DT Midstream, a natural gas pipeline, storage, and gathering provider in Detroit, today announced its new corporate headquarters will open Nov. 1 in Bedrock’s Ally Detroit Center near Campus Martius, keeping nearly 80 jobs in the city.
DTM, which employs nearly 300 people nationwide and completed its spinoff from DTE Energy on July 1, will occupy 26,000 square feet on the 29th floor of the building. The office space can fit up to 84 people and features modern collaboration areas to meet the needs of an increasingly dynamic workforce.
“With the move of our headquarters into the Ally Detroit Center, we have an opportunity to showcase the city among many important customers from highly respected companies across the U.S. and Canada and meet our goal to attract and retain talent,” says David Slater, president and CEO of DTM.
“Detroit is a global leader in technology and innovation with a diverse, talented workforce who are part of a team that will drive DTM toward our goals of sustained growth within the natural gas industry while also making a positive impact on the environment.”
The company is an owner, operator, and developer of natural gas pipelines, storage fields, gathering systems, along with compression, treatment, and processing facilities. It transports natural gas for utilities, power plants, marketers, large industrial customers, and energy producers across the southern, northeast, and Midwest United States and Canada.
DTM was one of the first midstream companies to commit to achieving zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050, with a 30 percent reduction in the next decade.
“We are so excited to welcome DT Midstream into our growing portfolio of companies committed to sustainability in Downtown Detroit,” says Naumann Idrees, Bedrock’s senior vice president of leasing. “The company’s forward-thinking strategy will not only set them up for success for years to come but provide continued momentum to the wave of industrial technology launching in Detroit.”
Bedrock is a full-service real estate firm specializing in city building strategies. Since it was founded in 2011, it has spent more than $5.6 billion developing and restoring more than 100 properties in Detroit and Cleveland.