|A. L. Shatto & Associates
was founded in November of 1988 by Allen W. Shatto to provide process engineering and
regulatory compliance services to the chemical production, petroleum and waste processing
industries. From a humble beginning in his home, Allen has formed an elite team of
experienced, highly motivated engineers, scientists, and project managers with established
records of significant achievements in their respective fields.
||In June of 1991, A.
L. Shatto & Associates received an award for it's third major environmental and hazardous
materials contract with the U. S. Army. This contract, for $2.6 million, became the
largest single Shatto award to date, eclipsing a previous $75,000 effort for Lockheed.
|In October of 1994, A.
L. Shatto & Associates was recognized by Inc. Magazine as one of the 500
fastest-growing privately held companies in the United States. In 1995, the company
ranked #5 in the list of Baltimore's Fastest Growing Technology Companies, clearly
reflecting an enviable level of client satisfaction with Shatto's service.
1998, A. L. Shatto doubled its sales and organized its support services into two
divisions: Engineering Division and Hazard Control Division. In this way, the
company was better able to manage the growing needs of clients in the pharmaceutical, food
processing, and food storage industries. While every project does not involve both
divisions, there are many synergistic benefits derived from offering clients both types of
service from a single contract source. The specialized expertise of engineers,
scientists and managers is integrated into tightly-knit project teams to provide clients
with fast response, consistent service, and money-saving solutions.
|In 2005, the quest for process
engineering excellence and total client satisfaction continues at A. L. Shatto
& Associates By increasing its staff of Safety Specialists and Certified Industrial
Hygienists, the company has expanded its support services for both the refrigeration and
food processing industries. "Solutions to today's pressing production and
environmental issues are to be found in scientific and engineering progress," states
Allen Shatto, "not through prolonged lawsuits and Government fines."