Hotels across the metro area are starting to slowly rebound from this spring’s shutdown, but north-suburban properties are making up ground faster than anyone else.
The CIB, which operates the Indiana Convention Center and Lucas Oil Stadium, on Friday said May income fell significantly short of both previous-year and budgeted totals because of the pandemic.
Guests who stay at the hotel will see a variety of changes, including plexiglass barriers at check-in counters and an increase to the amount of time allocated for room cleanings.
The Nike Tournament of Champions, a 300-team girls basketball event, is expected to bring 9,000 people to Indianapolis through Sunday, injecting an estimated $8.9 million into the local economy.
The 996-unit community was constructed in 1982 and is slated for renovations by its deep-pocketed buyer.
Team Indiana is meant to give its members—about three dozen tourism and sports organizations across Indiana—better access to resources that will get the attention of sports governing bodies that decide where to play events.
Safety precautions for the team’s season restart also will include limiting ticket sales to the lower bowl of Lucas Oil Stadium and restricting seats to every other row, with at least six feet between each grouping of four seats.
The three hotels were among several throughout the city to temporarily suspend operations during the pandemic.
The triple-A Minor League Baseball team is sure to take a financial hit from the decision, but franchise President Randy Lewandowski said the Indians are “in a good financial position to weather this storm.”
The $11 million five-story project, called The Passage, would include support services and amenities to help tenants with disabilities get jobs and learn to live independently.
The tourism group’s new “You Have Earned It” campaign focuses on Indiana residents and relies heavily on Facebook and Google advertising platforms.
High Alpha began moving out of its Circle Tower headquarters, 55 Monument Circle, last week after more than five years in the historic downtown building.
Stay-at-home orders led central Indiana homeowners to spend money on their outdoor living spaces, even after a slow start to spring.
The agriculture-education group cited lingering concerns over the coronavirus pandemic for scuttling the four-day event, which last year brought more than 68,000 people downtown.
About 175,000 tickets—most of them renewals—have been sold for the race, IMS confirmed to IBJ. Ticket requests are still being accepted, going into a queue for fulfillment after existing ticketholders have been accommodated.
The lease will be COhatch’s second with Circle Centre landlord Simon Property Group. The firm previously announced plans to open a coworking space at Simon’s Hamilton Town Center in Noblesville.
The Indy Arts & Culture Restart & Resilience Fund, underwritten by Lilly Endowment Inc., will provide eligible entities with one-time grants ranging from $5,000 to $500,000.
Well under way after years of revisions and delays, Chatham Park is expected to include up to 55 condominiums, seven single-family homes, four duplexes and 2,200 square feet of retail space.
Heath Fear has guided the company to surer financial footing, largely by orchestrating the sell-off of two-dozen less properties to free up cash for future investments.
States and municipalities throughout the country are expected to miss out on about $16.8 billion in taxes this year because of the pandemic’s impact on the hospitality industry, a new study says.