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

Woman found safe after water-rescue investigation in Delaware County. Multiple rescue agencies searched almost two hours for a woman who was seen dangling her legs from a bridge above the Olentangy River Sunday morning. Before they arrived, just after 10 a.m., a friend of the woman apparently picked her up and took her to her family. The Columbus Dispatch, Dec 9 2018 1:24 PM.

What did it take to launch the internet's most notorious neo-Nazi site? A little help from Dad. The white nationalists mailed their donations in dribs and drabs: Sometimes a $10 check, sometimes as money orders, sometimes in cash - often in U.S. dollars, but also in British pounds and other foreign currencies. All of it went to support the Daily Stormer, the Internet's most notorious neo-Nazi website, featuring sections including "Jewish Problem" and "Race War." The Janesville Gazette, Nov 22 2018 5:21 AM.

Couple count their blessings, thankful they're together after 75 years. The aides had just cleared away the nearly empty plates of what had been an early but traditional Thanksgiving dinner, so Mary Carey settled back in her wheelchair to enjoy a slice of caramel-apple pie topped with ice cream. That's when, from his wheelchair on the other side of the red-cloth-covered table for two, Ken Carey cleared his throat to get the attention of the dozen or so people still lingering Monday evening in the dining room of the Otterbein SeniorLife Neighborhood in Gahanna. The Columbus Dispatch, Nov 21 2018 6:33 PM.

Former police spokesman pleads guilty to child porn charges. A former spokesman for the police department in Ohio's capital has pleaded guilty to charges related to using child pornography. Former Columbus officer Dean Worthington pleaded guilty Monday to pandering sexually oriented matter involving a minor and illegal use of a minor in nudity-oriented material. Marietta Times, Nov 20 2018 4:50 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.