About Rob Johnson

I tailor my work to each individual client, offering a unique and personal approach to solving your real estate needs. After an 18 year sales career in finance, I have a commitment to service and communication that sets me apart.

Born and raised in the UK, I have worked in London, NYC, Sydney, and Hong Kong, and feel comfortable working with and advising both international and local buyers and sellers. I bring enthusiasm, energy and professionalism to all my real estate interests and look forward to helping you achieve your real estate goals.

My wife Katie, a Greenwich native, and I returned to town in 2005, and live in Riverside with our 3 children.

Primary & Elementary Schools

Credibly brand standards compliant users without extensible services.

Middle & High Schools

Credibly brand standards compliant users without extensible services.

College & Universities

Credibly brand standards compliant users without extensible services.

Private Schools

Credibly brand standards compliant users without extensible services.

About Greenwich

Old Greenwich has evolved from a farming community to a summer resort to the quiet commuter community it is today. Residents of the village take a particular pride in their community with its special amenities: its intimate downtown shopping center; proximity to popular Greenwich point with its fine beach, park and public boating facilities’ and scenic Binney Park, where Little League baseball and soccer are regular weekend events and the annual model sailboat races on the pond draw many young would-be sailors.

Riverside is one of the most desirable of our suburban communities. It is closely linked to neighboring Old Greenwich, and its abundant stretch of waterfront on the river, harbor and Long Island Sound attracts those who have a particular interest in living near the water and in sailing and fishing. Like Old Greenwich, its location near a railroad station makes it ideal for commuters to the city.

Cos Cob, was originally known as Mianus. It was an Englishman name John Coe, an early settler, who built a seawall at the mouth of the Mianus River and referred to it as a cob. He left in 1659, but the name Cos Cob remained. Cos Cob flourished as a seaport during the 1700s and 1800s. At the turn of the nineteenth century, it evolved into an intellectual and artist colony, playing host to the likes of Eugene O’Neill, Willa Cather and Anya Seton, whose father, Ernest Thompson Seton, was a founder of the Boy Scouts of America. The historic Bush-Holley House, presently the home of the Historical Society of the Town of Greenwich, became famous as the residence and studio of the renowned Cos Cob School of American Impressionists. Today, Cos Cob has its own shopping center. The Mianus River flows through its residential areas and there are extensive marinas on the upper Mianus Harbor.

Central Greenwich is the hub of economic activity and the seat of town government. This once principal farming area of town, known as Horseneck, supplied much of the produce for New York.  The advent of the railroad in the mid-nineteenth century was an economic boom for central Greenwich, transforming Greenwich Avenue into the major shopping center it is today, with its many upscale stores and top-rated restaurants.

It is also where the main Greenwich library, Bruce Museum, Greenwich Hospital and many other town institutions are located. The central Greenwich area offers a wide range of residential opportunities, from apartments and condominiums to exclusive waterfront properties in Belle Haven and Mead Point.

Mid-Country is located south of the Merritt Parkway. Mid-country Greenwich enjoys a country-like setting with Greenwich real estate on zoning ranges from one to two acres in size. Protected conservation land adds to its pastoral ambiance, and scenic riding trails are ideal for the equestrian enthusiast.

Any description of the unique areas of Greenwich wouldn’t be complete without mention of the extraordinarily beautiful backcountry that encompass nearly two-thirds of the town’s geography. Four-acre zoning is the rule in most of the backcountry area, defined as north of the Merritt Parkway, while one- and two-acre zoning is most common in the midcountry to the south.

Thanks to preservation efforts by the Greenwich Land Trust and the generosity of a number of Greenwich property owners, there is still a remarkable amount of open space remaining, especially in the back country. The area is characterized by a diversity of rivers, lakes and ponds, winding country roads, woods and meadows, and scenic glacial carved gorges.

This is where most of the town’s golf courses and many of its parklands are found, including the Audubon property with its impressive headquarters and the Kimberlin Nature Education Center.

Glenville, a tiny mill town in western Greenwich was founded in 1774.  It’s industrial history began with a mill for grinding Peruvian bark into patent medicines. Later, the American Felt Company turned out the majority of felt for hats in the United States. Today, restaurants, office space and condominiums now occupy the mill, noted for its scenic millpond and waterfall. There is also a small, convenient shopping area for everyday needs.

Boating Clubs

Learn about local boating clubs.

Click here

Country Clubs

Learn about local country clubs.

Click here

Trails & Polo

Learn about local trails & polo clubs.

Click here