When it comes to trying new, exciting cuisine, few foods hit the spot like a deliciously fresh Mediterranean meal. However, we know that it can be very difficult to find authentic Mediterranean grocery wholesalers in Denver, CO. Having lived in metro Atlanta for years, we realized that our customers needed an easy way to find quality wholesale Middle Eastern and Mediterranean food in bulk. That is why we created Nazareth Grocery Mediterranean Market – to give everyone a chance to enjoy tasty, healthy food, desserts, and authentic Mediterranean gifts at wholesale prices.
Founded in 2009, Nazareth Grocery has become one of Denver’s leading international wholesale grocery stores. We are very proud to serve our customers and do everything in our power to give them the largest selection of high-quality wholesale goods available.
If you’re looking for the freshest, most delicious Middle Eastern wholesale products and ingredients, you will find them here at the best prices in the state. We encourage you to swing by our store in Marietta to see our selection for yourself. We think that you will be impressed!
There is so much more to Mediterranean food than pizza and pasta. The perfect climate combined with delicious foods and amazing wine makes the Mediterranean incredibly irresistible. That’s why our customers absolutely love to buy this kind of cuisine in bulk. Every country in this region has its own set of specialties and delicacies, each with its own flavors and styles of preparation.
Mediterranean countries include:
Fresh, healthy, aromatic, rich: it’s no wonder that the popularity of Middle Eastern cuisine and products has skyrocketed in the United States. This genre of cuisine features a large variety of foods, from Halvah to Labneh. If there were one common theme throughout all Middle Eastern food, it would be the bright, vibrant herbs and spices that are used. These flavorings help create rich, complex flavors that foodies fawn over. Typically, Middle Eastern food is piled high for all to eat, with enough food for an entire republic to put down.
This refreshing, healthy dish is chock-full of greens, herbs, tomatoes, and bulgur (or cracked wheat), creating a memorable, bold flavor. This dish may be eaten on its own or paired with a shawarma sandwich or helping of falafel. It’s best to buy your ingredients in bulk to make this dish because it tastes best freshly made with family around to enjoy. Just be sure to bring a toothpick to the tabbouleh party – you’re almost certain to have some leafy greens stuck in your teeth after eating.
We mentioned shawarma above, and for good reason – this dish is enjoyed by men and women around the world, and of course, right here in the U.S. Except for falafel, this might be the most popular Middle Eastern food item in history. Shawarma is kind of like a Greek gyro, with slow-roasted meat stuffed in laffa with veggies and sauce. The blend of spices and the smoky meat mix together to create a tangy, meaty flavor that you will want to keep eating for hours. For western-style shawarma, try using beef or chicken. For a more traditional meal, try using lamb from our Middle Eastern grocery distributor in Denver, CO.
Traditionally used as a dip meant for fresh pita, hummus is a combo of chickpeas, garlic, and tahini, blended together until silky, smooth, and creamy. You can find hummus in just about any appetizer section of a Middle Eastern restaurant menu. That’s because it’s considered a staple of Middle Eastern food that can be enjoyed by itself, as a spread, or with fresh-baked pita bread. Hummus is also very healthy, making it a no-brainer purchase from our grocery store.
If there’s one diet that is most well-known for its health benefits, it has got to be the Mediterranean diet. In 2019, U.S. News & World Report listed the Mediterranean diet as No. 1 on its best over diet list. This incredible diet has been cited to help with weight loss, brain health, heart health, diabetes prevention, and cancer prevention.
Whether you already love Mediterranean food or you’re looking to make some positive changes in your life, this “diet” is for you. Eating cuisine like Greek food, Persian food, Turkish food, and Italian food is healthy and tastes great. Even better than that? At Nazareth Wholesale Grocery, we have many staples of the Mediterranean diet for sale in bulk so that you can stock up on your favorites at the best prices around.
So, what exactly is the Mediterranean diet?
