Residents living in Johnson Addition worry about increased traffic and housing costs, and fear for the future of their neighborhood.
Local developer Keystone Corp. has drafted new plans for its long-simmering Alexander at the Crossing mixed-use project that includes 275 apartment units, plus retail and office space and a hotel. Some nearby residents are opposed to the project for its size and density, as well as for further commercializing 86th Street.
Construction is starting to shape the first piece of a massive mixed-use redevelopment in downtown Noblesville that will add more than 200 apartment units by 2025.
The Metropolitan Development Commission continued a public hearing on the Willows redevelopment project near Broad Ripple following requests for a postponement by both the developers and remonstrators.
The complex at 4822 E. Edgewood Ave. would consist of 280 apartments and 96 townhomes, as well as four commercial outlots. But the nearly 20-acre footprint needs to be rezoned.
The siblings who own soon-to-close Willows Event Center on Spirit Lake want to redevelop the site into more than 250 apartments and town houses.
The development team behind a hotel planned for a parcel across from Shapiro’s Delicatessen in downtown Indianapolis is adding about 60 apartments to the mix, as well as a rooftop restaurant.
The city’s Metropolitan Development Commission on Wednesday voted 6-0 against a recommendation for Homestead Development LLC’s rezoning request for 13.6 acres at 7525 McFarland Blvd. for more than 300 residential units.
The plan by Homestead Development consists of two components. The first would be a single apartment building for individuals age 55 or older. The other would be an eight-building complex containing market-rate apartments.
The burden of rising rents falls heaviest on younger households, as well as on Black and Hispanic families, further exacerbating long-simmering inequalities.
The Wulsin Building at 222 E. Ohio St. is expected to be acquired by an investment group later this spring. The buyers plan to spend up to $6 million to convert the eight-story structure to market-rate apartments.
Citizens Energy teams with city, state leaders to announce lawsuits aimed at ‘bad actor’ apartment owners
The landlords are many months and more than $2 million behind on utility bills, putting more than a thousand households at risk of homelessness should Citizens Energy Group cut utility services to the complexes.
The lawsuit also alleges that the owners of the complexes defrauded both Citizens Energy Group and residents by collecting payments that the owners said would go to utilities—but didn’t.
Indianapolis-based Birge & Held envisions a 160-unit apartment community for seniors of limited means on roughly 3.3 acres at 1621 W. 86th St.
Opponents say the size and scope of the proposed complex, which would replace the Willows Event Center, don’t jibe with the rest of the neighborhood.
The 1,261-unit complex on nearly 90 acres at Shadeland Avenue and 75th Street was purchased March 31 by Cleveland firm Pepper Pike Capital Partners.
A six-story, $65 million, multifamily planned redevelopment of the former Kroger store in the heart of Broad Ripple is the latest in a series of substantial projects.
The acquisition by Indianapolis-based Zidan Management Co. is believed to be the largest single-property apartment sale in Indiana history.
The project at the site of a former Kroger store is expected to consist of about 234 apartment units, a 240-space parking garage and 3,600 square feet of street-level restaurant space.
To be named Hall Place Apartments, the 308-unit project would occupy about two acres just south of 18th Street and west of Illinois Street.