The owner of the long-standing project on the Monon Trail has a deal in place to take acreage next door for more units as apartment development heats up in the heart of Broad Ripple.
The site for the 180-unit project is somewhat unusual—inside a business park that includes office buildings, a hotel, a Goodwill outlet store and the headquarters of The Garrett Cos.
The mammoth hotel and conference center abruptly closed last year, leaving a huge hole in the Michigan Road corridor south of I-465. Drury Hotels wants a tax break from the city for its plans to fill it.
Westport Homes has made a rare find: 33 acres of largely undeveloped land on West 64th Street in Washington Township. Until July, it was the home of Grandview Stables for more than six decades.
Ambrose Property Group acquired the tired and mostly vacant downtown complex out of receivership in 2014 and embarked on a $20 million renovation.
It took Tom Battista five years to get approval from the city, state and federal governments for The Idle, and just a couple months to build the micropark above the I-65/I-70 south split.
Sandwiched between homes to the south and commercial development to the north, the $19 million proposed project sparked concerns from nearby residents about its height and density, as well as its impact on drainage and traffic.
Justin Stuehrenberg and Katherine Bannon bought the 77-year-old brick edifice in the emerging Bates-Hendricks neighborhood for a song and completely gutted it. The new apartments will be available for lease next month.
In the week before announcing his retirement as the radio play-by-play announcer for the Indianapolis Colts, broadcaster Bob Lamey used a racial slur while telling a story in the presence of a black radio station employee, according to a media report.
White, a former superintendent of Indianapolis Public Schools, was hired in 2013 to put the university on surer footing. The black liberal arts college on the city’s east side had seen a string of presidents come and go since the retirement of its co-founder in 2007.
The chain founded by Jimmy Buffett had as many as 23 locations in 2012. On Tuesday, its website counted only two after closure of the south-side eatery.
A food worker at the restaurant tested positive for the virus and might have infected customers on Aug. 6, according to the Marion County Public Health Department.
Located less than two blocks from Monument Circle, the 120-year-old building could reopen as early as 2019 as a millennial-friendly Aloft property.
Over Eric Ellsworth’s tenure, membership has grown from 63,000 to 113,500, and the organization’s annual budget has swelled from $30 million to $55 million.
The 13,000-square-foot facility is slated for the site of a former discount retailer, located a block east of the center of Fountain Square’s resurgent commercial and cultural districts.
The 3,800-square-foot restaurant will maintain much of the menu of the original but add Neapolitan pizza, flatbreads and other elements suitable for lunch patrons.
The restaurateur behind St. Elmo Steak House is pivoting on plans for a Burger Study on 116th Street and instead intends to develop a more upscale, American-grill concept that would be unique to Fishers.
Lime follows electric scooter company Bird, which entered the Indianapolis market on June 15 by dropping its dockless scooters downtown, in Irvington and along Massachusetts Avenue. City officials are working on developing rules for such devices.
Maria Bertram had a great career as an engineer for Eli Lilly and Co., so why did she chuck it to open a little cafe in a distressed neighborhood?
After 11 years in charge of preserving and reinvigorating the landmark of local German culture, Cassie Stockcamp plans to decamp for Africa, South America and Southeast Asia.