It is a way of eating that incorporates traditional Greek, Italian, and other Mediterranean cultures’ foods. These foods are often plant-based and make up the foundation of the diet, along with olive oil. Fish, seafood, dairy, and poultry are also included in moderation. Red meat and sweets are only eaten in moderation, not in abundance. Mediterranean food includes many forms of nuts, fruits, vegetables, fish, seeds, and more. Of course, you can find at them all at our wholesale Mediterranean grocery store!
Here are just a few of the many benefits of eating a healthy Mediterranean diet:
Many studies have been conducted on this diet, many of which report that Mediterranean food is excellent for your heart. Some of the most promising evidence comes from a randomized clinical trial published in 2013. For about five years, researchers followed 7,000 men and women around the country of Spain. These people had type 2 diabetes or were at a high risk for cardiovascular disease. Participants in the study who ate an unrestricted Mediterranean diet with nuts and extra-virgin olive oil were shown to have a 30% lower risk of heart events.
In addition to the heart-healthy benefits of a Mediterranean diet, studies have shown that eating healthy Mediterranean and Middle Eastern foods can reduce the chances of stroke in women. The study was conducted in the U.K., which included women between the ages of 40 and 77. Women who stuck to the Mediterranean diet showed a lower risk of having a stroke – especially women who were at high risk of having one.
First and foremost, purchase your Mediterranean and Middle Eastern wholesale foods from Nazareth Grocery – we’re always updating our inventory! Getting started on this healthy, delicious diet is easy.
Instead of unhealthy sweets like candy and ice cream, try eating fresh fruit instead. It’s refreshing, tasty, and often packed with great vitamins and nutrients.
Try eating fish twice a week, in lieu of red meat. Fish is much healthier and doesn’t have the unfortunate side effects of red meat, like inflammation.
Try planning out your meals using beans, whole grains, and veggies. Don’t start with meats and sweets.
They’re tasty, but try to avoid processed foods completely.
Instead of using butter to flavor your food, use extra virgin olive oil instead. Olive oil contains healthy fats and tastes great too.
Try to get more exercise and get out of the house. The Mediterranean lifestyle is an active one, best enjoyed in the beautiful sunshine when possible.
Buying wholesale and retail are quite different. When you buy products from a wholesaler, you’re essentially buying from the middleman between a retail establishment and the manufacturer. Wholesale purchases are almost always made in bulk. Because of that, buyers pay a discounted price. That’s great for normal buyers and great for business owners, who can sell those products to profit. This higher price is called the retail price, and it is what traditional customers pay when they enter a retail store.Free Estimate
Thousands of grocery workers started walking the picket lines at King Soopers stores from Boulder to Parker early Wednesday morning, a day after the United Food and Commercial Workers Local 7 rejected the company’s latest contract offer.The strike is being called on claims of unfair labor practices and is expected to last three weeks. The union Tuesday rejected what King Soopers called its “last, best” of...
Thousands of grocery workers started walking the picket lines at King Soopers stores from Boulder to Parker early Wednesday morning, a day after the United Food and Commercial Workers Local 7 rejected the company’s latest contract offer.
The strike is being called on claims of unfair labor practices and is expected to last three weeks. The union Tuesday rejected what King Soopers called its “last, best” offer that included $170 million for wage increases and health care benefits as well as bonuses ranging from $2,000 to $4,000 for ratification of the contract.
“Our original offer on the table was $148 million in wage increases. We raised that to $170 million this morning, which is the largest wage increase in the history of King Soopers and City Market,” Joe Kelley, president of King Soopers and City Market, said Tuesday.
Kroger owns King Soopers and City Market in Colorado.
Kelley said union negotiators haven’t been willing to bargain since they rejected an offer last week.
Kim Cordova, UFCW Local 7 president, said the union is willing to resume talks, but King Soopers hasn’t provided information it needs on wages, pensions, health care and other items to evaluate the proposal despite repeated requests for the data.
