Hunterdon County Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy
Thanks for visiting the home of Hunterdon County’s Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy (CEDS). We’re working on an action plan that will guide future economic growth in Hunterdon County while preserving the quality of life we cherish here. The CEDS is about attracting and retaining business, developing our workforce and making Hunterdon County an even better place to live, work and raise a family, while staying true to our rich rural and agricultural heritage. I hope you’ll take a few minutes to learn more about this important effort and to share your thoughts with us on the future of the County. Thank you for your interest and stay tuned for news and updates on the Hunterdon County CEDS.
J. Matthew Holt, Deputy Director, Hunterdon County Board of Chosen Freeholder and NJTPA Chairman
Embedded video on page talks briefly about the development of the Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy, CEDS. September 10th, 2013 about 75 business leaders and government officials met at the courthouse to help get the CEDS initiative underway.
April 30th Business Meeting
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Regional Infrastructure Capacity and Resources Report Draft
Infrastructure and Utilities Report
Workforce/Labor Market Analysis
Focuses on labor, including examinations of employment and unemployment, wage rates, travel shed analysis, and educational proficiency and attainment,
Download the Analysis (1.5 MB)
Industry Cluster Analysis
Analyzes linkages and dependencies between industries to identify major industry clusters, utilizing data on industry output multipliers, input/output factor ratios, and value added ratios,
Download the Analysis (PDF 780 KB)
Labor & Industry Trends Analysis
Examines industry and occupational employment trends as well as top employers and sectors in Hunterdon County and the Middlesex-Somerset -Hunterdon Metro Area Download the Analysis (1 MB )
Memo to Municipalities: Get Creative and Flexible if You Want Those Office Parks Redeveloped
"[Millennials] are a tech-savvy generation wanting to live in higher-density activity environments, and they do not find one-dimensional
office campuses particularly attractive."
So said James Hughes, dean of the Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy at Rutgers University, during his presentation at a July 12 conference on Reinventing New Jersey’s Obsolete Suburban Office Campus. Download this document
See also, Suburban Office Buildings: Solutions for Vacant, Obsolete Office Parks