A logistics company affiliated with online retailer Shein plans to open a distribution center in Whitestown that will employ up to 500 full-time workers, the city announced Wednesday night.
Planned $3M project would turn historic church into coworking space, restaurant
Ohio-based COhatch is planning to redevelop a 167-year-old former church building in Zionsville known as The Sanctuary, which previously housed the art gallery of late artist Nancy Noel.Read More
Zionsville glamping business finds permanent home at WonderTree Farm
Chris Jackson is teaming with former Indianapolis Colts punter Hunter Smith to open the high-end campground next month.Read More
Zionsville mayor files suit, seeks to clear up her power to demote department heads
Zionsville Mayor Emily Styron filed a lawsuit Tuesday that should determine whether the town’s council can keep her from demoting the fire department’s chief.Read More
Whitestown youth-sports project could be part of larger partnership
A local developer and a Missouri-based startup view a former junkyard as a proving ground—for young athletes, and also for the firms’ goal to build a network of youth-sports developments.Read More
The developer behind The Flats of Lebanon has proposed building a 42-unit apartment complex near Lebanon’s downtown square.
The Zionsville Chamber of Commerce is hosting its first “Get Married in Zionsville” bridal show, featuring more than 40 local florists, musicians, bakeries and other vendors on April 17.
In 2019, Whitestown was one of several suburban communities that received state approval to implement a 1% food and beverage tax, but it didn’t immediately impose it.
Vertex Intelligence has helped institutions like the U.S. Department of Defense and companies like medical device quality management software company Greenlight Guru design, build and ship artificial intelligence products.
Milhaus and Homefield are partnering to redevelop roughly 100 acres with a fieldhouse, water park, hotel, apartments, offices, commercial space and more. Whitestown officials might consider a new food and beverage tax to help fund the massive project.
City officials want to lay the groundwork for a long-term plan creating outdoor amenities for users of Lebanon Business Park and the public at large, including more than 10 miles of trails.
Already, one developer—Steve Braun, a former tech entrepreneur, state lawmaker and commissioner of the state’s Department of Workforce Development—is taking advantage.
Carmel-based Sila Capital LLC plans to build three, 3-story buildings at the southeast corner of Oxford Drive and Grove Pass.
Samson and his wife, Abbie, took over the business nine years ago and have diversified from repairing shoes and making leather mugs to reproducing Colonial-era apparel and accessories.
Chicago-based JLL Income Property Trust closed on the purchase of the 440,000-square-foot and 280,000-square-foot buildings on Dec. 11.
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.
The facility, set to open in 2022, will consolidate Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing’s IndyCar operations in Brownsburg and the Ohio operations for the other series the team competes in.
A not-for-profit that helps adults with developmental or intellectual disabilities live in homes of their own is planning to develop the neighborhood on one of three sites in Whitestown.
The Indiana Economic Development Corp. offered NewCold more than $2.8 million in conditional tax credits based on the company’s plans to hire 202 workers by the end of 2023.
Also, in the latest North of 96th roundup, a barber shop and wellness lounge is planning its grand opening. Meanwhile, a Carmel theater has reopened and a Zionsville tea room is closing.
Netherlands-based NewCold, an advanced cold storage logistics company, is considering a 55-acre parcel along Council Drive in the Lebanon Business Park as a potential location for its new 384,300-square-foot warehouse.
Lebanon’s campaign for new, mixed-use development downtown is off to a slow start.
These vintage-style prints with their rustic frames would fit right into today’s popular farmhouse decor. But they’d look just as good in a more traditional home, especially in a small powder room, entryway or laundry space.