And King Soopers’ latest offer contained unacceptable provisions, Cordova added, including the addition of gig workers; restrictions on workers’ ability to work overtime; and shortening the time for workers who are on leave of absence or injured.
“Clearly, King Soopers/City Market will not voluntarily meet the needs of our workers, despite our repeated pleas for the Company to listen to the voices of our members,” Cordova said in a statement.
The union filed a federal lawsuit against King Soopers in late December, accusing the company of unfair labor practices. King Soopers filed a complaint with the National Labor Relations Board Tuesday accusing the union of the same thing.
The strike will affect the King Soopers stores where the union’s contracts expired Jan. 8. The stores are in the following cities: Denver, Arvada, Aurora, Boulder, Broomfield, Centennial, Commerce City, Edgewater, Englewood, Evergreen, Federal Heights, Glendale, Golden, Greenwood Village, Highlands Ranch, Lakewood, Littleton, Louisville, Thornton, Westminster and Wheat Ridge.
The union’s contracts with other King Soopers and City Market stores expire later in January and in February. The union is still negotiating with Albertsons, which owns Albertsons and Safeway stores in the state.
King Soopers has been advertising for temporary replacement workers, and the company announced Wednesday morning that its stores will remain open through the strike.
Cordova said union members from across the country are expected to come to Colorado to support the striking workers.
The last strike by grocery workers in Colorado was in 1996. Union members at King Soopers walked off the job and Safeway and Albertsons eventually locked out union members. The strike lasted 42 days.
DENVER (CBS4) – Thousands of grocery store employees in the Denver area are on strike after negotiations between the union and King Soopers fell apart. The union says King Soopers and its parent company Kroger have “unfair labor practices.”King Soopers made a final offer on Tuesday in a lengthy bargaining battle with the company calling it its best offer. It included an investmen...
DENVER (CBS4) – Thousands of grocery store employees in the Denver area are on strike after negotiations between the union and King Soopers fell apart. The union says King Soopers and its parent company Kroger have “unfair labor practices.”
King Soopers made a final offer on Tuesday in a lengthy bargaining battle with the company calling it its best offer. It included an investment of $170 million over the next three years going towards wage increases and bonuses for existing employees and starting pay of $16. The union called it insulting, saying it only amounted to pennies more, and rejected it with a 95% vote. The union — United Food and Commercial Workers Local 7 — is demanding better safety precautions, higher wages and affordable health care for employees.
About 8,400 King Soopers employees at 78 stores started their strike at 5am after the union failed to reach a deal with the company.
They’re demanding better safety precautions, higher wages & affordable healthcare.
— Shawna Khalafi (@ShawnaKhalafiTV) January 12, 2022
King Soopers called the decision to strike reckless and self-serving. President Joe Kelley said “Local 7 is putting politics before people and preventing us from putting more money into our associates’ pockets.
All King Soopers stores remain open during the strike.
