Chart Industries Eyes Richburg, South Carolina for Operations Complex
The new operations, which is expected to be completed by the first quarter of 2021, will serve as a repair, service and leasing facility for all the company’s products.
“Our repair, service and leasing division is growing over 10% annually as the result of expanding our geographic footprint over the past two years. We have had interest in expanding into the southeastern United States for some time, as many of our customers have large installed bases of products that need refurbishment in the Carolinas. We are thrilled to be breaking ground in our new, 20-acre Richburg, South Carolina location, which brings us proximity to our customers, major interstate roads, economic value and access to skilled talent,” Chart Industries, Inc. CEO and President Jill Evanko noted.
“The 50 new jobs that Chart Industries, Inc. is bringing to Chester County will change the lives of South Carolinians, and for that, we couldn’t be more grateful. We wish this great company all the best on their new endeavor, and I look forward to watching them succeed for years to come,” Governor Henry McMaster said.
Founded in 1992, Chart Industries, Inc. is a global manufacturer of equipment used in the production, storage and end-use of hydrocarbon and industrial gases. The company offers vacuum-insulated containment vessels, heat exchangers, cold boxes and other cryogenic components to the energy and industrial gas markets.
“Today’s announcement by Chart Industries, Inc. is a tremendous win for Chester County as they further expand their manufacturing base,” Secretary of Commerce Bobby Hitt added.
2023's Leading Metro Locations: Hotspots of Economic Growth
The Logistics Analysis That Drives Industrial Site Selection
2023 Top States for Doing Business Meet the Needs of Site Selectors
Technology’s Influence on Workforce Development
Workforce Q4 2023
AI 101 for Site Selection
First Person: Realizing the Inflation Reduction Act’s Full Potential
2023 Top States Commentary: Top-Ranked States Have What It Takes to Win Mega Projects