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Several new restaurants opening in Indianapolis

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On The Beat Industry News In Brief

Several new dining spots are in the works for the Indianapolis area, including a few home-grown offerings:

• 10-01 food & drink, an independent restaurant promising “Midwestern comfort food with a culinary twist,” is scheduled to open in the spring at the southeast corner of Broad Ripple and Winthrop avenues. The restaurant, named for its 1001 Broad Ripple Ave. address, is taking 6,000 square feet and is being designed by locally based Daugherty Tegarden+Partners. The partners in the restaurant are Natalie Wolfe, Jeff Cart and Mike Spalding.

• The Sweet Life, a home-grown sweet shop serving cakes, cookies, chocolates, ice cream and more, is slated to take 2,100 square feet in a retail strip along Allisonville Road in Fishers. The shop replaces a 24-hour Snap Fitness location. Proprietor Corrie Case, an Indiana University Kelley School of Business graduate who has baked cakes as long as she can remember, hopes to open the shop in early April.
 

OTB retail Circle Tower on Monument Circle is trading one sub shop for another. (IBJ Photo/ Perry Reichanadter)

• Bebop Pizza Kitchen, a home-grown carryout and delivery pizza shop, has opened at the southeast corner of 54th Street and College Avenue. The restaurant is a spinoff of The Jazz Kitchen, around the corner, and features some of the same menu items. Owner David Allee has pledged to give 5 percent of Bebop’s sales to music education to help continue the city’s jazz heritage.

• Potbelly Sandwich Works is set to replace the former Quiznos sub shop on Monument Circle. The 1,873-square-foot space will be the chain’s first location in Indianapolis. The nearest restaurant for the Chicago-based chain is West Lafayette.

• Fast Burrito Mexican Grill is coming to the former home of Cafe O on the first floor of Chase Tower. Signs on the space announce the restaurant, which appears to be home-grown. No word yet on an opening date.

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  4. As a resident of one of these new Carmel Apartments the issue the local governments need to discuss is build quality & price. First none of these places is worth $1100 for a one bedroom. Downtown Carmel or Keystone at the Crossing in Indy. It doesn't matter. All require you to get in your car to get just about anywhere you need to go. I'm in one of the Carmel apartments now where after just 2.5 short years one of the kitchen cabinet doors is crooked and lawn and property maintenance seems to be lacking my old Indianapolis apartment which cost $300 less. This is one of the new star apartments. As they keep building throughout the area "deals" will start popping up creating shoppers. If your property is falling apart after year 3 what will it look like after year 5 or 10??? Why would one stay here if they could move to a new Broad Ripple in 2 to 3 years or another part of the Far Northside?? The complexes aren't going to let the "poor" move in without local permission so that's not that problem, but it the occupancy rate drops suddenly because the "Young" people moved back to Indy then look out.

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