Hunt Valley is an unincorporated community in Baltimore County, Maryland, United States. It lies just north of the city of Baltimore, along Highway 145 off Interstate 83. Loch Raven Reservoir. Located at a latitude of 39.5° North and longitude 76.7° West. Hunt Valley is the home of BreakAway Games, Sinclair Broadcast Group, McCormick & Company, AAI Corporation, Dumbar, TESSCO Technologies, and KCI Technologies, Inc. It was the former home of Noxell Corporation, makers of Noxzema, before Noxell was acquired by Procter & Gamble in the early 1990s. It was also the former home of PHH and Firaxis Games, both of which now reside in Sparks, Maryland which is a few miles to the north of Hunt Valley. MicroProse, a leading video game developer from the 1980s, was originally based in Hunt Valley. The Hunt Valley Inn is the most popular hotel in Maryland for Science fiction conventions and hosts Balticon, Shore Leave, Farpoint, Horrorfind and other theme-related conventions. Hunt Valley is served by the Cockeysville, Maryland post office, and also is home to a satellite campus of the Community College of Baltimore County. Many Baltimore County residents declaim that Hunt Valley doesn't actually exist—it is often grumbled that "Hunt Valley" is a fanciful name cooked up by real estate developers during the development of the area in the '70s and '80s; that is, "Hunt Valley" is more of a name brand than an actual place.