This research investigated the effects of incorporating recycled concrete aggregate (RCA) at low replacement levels on the properties of concrete. Four different RCA sources were used, each with different aggregate properties. For each source, replacement levels of 5, 10, and 15% were tested and compared to a control group, which had no RCA. Of the four RCA sources investigated, three had similar levels of absorption capacity and percent fines, while one source had higher levels of both properties. RCA replaced virgin aggregate of a similar gradation and replacement was on the basis of volume. Fresh and hardened concrete properties were tested, including air content, super air meter (SAM) number, slump, workability via the box test, compressive strength, flexural strength, elastic modulus, Poisson’s ratio, coefficient of thermal expansion, surface resistivity, freeze-thaw durability, and unrestrained shrinkage. Digital image correlation was used to visualize strain fields during compression testing. A statistical analysis was conducted to determine if any observed differences in hardened properties between the test mixes and the control group were statistically significant. This research found that using up to 15% of an RCA with reasonable values of absorption capacity and percent fines would not negatively impact most concrete properties. It also provided an outline for future research to develop a specification to define what constitutes reasonable values of RCA properties for future use.