UFCW’s strike impacts nearly 80 grocery stores in Colorado, including:
– Arvada (Sheridan Boulevard, Candelas Parkway, 64th Avenue, Wadsworth Boulevard, 58th Avenue) – Aurora (Colfax Avenue, Hampden Avenue, Havana Street, Buckley Road, Peoria Street, Smoky Hill Road, South Parker Road, 17000 Iliff Avenue, Mississippi Avenue) – Boulder (30th Street) – Boulder/Gunbarrel (Lookout Road) – Broomfield (Sheridan Boulevard, Highway 287, 136th Avenue) – Centennial (Arapahoe Road, University Boulevard, Holly Street) – Commerce City (62nd Avenue, 104th Avenue) – Denver (Colorado Boulevard, MLK Boulevard, 1950 Chestnut Place, Quebec Street, Green Valley Ranch Boulevard, Florida Avenue, 2727 Evans Avenue, Monaco Parkway, 9th Avenue, Hampden Avenue, Sheridan Boulevard, Krameria Street, Speer Boulevard) – Edgewater (Sheridan Boulevard) – Englewood (Englewood Parkway, University Boulevard, Federal Boulevard, Sheridan Boulevard) – Evergreen (Bergen Parkway) – Federal Heights (84th Avenue, 84th Avenue) – Glendale (Leetsdale Drive) – Golden (South Golden Road) – Greenwood Village (Holly Street, Yosemite Street) – Highlands Ranch (Quebec Street, 3000 Red Cedar Drive, University Boulevard, Wildcat Reserve Parkway) – Lakewood (Alameda Avenue, Alameda Parkway, 1555 Quail Street, Kipling Parkway, Wadsworth Boulevard) – Littleton (Wadsworth Boulevard, Littleton Boulevard, South Broadway, Belleview Avenue, 6760 Pierce Street, Ken Caryl Avenue) – Louisville (South Boulder Road) – Parker (Cottonwood Drive, Lincoln Avenue, South Parker Road) – Thornton (120th Avenue, 104th Avenue) – Westminster (Wadsworth Parkway, Federal Boulevard) – Wheat Ridge (Sheridan Boulevard, Youngfield Street)
About 8,400 unionized employees are now striking.
DENVER (STACKER) — Stacker compiled a list of where people in Denver-Aurora-Lakewood, CO Metro Area are moving to the most using data from the U.S. Census Bureau. Metros are ranked by the estimated number of people who moved to the metro from Denver between 2015 and 2019. Ties were broken by gross migration.#50. Santa Maria-Santa Barbara, CA Metro Area– Migration to Santa Mar...
DENVER (STACKER) — Stacker compiled a list of where people in Denver-Aurora-Lakewood, CO Metro Area are moving to the most using data from the U.S. Census Bureau. Metros are ranked by the estimated number of people who moved to the metro from Denver between 2015 and 2019. Ties were broken by gross migration.
– Migration to Santa Maria in 2015-2019: 448– Migration from Santa Maria to Denver: 310 (#16 most common destination from Santa Maria)– Net migration: 138 to Santa Maria
– Migration to Detroit in 2015-2019: 470– Migration from Detroit to Denver: 532 (#37 most common destination from Detroit)– Net migration: 62 to Denver
– Migration to Riverside in 2015-2019: 484– Migration from Riverside to Denver: 1,418 (#14 most common destination from Riverside)– Net migration: 934 to Denver
– Migration to Lincoln in 2015-2019: 488– Migration from Lincoln to Denver: 512 (#3 most common destination from Lincoln)– Net migration: 24 to Denver
– Migration to Cheyenne in 2015-2019: 492– Migration from Cheyenne to Denver: 319 (#2 most common destination from Cheyenne)– Net migration: 173 to Cheyenne
– Migration to Little Rock in 2015-2019: 500– Migration from Little Rock to Denver: 310 (#16 most common destination from Little Rock)– Net migration: 190 to Little Rock
– Migration to Nashville in 2015-2019: 505– Migration from Nashville to Denver: 496 (#25 most common destination from Nashville)– Net migration: 9 to Nashville
– Migration to Columbus in 2015-2019: 510– Migration from Columbus to Denver: 458 (#28 most common destination from Columbus)– Net migration: 52 to Columbus
– Migration to Provo in 2015-2019: 516– Migration from Provo to Denver: 294 (#17 most common destination from Provo)– Net migration: 222 to Provo
– Migration to Jacksonville in 2015-2019: 534– Migration from Jacksonville to Denver: 502 (#24 most common destination from Jacksonville)– Net migration: 32 to Jacksonville
