Community Amenities:

  • On-Site YMCA
  • The Farmers Table café with catering services
  • Roast s’mores fireside on The Green
  • Private access to two ponds, ideal for kayaking, swimming or fishing
  • Fifteen miles of trails to explore
  • Enjoy fun-filled afternoons at the playground
  • Treat your pet to an afternoon at the on-site Dog Park
  • Complimentary adult bikes available at The Meeting House
  • Seasonal Weekly Farmers’ Market
  • Community Events, like our recent Food Truck Festival
  • Beth Israel Lahey Health

The Redbrook Apartments

Our community is located in a setting that is pure Plymouth, with cranberry bogs, towering trees and open skies. The location is ideal: just an hour from Boston and Providence. Hike. Bike. Swim. Fish. Kayak. Explore the Village Green, enjoy the full-service YMCA, gather at The Meeting House, and dine at The Farmers Table. You’ll also find the Beth Israel Deaconess Healthcare all within a short distance of the village center with some 60,000 square feet of commercial space. The commitment to balance will remain evergreen. This is living at Redbrook Apartments.
At Redbrook, you’re within a few steps of other great places.

Here’s History

Many of the landmarks, scenic spots and architectural masterpieces that give Massachusetts and all New England such charm and character are within minutes of Redbrook. Take a look at some of our residents’ favorites!

The Legacy of the Land

Redbrook’s story began more than 150 years ago, when Abel Makepeace built a cranberry farming enterprise so sizable that he was crowned “The Cranberry King.” In 1930, the A.D. Makepeace Company helped found the Ocean Spray co-op that has become a household name.
For some, the company is better known as an environmental advocate that helped restore a rare trout habitat near here in a stream called Red Brook. Anadromous brook trout, or “salters,” are rare fish that leave salt water for cold, fresh rivers to spawn. Working with environmental groups, the A.D. Makepeace Company cleared the brook of dams and eventually ceased cranberry cultivation nearby, helping the salters thrive.