Reynolds moving HQ, farm-equipment sales

May 8, 2013
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Fishers mainstay Reynolds Farm Equipment is building an $8 million headquarters on U.S. 31 north of Westfield, moving the company’s agricultural operation closer to its rural customer base.

The sprawling 63,000-square-foot building at 1451 E. 276th St. in Atlanta will replace Reynolds’ location in Sheridan, seven miles away. President Gary Reynolds said the company has outgrown the small shop.

“This will be the largest facility in the company,” he said. Reynolds also has shops in Fishers, Anderson, Lebanon, Mooresville and Muncie, in addition to specialty golf-and-turf operations in Ohio and Kentucky.

The high-profile Fishers location along State Road 37 will focus on lawn-and-garden and light-construction business, Reynolds said. Staff there also will continue to handle the company’s growing Internet sales.

Reynolds’ new headquarters will include training space for up to 50 employees, he said, plus a repair shop and the farm-equipment sales operation.

Noblesville-based Peterson Architecture is overseeing the project design.

Work has begun on the 15-acre site, and Reynolds expects to move in after Thanksgiving. Employees will transfer from Sheridan and Fishers, he said.

“I’m sure before it’s all said and done, we’ll have to hire some more,” he said.

Reynolds has about 225 employees company-wide.

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  2. What became of this project? Anyone know?

  3. Scott, could you post an enlarged photo of the exterior of the building? This will be a great addition to Walnut Street. This area will only continue to develop with additions like this. Also, please give us more updates on the "Cultural Trail light" expansion. Also a great move for the city, as long as there is maintenance money set aside.

  4. Great story IBJ! Citizens don't have a real sense of the financial magnitude of supporting Indy's sports and tourism sector. The CIB was a brilliant idea for creating a highly integrated public-private partnership to support this sector from the economic activity it generates. Unfortunately, most folks think the benefits of that economic activity accrue directly to the City budget, and it doesn't. So though the CIB is facing lean times (covering its costs while maintaining minimally acceptable reserves), the City is operating with deficit - less tax revenue than expenses each year - with a very fragile reserve balance. That's why it's so challenging for the City to fund basic needs or new intitatives (e.g. pre-k education; new jail), and some credit rating agencies have downgraded Indy from it's past stellar AAA status. More reporting on City finances would be welcomed.

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