The Pacers organization is preparing to take the virtual court with its new video-gaming team. Meanwhile, Terry Hutchens has compiled a bucket list for Hoosiers hoops fans.
A national brokerage says Colts home-game seats are the lowest-priced on the secondary market of any NFL team. Local brokers say some tickets are selling well below face value.
The Gene Haas Foundation is providing $500,000 over the next two years to help train students on computer-controlled milling machines, including those used to make NASCAR race cars.
The team insists its big push isn’t driven by the persistent injury to star quarterback Andrew Luck or the fact that tickets are still available for six of eight home games.
The Indianapolis Indians drew more fans to Victory Field this year than last season despite having one fewer home date.
Hospitality tents are going up at the iconic golf course at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in anticipation of an LPGA Tour event, marking the first time women pros have played in central Indiana in nearly two decades.
The Boiler Business Exchange hopes to draw more than 10,000 supporters. Purdue University is eager to keep its brand strong in central Indiana, where many of the school’s alums reside.
Through the first 14 home games this season, the Indiana Fever’s attendance averaged 7,427—a 13 percent decrease from last year.
New security measures—including walk-through metal detectors and bag restrictions—will be implemented for what school officials say will be “the biggest opening game in IU football history.”
Two Fighting Irish games in South Bend are among the nation’s hottest-selling college football tickets heading into the 2017 season, brokers say.
The Indiana Golf Office has listed its Franklin property for $2.5 million and is hoping a move to Indianapolis can lead to more corporate partnerships.
Indianapolis Colts officials expect to fill Lucas Oil Stadium for every regular season game this year. But area ticket brokers say the market for Colts tickets is very soft.
The Indianapolis Indians will need to average 9,263 fans per game over the last 14 home games this season to top last year’s attendance mark. That’s an uptick over what the team has averaged so far.
This year’s somewhat unexpected spike in TV viewership for the Indy-based race comes at a time when many other NASCAR events are seeing double-digit ratings decreases.
The Indianapolis Colts are saying so long to one of their most valuable members. No, Andrew Luck is not retiring. But the all-star quarterback will no doubt feel the impact of the change.