Major chemical species (Cl−, NO−3, SO2−4, Na+, K+, Mg2+, Ca2+) from 24 snowpits (sampled at a resolution of 3 cm, total 2995 samples) collected from northern, central, and southern Greenland were used for this investigation. The annual and seasonal (winter and summer) concentration of each chemical species was calculated and used to study the spatial distribution of chemical species over the central portion of the Greenland Ice Sheet. A two-sided t-distribution test (α = 0.05) suggests that concentrations of major chemical species in snow do not vary significantly over this portion of central Greenland. The relationship between chemical concentration and snow accumulation rate was investigated using annual data from two groups of snowpits: those from coastal sites (northern and southern Greenland); and those from high-altitude inland sites (central Greenland). The snowpit data from a single group, when examined independently of the other group, show that chemical concentrations do not vary with snow accumulation rate. However, when data from the two groups are integrated into a single data set, pseudorelationships appear, with NO−3 concentration decreasing and Na+, K+, Mg2+, and Cl− increasing as snow accumulation rate increases. Therefore we suggest that it is improper to study the relationship between chemical concentration and snow accumulation rate by using data collected from different geographic sites. The relationship between elevation and chemical concentration was investigated using the same suite of annual data sets. We find that Cl−, Na+, and Mg2+ concentrations decrease, while NO−3 concentration increases, with increasing elevation on the Greenland Ice Sheet.