– Migration to Wichita in 2015-2019: 565– Migration from Wichita to Denver: 367 (#13 most common destination from Wichita)– Net migration: 198 to Wichita
– Migration to Palm Bay in 2015-2019: 575– Migration from Palm Bay to Denver: 162 (#26 most common destination from Palm Bay)– Net migration: 413 to Palm
– Migration to St. Louis in 2015-2019: 579– Migration from St. Louis to Denver: 1,178 (#12 most common destination from St. Louis)– Net migration: 599 to Denver
– Migration to Charlotte in 2015-2019: 622– Migration from Charlotte to Denver: 716 (#26 most common destination from Charlotte)– Net migration: 94 to Denver
– Migration to Salt Lake City in 2015-2019: 628– Migration from Salt Lake City to Denver: 651 (#14 most common destination from Salt Lake City)– Net migration: 23 to Denver
– Migration to Omaha in 2015-2019: 631– Migration from Omaha to Denver: 880 (#4 most common destination from Omaha)– Net migration: 249 to Denver
– Migration to San Jose in 2015-2019: 639– Migration from San Jose to Denver: 541 (#33 most common destination from San Jose)– Net migration: 98 to San Jose
– Migration to Orlando in 2015-2019: 666– Migration from Orlando to Denver: 1,058 (#22 most common destination from Orlando)– Net migration: 392 to Denver
#32. Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Alpharetta, GA Metro Area
– Migration to Atlanta in 2015-2019: 696– Migration from Atlanta to Denver: 1,624 (#28 most common destination from Atlanta)– Net migration: 928 to Denver
– Migration to Boise City in 2015-2019: 714– Migration from Boise City to Denver: 166 (#28 most common destination from Boise City)– Net migration: 548 to Boise City
– Migration to Boston in 2015-2019: 748– Migration from Boston to Denver: 1,637 (#18 most common destination from Boston)– Net migration: 889 to Denver
– Migration to Portland in 2015-2019: 752– Migration from Portland to Denver: 1,316 (#13 most common destination from Portland)– Net migration: 564 to Denver
– Migration to Oklahoma City in 2015-2019: 762– Migration from Oklahoma City to Denver: 602 (#8 most common destination from Oklahoma City)– Net migration: 160 to Oklahoma City
– Migration to Miami in 2015-2019: 763– Migration from Miami to Denver: 1,329 (#26 most common destination from Miami)– Net migration: 566 to Denver
– Migration to Philadelphia in 2015-2019: 811– Migration from Philadelphia to Denver: 1,679 (#26 most common destination from Philadelphia)– Net migration: 868 to Denver
– Migration to Des Moines in 2015-2019: 891– Migration from Des Moines to Denver: 328 (#14 most common destination from Des Moines)– Net migration: 563 to Des Moines
– Migration to Albuquerque in 2015-2019: 990– Migration from Albuquerque to Denver: 1,005 (#4 most common destination from Albuquerque)– Net migration: 15 to Denver
– Migration to San Antonio in 2015-2019: 1,038– Migration from San Antonio to Denver: 546 (#31 most common destination from San Antonio)– Net migration: 492 to San Antonio
– Migration to Minneapolis in 2015-2019: 1,089– Migration from Minneapolis to Denver: 2,189 (#7 most common destination from Minneapolis)– Net migration: 1,100 to Denver
– Migration to Kansas City in 2015-2019: 1,173– Migration from Kansas City to Denver: 1,455 (#8 most common destination from Kansas City)– Net migration: 282 to Denver
– Migration to Tampa in 2015-2019: 1,179– Migration from Tampa to Denver: 1,287 (#15 most common destination from Tampa)– Net migration: 108 to Denver
– Migration to Austin in 2015-2019: 1,225– Migration from Austin to Denver: 1,428 (#10 most common destination from Austin)– Net migration: 203 to Denver
– Migration to San Diego in 2015-2019: 1,255– Migration from San Diego to Denver: 1,796 (#15 most common destination from San Diego)– Net migration: 541 to Denver
– Migration to San Francisco in 2015-2019: 1,272– Migration from San Francisco to Denver: 2,531 (#20 most common destination from San Francisco)– Net migration: 1,259 to Denver
– Migration to Tucson in 2015-2019: 1,305– Migration from Tucson to Denver: 534 (#13 most common destination from Tucson)– Net migration: 771 to Tucson
