Maid to Mop has providing maid service to Worthington and other central Ohio locations since 1993. We’re owned and operated in Columbus, and an Accredited Member of the Better Business Bureau with an A+ rating.

About Worthington

Worthington is a city in Franklin County, Ohio, with a population of 13,575 according to the 2010 U.S. Census. A northern suburb of and almost completely surrounded by Columbus, Worthington is situated to the east of Dublin, to the northeast of Hilliard and Upper Arlington, and to the west of Westerville. Worthington is served by ZIP code 43085 and area code 614.

Over 200 years old, Worthington was one of the first planned communities in Ohio, with charming brick sidewalks and historic original structures adorning the Village Green.

Let us keep your home in Worthington as clean and pleasant as your lovely community. Maid to Mop offers a full selection of residential and commercial cleaning services, including light housekeeping, full maid service, office cleaning, and construction cleaning.

Worthington News

Lawsuit: Columbus police use excessive force against blacks. Columbus police continue to use excessive force against residents and, in particular, blacks nearly 20 years after the government sued over similar allegations, according to a federal lawsuit filed against the city. The department also fails to properly train, supervise, monitor and discipline officers who use excessive force, said the civil rights complaint filed Sunday on behalf of defendant Timothy Davis. The Gillette News-Record, Sep 18 2017 8:38 AM.

Identity theft: Credit-card skimmer found at Worthington gas pump. This device was found inside a pump at the Marathon gas station at 911 High Street in Worthington on Friday, according to Worthington police. An employee of the Franklin County Auditor's Office contacted police after finding the device during a routine inspection at the station. The Columbus Dispatch, Sep 1 2017 2:28 PM.

Lawmakers react after charges dropped against alleged child predator in Worthington. Some lawmakers want to quickly fix Ohio's child enticement law after charges were dropped against a convicted sex offender in Worthington who recently tried to lure girls into his car. Jonathan Ringel of Worthington was convicted in 2015 in Virginia of two counts of taking indecent liberties with minors and one count of possession of child pornography. The Columbus Dispatch, Aug 27 2017 3:57 PM.

Importuning charges added to convicted sex offender Ringel's case. A convicted sex offender and Worthington resident accused of attempting to lure children into his car in central Ohio this month has been indicted on five criminal charges. Ringel faces one count of importuning, a second-degree felony, two counts of disseminating matter harmful to juveniles, fourth-degree felonies, and two counts of criminal child-enticement, first-degree misdemeanors. This Week Community News, Aug 25 2017 2:37 PM.

Worthington History

Worthington was founded in 1804 by James Kilbourne, a surveyor who compiled the first map of Ohio. Kilbourne later served as Ohio’s fifth district representative to the U.S. House of Representatives from 1813 to 1817 and as a member of the Ohio House of Representatives in 1823, 1824, 1838, and 1839.

Worthington was named after Thomas Worthington, who in 1802 was a delegate to the Ohio State Constitutional Convention, in 1803 was elected one of Ohio’s first U.S. Senators, and from 1814-1818 served as Ohio’s sixth governor.

In 1835, Worthington, with a population of approximately 1,000, was incorporated as a village, functioning as a center of commerce for the surrounding farms for the rest of the 19th century.

In 1893, electric streetcars were installed to connect Worthington to Columbus, and Worthington became a Columbus suburb, and fueling Worthington’s further growth.

In 1950, Worthington had a population of around 2,130, which boomed to 15,300 by 1970 after annexations and much additional building. I-270’s completion in 1975 defined Worthington's northern border, after which the population became stabilized at a level closer to today’s.