Prince William County’s Department of Economic Development congratulates its local companies and institutions recognized in the Washington Business Journal’s 2021 Book of Lists. This year’s rankings underscored the diverse mix of high-performing local companies that call Prince William County home and is reflective of the county’s robust economic base. 

In the science and technology category, highlighted Prince William County companies included:

Firms recognized in the professional, technical, vocational and other services categories were:

Prince William County companies not only outperformed in their core areas of business, but also they shone in the area of corporate philanthropy and exemplified good corporate citizenship.

Chief among them were:

Local institutions and firms engaged in the crucial business of education, workforce development, recruitment and coworking spaces also made the list, namely:

Retail leasing activity reflected strong confidence in the strength of local market with three of the metro area’s Top 10 retail leases for 2019 occurring in the county, including #2 Dick’s Sporting Goods at Smoketown Station (Woodbridge); #8 Regency Furniture at Portsmouth Plaza (Manassas); and #9 Foodmaxx Farmers Market – Oh! Market International Food (Manassas).

This year’s List revealed that Prince William County remains home to several of the metro area’s Top 50 wealthiest zip codes, namely: 20112 (Manassas) #31; 20169 (Haymarket) #36; 20136 (Bristow) #45; and 20181 (Nokesville) #49.

The county has long been recognized one of the top communities to live, work and play and, not surprisingly, several of its recreational assets and amenities also received recognition in the following areas:

“We are extremely proud of our businesses featured in this year’s Book of Lists,” said Christina Winn, executive director of Prince William County Department of Economic Development. “Seeing our businesses mentioned in the same category as larger businesses is a testament to the high caliber of companies that exist here in Prince William County. While 2020 was a tough year, our businesses have proven that they are tougher, and we can’t wait to see what the future holds for them.”

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