Chambers Expands Reach with New Office in Washington, D.C.


Washington, DC | December 1, 2016

Chambers, a Baltimore-based 360° club planning, architecture, and interior design firm specializing in private clubs, is excited to announce the addition of a brand new office located on the K Street corridor in Washington, D.C.

Headquartered in Baltimore since 1899, Chambers has expanded its services across the nation with additional offices in Dallas, Texas and Minneapolis, Minnesota. Each additional office has been carefully selected to bring the firm’s comprehensive suite of private club services to their nationwide client base. The new office in Washington, D.C. is no exception. “It has been 40 years since Chambers has had a Washington Office, and current times have indicated to us that reentry into that marketplace is a sound business decision,” reports Robert Hickman, Chambers’ Chairman of the Board.

The new office will be led by the President of ASID’s Washington Metro Chapter Megan Koets. Koets was recently promoted from her role as Senior Interior Designer at the Baltimore office to Director of Interior Design in Washington, D.C. Her previous experience working for esteemed hospitality design firm ForrestPerkins has brought a unique perspective to Chambers’ interior design studio. “Megan will remain an integral part of our Baltimore team all while establishing us in the greater Washington/Virginia metro area and beyond,” says Hickman.

Chambers was established in 1899 as a painting and wallpaper company in Baltimore and has been working in the private club industry since its first engagement with the Baltimore Country Club in the mid-1940s. Today, it stands as the largest hospitality planning and design firm in the nation with a singular purpose of working with private clubs. Chambers is also a Corporate Alliance Partner of the Club Managers Association of America, providing significant support to the continuing education and advancement of the private club industry.

Chambers takes a 360⁰ approach to club planning and design because they know that everything is connected. Everything matters.