On Thursday, September 26th Maryland Chemical Company, in conjunction with Baltimore City Special Ops hosted a joint open house at both headquarters. The event began with a tour of the state of the art Maryland Chemical and Chemstation Chesapeake facilities. Guests then continued to Baltimore City Fire Department Special Ops nearby where guests were educated…Read More
“It is exciting to see where Maryland Chemical’s everyday chemistry is making a difference, right in the heart of our nation’s Capitol,” says Jeanette Glose Partlow, President of Maryland Chemical. “Here at the Washington Monument, we are happy to support one of our amazing customers with heat transfer fluid and high purity water for use…Read More
The Department of the Army, 231rst Chemical Company, based at Camp Fretterrd Military Reservation visited Maryland Chemical along with with their guests for a tour about best practices, and safety when dealing with hazardous chemicals. Bosnia-Herzegovina, (BiH) Army soldiers toured facilities with their MDANG instructors.Read More
New additions to the Maryland Chemical team to allow us to “Be here for you” even more By Jeanette Glose Partlow, President The new year 2019 brought several organizational additions and changes to accommodate Maryland Chemical’s thriving growth as a veteran-founded, women-led, and minority-owned enterprise based in southern Baltimore City. The following announcement outlines the…Read More
Maryland Chemical was thrilled to again be a sponsor for the Chemical Education Foundation’s “You Be the Chemist” Maryland challenges. In March 2018, the local Baltimore City challenge was held at Towson University, hosted by Dr. Mary Sajini Devadas, Assistant Professor of Chemistry at Towson University. Dr. Devadas supervises a Research lab in Nanochemistry and has been…Read More
Current procurement law for purchasing goods and services is often based on the lowest price offered to a municipal bid request. This is without any regard to the economic benefit provided by a local company providing local jobs. Fewer goods and services sourced locally means less money goes back to the local economy. A less vibrant economy means fewer jobs and fewer opportunities for all.
It is estimated that when goods and products are purchased locally, $.40 stays in the region, versus only $.14 when coming from elsewhere. Baltimore City Councilwoman Helen Holton’s is lead sponsor of an amendment to the City Charter to allow the creation of a small local business procurement program. A program like this could have an enormous impact on companies like ours as well as so many other local companies.Read More
Maryland Chemical President is accepted into the Maryland Top 100 “Circle of Excellence” May 2014 Jeanette Glose Partlow has won the prestigious Maryland Top 100 award three times over, positioning her as one of the State’s most dynamic, accomplished and established leaders. Jeanette was recognized for her passion and dedication to the community as well…Read More