Sparking the movement is anticipation of employers’ dropping their group health plans, thereby forcing workers onto Obamacare exchanges in search of coverage.
The state’s first couple are adding small personal touches and raising money to continue making improvements.
Whether she’s working with the Indianapolis Zoo, the United Way of Central Indiana or Butler University, Katie Betley is a constant presence in civic circles, a whirling dervish of volunteerism and can-do spirit.
It was on a long-ago trip to Hawaii that the couple decided to bring a little bit of vacation into their everyday lives, launching a design and construction process that would result in their dream home.
At 10,000 square feet, Paul and Sarah Lushin’s sprawling French Country residence offers plenty of space for recreation and entertaining. It also serves as home base for the family’s quarter midget racing team.
RND Group fills development gaps for companies.
Longtime Indianapolis developer launches spirited attempt to save baseball palace.
Sparse interiors, vast windows and thoughtfully placed artwork define the look and feel of the Sundstrom home. Their minimalist approach gives top billing to the view and natural surroundings that originally persuaded the couple to relocate.
The current expansion has absorbed the last of the adjoining space, leaving the convention center landlocked.
The talk of the town back in 1929, the Mediterranean-style house at 118 Ulen Blvd. is now simply home for husband and wife
Gary Katona and Jennifer Jones-Katona, former Indianapolis city dwellers who retreated to the quiet “town within a town”
15 years ago.
As president of the Historic Landmarks Foundation of Indiana, Marsh Davis is surrounded by history every time he goes to
work. It also greets him when he comes home. Davis and his family live in a 100-year-old Prairie-style, Meridian-Kessler Neighborhood
home that they have filled with Mission
furniture, family heirlooms and quirky artifacts.
President of the company since 2000, Bridget Shuel-Walker, 42, oversees a distribution operation with $180 million in annual
sales and a work force of more than 400, making it the second-largest woman-owned business in Indianapolis.