– Migration to New York in 2015-2019: 1,345– Migration from New York to Denver: 3,786 (#31 most common destination from New York)– Net migration: 2,441 to Denver
– Migration to Grand Junction in 2015-2019: 1,520– Migration from Grand Junction to Denver: 1,171 (#1 most common destination from Grand Junction)– Net migration: 349 to Grand Junction
– Migration to Pueblo in 2015-2019: 1,562– Migration from Pueblo to Denver: 1,090 (#2 most common destination from Pueblo)– Net migration: 472 to Pueblo
– Migration to Chicago in 2015-2019: 1,852– Migration from Chicago to Denver: 4,555 (#12 most common destination from Chicago)– Net migration: 2,703 to Denver
– Migration to Washington in 2015-2019: 1,870– Migration from Washington to Denver: 3,826 (#13 most common destination from Washington)– Net migration: 1,956 to Denver
– Migration to Las Vegas in 2015-2019: 2,081– Migration from Las Vegas to Denver: 1,414 (#9 most common destination from Las Vegas)– Net migration: 667 to Las Vegas
– Migration to Dallas in 2015-2019: 2,485– Migration from Dallas to Denver: 3,204 (#12 most common destination from Dallas)– Net migration: 719 to Denver
– Migration to Houston in 2015-2019: 2,644– Migration from Houston to Denver: 3,201 (#6 most common destination from Houston)– Net migration: 557 to Denver
– Migration to Los Angeles in 2015-2019: 2,875– Migration from Los Angeles to Denver: 4,347 (#18 most common destination from Los Angeles)– Net migration: 1,472 to Denver
– Migration to Seattle in 2015-2019: 3,280– Migration from Seattle to Denver: 1,438 (#24 most common destination from Seattle)– Net migration: 1,842 to Seattle
– Migration to Phoenix in 2015-2019: 4,052– Migration from Phoenix to Denver: 2,890 (#10 most common destination from Phoenix)– Net migration: 1,162 to Phoenix
– Migration to Greeley in 2015-2019: 7,538– Migration from Greeley to Denver: 3,619 (#2 most common destination from Greeley)– Net migration: 3,919 to Greeley
– Migration to Fort Collins in 2015-2019: 7,872– Migration from Fort Collins to Denver: 4,338 (#2 most common destination from Fort Collins)– Net migration: 3,534 to Fort Collins
– Migration to Boulder in 2015-2019: 10,661– Migration from Boulder to Denver: 11,312 (#1 most common destination from Boulder)– Net migration: 651 to Denver
– Migration to Colorado Springs in 2015-2019: 12,361– Migration from Colorado Springs to Denver: 6,798 (#1 most common destination from Colorado Springs)– Net migration: 5,563 to Colorado Springs
The union representing thousands of King Soopers and City Market grocery workers in metro Denver, Colorado Springs and other Front Range communities says it will strike next week against alleged unfair labor practices.Workers at 88 stores will begin to strike starting at 5 a.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 12, according to a statement from United Food and Commercial Workers Local 7. The strike could last up to three weeks, the statement said.Stores in the following locations would be impacted by a strike:The official strike announ...
The union representing thousands of King Soopers and City Market grocery workers in metro Denver, Colorado Springs and other Front Range communities says it will strike next week against alleged unfair labor practices.
Workers at 88 stores will begin to strike starting at 5 a.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 12, according to a statement from United Food and Commercial Workers Local 7. The strike could last up to three weeks, the statement said.
Stores in the following locations would be impacted by a strike:
The official strike announcement comes after months of back-and-forth contract negotiations between the union and the supermarket chain’s parent company, Kroger. The union’s current contract expires Jan. 8.
UFCW Local 7 rejected the company’s latest offer on Wednesday after 17 hours of negotiations. The proposed contract included $148 million in wage investments and signing bonuses for workers, according to a statement from King Soopers.
