The program, which opened in July to help tenants avoid eviction during the pandemic, has provided more than $26 million in federal money to more than 12,000 households.
Apartments planned for low-income residents on 38th Street would raze blighted structures
The $10M project, known as Broadway Park Apartments, would include two buildings with a mix of one- and two-bedroom units, plus a community-minded ground-floor tenant such as a workforce readiness program or health clinic.Read More
$40M apartment project planned for Herron-Morton Place
The proposed project includes 234 multifamily units in the 2100 block of Central Avenue, along with nearly 12,000 square feet of new or redeveloped commercial space.Read More
Plan for major apartment project next to Walker Theatre moves ahead
The proposed complex next to the Madam Walker Legacy Center would include about 344 apartment units ranging from studios to three bedrooms, with most of those likely used by IUPUI students.Read More
The Whit owner lists property for sale, with asking price of up to $120M
The nine-story building features 334 apartment units, a 540-space garage and the 16-Bit Arcade+Bar.Read More
Indianapolis’ north-side apartment market, which includes parts of the city and extends into Boone and Hamilton counties, could see as many as 1,862 new units come online next year.
J.C. Hart Co.’s proposed $32 million luxury apartment complex is expected to generate property taxes that would help pay off the bonds.
Updated plans for Tremont Town Center call for nine buildings (compared to the original 14) with about 450,000 square feet of office and retail space, plus senior housing, market-rate apartments and row houses.
The 30-unit apartment project is aimed at individuals aged 18 to 24 who were previously in the state’s child welfare and fostering system.
Indianapolis-based KCG Cos. hopes to build as many as 200 apartment or townhome units for working-class residents, which would be adjacent to a new home for Mt. Paran Baptist Church on Franklin Road.
The Fishers City Council on Monday approved two economic development deals that are expected to lead to a combined $96 million in investment.
Situated across from Douglass Park, the project would feature a 17,450-square-foot structure with 34 two-bedroom apartments and about 60 parking spaces.
The company is slowing its rollout of ambitious commercial projects while turning to residential development as a way to support those signature endeavors.
Indianapolis-based Cityscape Residential’s plans to ask the city for an $8 million TIF bond to help support its 287-unit luxury apartment complex. The project is also slated to feature a potential three-story, 30,000-square-foot office building.
Indianapolis-based TWG Development expects construction to begin within 15 months if it can offset costs by landing affordable housing tax credits.
The number of applications is more than triple what the state expected last month when it rolled out the program, which provides up to $500 in assistance a week for up to four weeks.
The Carmel Plan Commission sent a proposed Old Meridian District apartment project to a committee for further review. It also forwarded an age-restricted neighborhood at Keystone Parkway and 136th Street to the city council with a favorable recommendation.
As Indiana’s eviction and foreclosure moratorium comes to an end, a coalition of housing advocates is warning that as many as 720,000 Hoosiers are at risk of being ousted from their homes.
While landlords at the priciest, amenity-rich apartments have collected most of their rent payments during the pandemic, owners of older, less fancy units—the backbone of the nation’s affordable housing supply—have not fared as well.
As Indiana’s moratorium on evictions is set to end on Friday, legal aid providers are estimating the national price tag for helping tenants facing the prospect of losing their places to live will top $2.5 billion.
The $32 million plan includes 160 apartments, more than 400 parking spaces, and 30,000 square feet of commercial space for retail or office uses.
The 996-unit community was constructed in 1982 and is slated for renovations by its deep-pocketed buyer.
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.