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Professional Websites & Marketing for Camden Businesses

If you are looking for a Camden website design firm, look no further than Trustdyx. We've developed hundreds of professional website and marketing solutions for businesses in and around Camden and beyond. Our team knows that it takes to develop great looking websites which function well and get found online.

Learn why hundreds of businesses Trust Trustdyx.

Camden Websites

Trustdyx is an innovative, U.S.-based website developer, proud to serve the entire Camden region with blazing fast, beautiful and affordable websites. Our in-house programmers and web designers have led businesses across the nation to great success; we take great pride in being a leading Camden web design company.

No matter what industry you’re in, Trustdyx can work directly with you to build a specific solution for your needs. Your new website will get your Camden-based business the attention it deserves. Our team can build your new website from the ground up, or you can choose from multiple designs which can be modified for your needs.

Your new Trustdyx website is built from the ground-up to be:
-search engine optimized (SEO)
-blazing fast
-stunningly designed
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We start the website development process by having an open conversation about your website goals. We’ll show you previous client websites as examples and offer suggestions on how your website can be built within your budget and timeframe. Unlike other Camden website design firms, we spend time getting to know you so we can provide the best solution, rather than making your website fit a pre-determined agenda.

No matter how large your company or website design project, we have the testimonials and portfolio to prove we can handle it. When you work with Trustdyx, you’ll be working with one of the most trusted website design firms in the industry.

Give us a call at 1-888-420-8801 or email us today to learn more about what Trustdyx can do for your Camden company. Our highly trained web development experts are standing by and we look forward to working with you.

Services

Contact Trustdyx for Web Design, Website Design, Web Developer, Website Builder, Business Websites, Professional Website, Website Developer, Website Developers, Website Design Agency, Website Design and Development, Website Development Company, Website Development Agency, Website Design Company, Mobile Website Design, Responsive Web Design, Web Design Companies, Website Designers, Web Agencies, or Small Business Website. We proudly build websites for companies in the areas of Camden, Elizabeth, Hamilton, Jersey City, Newark, Paterson, Trenton and more across the nation.

Related Content

Read about Website Design Pricing in Camden, Website Design Pricing in Elizabeth, Website Design Pricing in Hamilton, Website Design Pricing in Jersey City, Website Design Pricing in Newark, Website Design Pricing in Paterson, Website Design Pricing in Trenton,.

See the Savings . . .

60%

Trustdyx Website Savings

Affordability

For a fraction of the cost of other website builders, you can get everything you need and more. After 5 years, you’ll still be paying less than half of what other businesses pay

Camden is a city in Camden County, New Jersey. Camden is located directly across the Delaware River from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. At the 2010 United States Census, the city had a population of 77,344. Camden is the 12th most populous municipality in New Jersey. The city was incorporated on February 13, 1828. Camden has been the county seat of Camden County since the county was formed on March 13, 1844. The city derives its name from Charles Pratt, 1st Earl Camden. Camden is made up of over twenty different neighborhoods.

By the end of the nineteenth century Camden began to industrialize with the foundation of the Campbell Soup Company by Joseph Campbell. Other companies such as the New York Shipbuilding Corporation and the Victor Talking Machine Company began their operations and helped Camden move into an industrial economy. At the beginning of the twentieth century Camden's population consisted mostly of European immigrants. German, British, and Irish immigrants, as well as African Americans from the south made up the majority of the city in the mid nineteenth century. Around the turn of the twentieth century Italian and Eastern European immigrants had become the majority of the population.

The city was consistently prosperous throughout the Great Depression and World War II. After World War II, Camden manufacturers began gradually closing their factories and moving out of the city. Camden's cultural history has been greatly affected by both its economic and social position over the years. With the loss of manufacturing jobs came a sharp decline in population numbers. Suburbanization also had an effect on the drop in population. Civil unrest and crime became common in Camden with the decline in population. In 1971, civil unrest reached its peak with riots breaking out in response to the death of Horacio Jimenez, a Puerto Rican motorist who was killed by two white police officers.

Camden's industrial and post-industrial history gave rise to distinct neighborhoods and cultural groups that have affected the status of the city over the course of the 20th century. Over the years Camden has made many attempts to restore its economic stature. In the 1980s Mayor Randy Primas campaigned for the city to adopt two different nuisance industries: a prison and a trash-to-steam incinerator. Despite opposition from Camden residents, the Riverfront State Prison was opened in 1985 and the trash-to-steam plant opened in 1989. With the addition of the trash-to-steam plant Camden has faced numerous air and water pollution issues. Camden is also the home of a waste-water treatment facility. In the 1970s, dangerous pollutants were found in the wells from which many Camden citizens received their household water. These pollutants decreased property values in Camden and caused health problems among the city's residents. Pollution is an ongoing issue that local nonprofits are trying to solve.

Camden is home to hospitals, schools, and attractions. The Camden waterfront holds four tourist attractions, the USS New Jersey; the BB&T Pavilion; Campbell's Field; and the Adventure Aquarium. Campbell's Field had been home to the minor league baseball team, the Camden Riversharks. The city is the home of Rutgers University–Camden, which was founded as the South Jersey Law School in 1926, and Cooper Medical School of Rowan University, which opened in 2012. Camden also houses both Cooper University Hospital and Our Lady of Lourdes Medical Center. The "eds and meds" institutions account for roughly 45% of Camden's total employment. Camden had the highest crime rate in the United States in 2012, with 2,566 violent crimes for every 100,000 people, 6.6 times higher than the national average of 387 violent crimes per 100,000 citizens.

Camden has historically been a stronghold of the Democratic Party. Voter turnout is very low; approximately 50% of Camden's registered voters participated in the 2016 General Election. Three of Camden's mayors have been jailed for corruption, the most recent being Milton Milan in 2000. From 2005 to 2012, the school system and police department were operated by the state of New Jersey. 40% of residents are below the national poverty line. In 2015 Mayor Dana L. Redd announced a $830 million plan to continue development on the waterfront.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city had a total area of 10.341 square miles, including 8.921 square miles of land and 1.420 square miles of water .

As of 2006, 52% of the city's residents lived in poverty, one of the highest rates in the nation. The city had a median household income of $18,007, the lowest of all U.S. communities with populations of more than 65,000 residents, making it America's poorest city. A group of poor Camden residents were the subject of a 20/20 special on poverty in America broadcast on January 26, 2007, in which Diane Sawyer profiled the lives of three young children growing up in Camden. A follow-up was shown on November 9, 2007.

Source: Wikipedia