Built for Success
Southwest Michigan Certified Business Parks
Parma-Sandstone Certified Business Park
Amy L. Torres
Vice President of Economic Development
The Enterprise Group of Jackson, Inc.
100 E. Michigan Ave. Suite 1100
Jackson, MI 49201
Phone: (517) 788-4458
Fax: (517) 782-0061
To view sites on Zoom Prospector, click here.
Park Address: MACI Boulevard
Size: 297 acres
Percent Developed: 40% – Infrastructure ready for immediate development.
Percent Occupied: 40%
Price of Land per Acre: Negotiable
Incentives: Click Here for Development Packet
Nearest Expressway: I-94
Distance in Miles: .1
Class A All-Weather Road: MACI Boulevard and Dearing Rd.
Distance in Miles: .1
Airport: Jackson County Reynolds Field – 8 miles, Detroit Metro Airport – 60 miles
Landing Strip / Helipad: Not within park.
Railroads: Norfolk Southern Railroad within switching limits.
Highway: M-60 — Visible from expressway and within five miles of interchange.
- Gas Station(s) – 4 miles
- Bank(s) – 4 miles
- Restaurant(s) – 4 miles
- Licensed Day-Care(s) – 1 mile
- Michigan Automotive Compressor
- Pro Services
Information About Park/Area:
Parma Community Information -- Parma is located in western Jackson County on I-94. It is a rural community supported by local agriculture and some small business. It also functions as an adjunct commuter town to the greater Jackson area, about 10 miles to the east. The downtown area features a well-kept railroad depot adjacent to many well preserved turn-of-the-century style buildings along the main street area.
Parma History -- Parma was first settled by Eli and James Gould in 1833, who first called it: "Groveland" after a noticeable group of trees in the town. It also received a nickname of "Cracker Hill" during that time. When application was made for a post office in 1862, it was renamed for Parma, New York, from which many of the town residents had moved. It was incorporated as a village in 1864. Parma was originally located a few miles east of its current location along the Michigan Central Railroad at a stop known as Gidley's Station. Part of this grove still exists where Grove St. curves around a copse of trees near its intersection with Westlawn St. in the eastern half of Parma.