PEDC News Highlights

10.15.13

Eagle Tribune Features PEDC Social Media ProgramThe Lawrence Eagle Tribune, serving the North of Boston area of the Merrimack Valley in Massachusetts and Southern NH is known for its outstanding coverage of local news.

Last week, writer John Toole wrote a business feature about the PEDC efforts at using social media to reach out to local businesses. 

08.14.13

PEDC Announces Business Education Seminar Program for 2014

07.27.13

 

PEDC Bylaws Passed, Non-Profit Status Underway

This is the first step to registration of the PEDC as a non-profit organization,

 

06.03.13

Coco, Early & Associates of Windham, NH is pleased to announce that Pelham resident, Lisa Landry is Realtor of the Month!

 

03.01.13

The PEDC is looking for professionals to volunteer as interviewers to help the Library with this program on April 11th. 

03.01.13

The PEDC would like to recognize the success of one of our local companies, Wakefield-Vette. We are proud to have such a continuously successful employer and company in the town of Pelham NH.

10.27.12

Ribbon Cutting and Award Presentation

09.25.12

On September 25th, a joint meeting was held with the Greater Salem Chamber of Commerce and the Pelham Economic Development Committee...

05.01.12
Diane Chubb of LegaLogos and MaryAnn Pfeiffer from 108 degrees spoke to Pelham NH businesses and residents about marketing topics.
04.12.12

In April the PEDC held a Ribbon Cutting and award presentation for the SNHMC in Pelham NH.

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Business Focus

Venturi Aeration LogoGary Smith of Venturi Aeration, Inc. chose Pelham, NH for his environmental equipment manufacturing business because Pelham is centrally located in New England and has access to the various Interstates highways and also to local companies that would be used as subcontractors in the manufacture of aeration systems, e.g. Pelham Machine Shop, BlazeTek.

Did You Know...

Pelham's Agricultural History

Local farming was a necessity for more than Pelham’s residents in the middle of the 19th century. The uprising of mill cities like Nashua, Lowell and Lawrence meant that families did not have the time to keep their own livestock or grow their own food. During this time, the farmers of Pelham acquired much wealth and prestige as the providers of food for many working families in the area, including vegetables, dairy products and fruit. [Photo courtesy of pelhamhistory. org, Hobbs-Mason Photo Collection.]