments, and the remaining 5.38% are vacant.

  • The 68.83% of the population in Plymouth, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin who identify themselves as belonging to a religion are distributed among the following most diverse religions.

Show cameras in area

Cameras in


Please wait while loading content

Please wait

Booking Offer

Other cities around San Leandro

Title Distance in miles Show on Map

Skyline of Plymouth

In 51 U.S. states are published

2413 Companies
944 Counties
1757 Cities

The 5 newest Companies

Club Car Of Sun City (Formerly Ray's Golf Carts)

1651 Sun City Center Plaza, Sun City Center, FL 33573

J.W. Turf

14N937 US-20, Hampshire, IL 60140

Golf World 29 West

6 N Milton Rd, Saratoga Springs, NY 12866

Northwest Yamaha Golf Cars

1106 Center St, Tacoma, WA 98409

Golf USA

1850 McCulloch Blvd N APT C2, Lake Havasu City, AZ 86403

Other Companies

The Bridges at Rancho Santa Fe

18550 Seven Bridges Road, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92091

J & L Custom Golf

4578 S Harris Ave, Fresno, CA 93722

Ratliff Ranch Golf Links

7500 N Grandview Ave, Odessa, TX 79765

GOLFTEC Chapel Hills

1741 Briargate Blvd, Colorado Springs, CO 80920

Traditions Golf Club and Learning Center

1 Main Rd, Holden, ME 04429

Landscape of Wisconsin