Awards aren’t success. They’re mementos of success.

It’s not in our nature to brag. We’d rather focus on delivering amazing service and unparalleled solutions for our clients. Of course, it’s nice to be recognized for a job well done. Here are a few of those moments.

Washington Post

Asymmetrik accepts Washington Post Top Workplace 2018 Award

Washington D.C. Top Workplace – 2017, 2018, 2019

“This small technology contractor bills itself as ‘a little slice of Silicon Valley in the heart of the [Defense Department] contracting world.’ For employees, that means a rare mix of stability and innovation. ‘It has all the perks of belonging to a Silicon Valley start up without any of the pressures and risks,’ one employee said in a survey.”

Washington Post, June 2018

Baltimore Mag

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Best Places to Work – 2015

In addition to top-notch benefits & 100-percent paid health care and four weeks paid vacation plus all federal holidays is pretty hard to beat & Asymmetrik proved its mettle when Congress couldn’t get its act together: During the last government shutdown, the company brought affected employees back to HQ for brainstorming sessions, paid them, and provided lunch. (Most other contractors just laid their people off.)”

Baltimore Magazine, Feb 2015

Baltimore Sun

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Baltimore’s Top Workplaces – 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2020

“Asymmetrik, an Annapolis Junction-based technology consultancy, draws its name from the idea of an “asymmetric contribution,” which occurs when small but focused resources cause significant change. Employees get 31 paid days off, a 15 percent company 401(k) contribution, as well as perks like a game room, monthly happy hours, recreational outings, and even a kids area for when school is out.”

Baltimore Sun, Dec 2016


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50 Great Places To Work – 2017, 2019

Cool work: Provides government and health-care clients with problem-solving software using open-source technologies.
Down-to-earth benefits: A 401(k) contribution equal to 15 percent of salary; $5,000 a year for conferences and training or $3,000 for a new computer; paid health-care premiums.”

Washingtonian, May 2019