Cantu has created the distillery’s cocktail-to-go concept, which has been a significant boost to revenue amid the COVID-19 outbreak.
Facing millions of dollars in lost revenue from the COVID-19 outbreak, major arts and cultural attractions throughout Indianapolis are slashing budgets, cutting staff and dipping into reserves or endowments to make ends meet.
MHG President Sanjay Patel has been through tough times in the hotel industry before—but nothing quite like this.
The construction industry is exempt from Gov. Eric Holcomb’s orders that non-essential businesses close and Hoosiers stay home.
The firm is keeping its options open for the site—including upgrading the existing building or redeveloping it entirely.
The tourism bureau’s 62 employees will see their work weeks cut to four days through at least April.
With revenue down because of banned dine-in services, some eateries are taking advantage of the governor’s order allowing more restaurants and breweries to temporarily offer carryout and delivery of alcohol.
The race—rescheduled for Aug. 23—is on an otherwise open weekend in the city’s summer event calendar, which could fill hotel rooms at a time they would otherwise have been empty.
The county ordered liquor stores, banks and insurance companies to cease normal operations and shift to offering only drive-thru, delivery and curbside services.
Designs for the project were approved in 2018 and included nine condos, 4,500 square feet of ground-floor retail space and a 17-space underground parking garage.
The 1,005-room JW Marriott Indianapolis and 650-room Indianapolis Marriott Downtown closed Monday after they stopped taking reservations late Sunday.
Thousands of dollars have poured in to Broad Ripple in recent days through a new fund aimed at helping retail shops and restaurants and their employees during the pandemic.
Concerns about the spread of COVID-19 have put in peril thousands of businesses, from restaurants and hotels to airlines and manufacturers of consumer goods.
Several developments in recent days have been thrust into holding patterns, as banks and financial institutions have stopped approving new construction loans for hotels and other projects amid the economic plunge from COVID-19.
The owners of the city’s two largest hotels are considering closing them amid drastic decreases in business caused by the COVID-19 outbreak.
The firm would occupy the entire 18,366-square-foot church, and retrofit the building for open desk space, office areas, conference rooms and administrative space.
Ed Rudisel, owner of several downtown restaurants hurt by the COVID-19 outbreak, said he wasn’t surprised by the Governor’s decision on Monday to limit service for all eateries to takeout and delivery.
The trend toward commercial structures has been driven largely by modern churches’ desire to operate in heavily populated areas, to be closer to pockets of potential members, he said.
The city of Indianapolis could spend nearly $93.5 million over several years on Castleton’s infrastructure, as part of a broad vision to remake the corridor with better connectivity and walkability.
The head of the Capital Improvement Board of Marion County, which owns and manages the Indiana Convention Center and Lucas Oil Stadium, on Friday acknowledged there will be an “obvious impact” from the virus.