DUE TO COVID-19 CITY HALL IS CLOSED TO WALK-IN CUSTOMERS DURING REGULAR OFFICE HOURS.
Please call 209-245-6941 for assistance. Thank you
Safeway Pharmacy, located at 12110 Industry Blvd in Jackson (Martell), has partnered to begin providing COVID-19 vaccination appointments in Amador County.
Registrants will be asked to confirm eligibility for vaccination
COVID-19 vaccine is currently being prioritized for the following people:
- Persons aged 65 and older who live and/or work in the county
- Persons in Phase 1A (all tiers) who live and/or work in the county
Please bring proof of eligibility to the appointment.
For employment based groups, acceptable proofs include:
- ID work badges
- Professional licenses
Individuals fitting into the category of 75+ should bring the following:
- Bring ID card that shows date of birth
- Bring proof of Amador County residency
- Bring medical/prescription card to their appointment
Anyone who shows up for an appointment and are not from a qualified phase and tier priority group will be denied a vaccine.
Register for an appointment at Safeway Pharmacy via the online link below:
NEW (FREE) COVID-19 TESTING SITE
The new testing site is at the Health and Human Services building located at 10877 Conductor Blvd. in Sutter Creek.
This is No-Cost community COVID-19
nasal swab testing, by appointment only. The scheduling has transitioned to a company called OptumServe.
Online registration may be accessed at https://lhi.care/covidtesting
Those without internet access may register
by calling 1-888-634-1123.
Click Here for more information
COVID-19 Update: Amador County has moved into the Purple Tier due to a surge in COVID-19 cases.
CLICK HERE to see all eating choices in Plymouth and to visit their websites to see COVID restrictions and days and hours of operation.
Stay safe and thank you for supporting our local businesses.
Desktop Wallpaper Photo Challenge
It has been said that a picture says a thousand words.
Whether you are a professional photographer or just like to dabble in photography, we have a fun opportunity for you to show off your skills in our Desktop Wallpaper Photo Challenge.
This is a format in which you can submit pictures of Plymouth for people to download, to use as wallpaper on their PC, Laptop or to use for their Facebook timeline photos!
The photos need to be taken in/from Plymouth. We are not looking for pictures of people, but rather a beautiful sunset, spring flowers, animals, historic sites, iconic buildings or interesting features of our historic city.
Use your imagination the possibilities are endless!
Emergency Evacuation Help for your Animals!
E.T.A. is comprised of many of the original volunteers at Laughton Ranch during the Butte Fire in 2015.
In 2018 E.T.A. was formed to fill an urgent need within Amador County.
They work with emergency services to educate the public about disaster preparedness, and assist in evacuating and sheltering in place of animals during a disaster.
CITY OF PLYMOUTH
Welcome to Plymouth the gateway to the Shenandoah Valley. The wine country of Amador County boasts forty-two wineries located in the heart of the celebrated Sierra foothill Gold Country. Whether you are looking for an old favorite or hoping to discover a new gem, you have come to the right place. With rustic small town communities, the foothills scenery, and world-class wine, you will enjoy your time here and create wonderful memories with friends and family.
Come Explore Plymouth
Amador County Fair
The Amador County Fair is a good old fashioned fair with fun for everyone. From Rodeos and Tractor Pulls and everything in-between.
The Amador County Fair features Carnival Rides, traditional Fair Food, Art Displays, Live Music, History and much more. Visit the livestock area to see up close the many types of animals that 4H children have raised and will auction off at the Fair.
Thanks to early settlers, some of California’s oldest vineyards are in Amador County. Snuggled mostly in the Shenandoah Valley, northeast of Plymouth, wineries reflect the continued focus on utilizing nature’s assets for a commercial economy. Most are family operations built on self-reliance and hard work, 30 plus wineries grow more than 2,700 acres of grapes. About 600 acres of the county’s vines are at least 60-years old.