UC Synergetic Invests $2.2 Million To Locate Headquarters-Engineering Center In Fort Mill, South Carolina
The larger corporate office, located in Fort Mill, will accommodate additional staff in response to the company's growing list of clients. "We are looking forward to being part of the community of business owners and entrepreneurs that are in Fort Mill. This move will help us spur local and national economic growth,” John Thompson, President of UC Synergetic said.
The company's commitment to Fort Mill for the next 10 years is expected to have a positive impact on the development of technical talent and job creation in South Carolina and across the country, South Carolina Department of Commerce officials said.
The new corporate headquarters in South Carolina will be used to support UC Synergetic's 36 offices located throughout the country and more than 1,200 employees. "UC Synergetic's new location is central to our Southeastern operations for electric utilities and communication companies,” said J. Eric Pike, Chairman/CEO of Pike Corporation, UC Synergetic's parent company.
"We are excited UC Synergetic has decided to locate its headquarters in South Carolina - a reflection that our state's engineering and technical sector continues to grow. We congratulate them on their $2.2 million investment and 130 new jobs,” said Governor Nikki Haley.
"Over the last few decades, South Carolina has become a state that is successfully recruiting high-tech jobs like the ones UC Synergetic will bring. Their presence here will help us retain and grow the talent we have in our state,” Secretary of Commerce Bobby Hitt noted.
Dollar General Plans Walton, Kentucky Distribution Center and Bowling Green Cold Storage Hub
2019 Leading Metro Locations: Pacific and South-Atlantic Metros Dominate the List
2019 Top States for Doing Business: Georgia Ranks #1 Sixth Year in a Row
A Heightened Focus on Reshoring
Site Selection 2020: The Importance of “Regional Depth” with Global Reach
How are Uncertain Times Altering Company Location Strategies?
COVID-19 and Site Selection in the Near and Long Term