“Local 7 is threatening disruption instead of focusing on what is best for our associates, their members,” said Joe Kelley, president of King Soopers and City Market. “We want what is best for our associates.”
The company also proposed additional health care benefits, according to the statement.
An agreement for a new contract had not been reached as of Friday. The union has threatened to strike during past negotiations, only to back off of plans closer to the strike date.
The company’s proposals so far include a host of unfair concessions, such as a multi-tiered wage system that results in lower pay for workers in smaller cities, according to Kim Cordova, the union’s president.
“This is a direct result of the company’s bad faith at the bargaining table,” Cordova said in a statement outlining the union’s strike plans. “Our plea remains the same: Stop these unfair labor practices, and respect us, protect us and pay us what we deserve.”
Union members voted overwhelmingly in favor of a strike earlier this week, after filing an unfair labor practices lawsuit against the company last week. The complaint alleges that King Soopers broke the union’s current contract by hiring temporary workers to fill store vacancies.
The hiring practices have disrupted negotiations for a new contract, according to Cordova. Workers are hoping to secure better pay, security and workplace safety policies after working through the pandemic, she said.
Kroger has denied any wrongdoing.
“King Soopers/City Market has followed the law and has NOT received any notice of wrongdoing from the National Labor Relations Board,” the company said in a statement. “King Soopers/City Market remains focused on the bargaining process and is committed to negotiating in good faith and settling a contract that is good for our associates while keeping groceries affordable for our customers.”
King Soopers and City Market stores outside of metro Denver and Colorado Springs are not officially included in the strike, according to the union, since their contracts don’t expire until later in the year.
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Business expansions were announced in Denver, Westminster and Douglas County.DENVER, CO — Three companies announced expansions in Denver's metro area over the past couple of months, and they are set to hire hundreds of new employees, state officials said.Edge R&D, Elsmere Education and Genapsys are each expanding their operations in metro Denver.The business intelligence, data management and technology solutions company is planning to set up a new location in Douglas County, state officials said. Edge R&D...
DENVER, CO — Three companies announced expansions in Denver's metro area over the past couple of months, and they are set to hire hundreds of new employees, state officials said.
Edge R&D, Elsmere Education and Genapsys are each expanding their operations in metro Denver.
The business intelligence, data management and technology solutions company is planning to set up a new location in Douglas County, state officials said. Edge R&D plans to create an additional 69 jobs over the next eight years.
"Edge R&D is excited about the opportunity to grow in the Colorado market," said CEO Ryan Williams.
"We are looking forward to becoming part of Colorado's technology community and hope to bring positive growth to its economy."
Colorado competed with Arizona and Washington for the newest Edge R&D location.
The company is looking at opening its new office in Castle Rock, Castle Pines or Lone Tree, but a location has not yet been announced.
Founded in Colorado, the educational technology company plans to add 138 new jobs in Denver, state officials said.
Justin McMorrow founded Elsmere Education in Denver after he grew up in Houston, so Colorado competed with Texas for the expansion.
"While Houston was tempting for personal reasons, we ultimately decided that Colorado offered the best opportunity for growth and access to the talent pool we will need," McMorrow said.
Elsmere Education partners with colleges and universities to research, develop, launch and market in-demand graduate programs.
The life science company is bringing around 240 new jobs to Westminster, state officials said.
Jason Myers, the company's CEO, said the Colorado expansion marks an "exciting milestone."
"The Denver market has emerged as a life sciences and biotech hub, offering an excellent opportunity for B2B collaboration. In addition, the local talent from universities, favorable taxes and incentives will allow us to quickly scale consumable manufacturing and increase our R&D efforts," Myers said.
Genapsys is focused on unlocking genomic information for academic and clinical research.
Colorado competed with California and Massachusetts for the new location. Genapsys applied for and received a Job Growth Incentive Tax Credit and a LONE Strategic Fund incentive for the creation of the new Colorado jobs, state officials said.