Boston – Fort Point Project Management (Fort Point PM) was recently recognized as a Pacesetter by the Boston Business Journal. The Pacesetters Award recognizes 70 of the region’s fastest-growing privately held companies. An award presentation was held this morning at the Westin Copley to honor the companies. During the presentation, companies received their rank on the Pacesetters list as presenters counted down to the fastest growing company. Massachusetts House Speaker, Robert DeLeo keynoted the event and congratulated the companies.
“The Boston Business Journal’s annual Pacesetters list is all about the entrepreneurs and companies that make Massachusetts one of the most dynamic and innovative economies,” said Chris McIntosh, Publisher of the Boston Business Journal. “This year’s list is our strongest and most diverse to date and was drawn from a record number of submissions.”
Fort Point PM was ranked 37th in the competitive group of companies. Since 2010, Fort Point PM has added 19 employees to the team and revenue has grown by 200%. The growth can be attributed to Fort Point PM’s exceptional people and their drive to constantly look for new ways improve our processes. Fort Point PM begins each project with active listening to understand client goals, critical timelines and success metrics. The Fort Point PM strategy includes a trusting team and depth of experience to save clients time and money while minimizing operational risk.
“We are honored to be recognized by the Boston Business Journal, and we look forward to continuing our growth in 2014 as we work with repeat clients and win new projects,” stated Steve Fox and Christine Mosholder Partners at Fort Point PM. “Our growth has allowed us to work on notable commercial real estate initiatives in the Boston area such as the Iron Mountain, Liberty Mutual, Havas, and Goodwin Procter projects.
To be considered for the award, companies needed a baseline revenue of $1 million for 2013. Award recipients were ranked by percent revenue growth from 2010 to 2013. Additionally, companies needed to be headquartered in Massachusetts. Companies had to report annual revenue growth of at least 20 percent over a four-year period despite the tough economy.