Thousands of dollars have poured in to Broad Ripple in recent days through a new fund aimed at helping retail shops and restaurants and their employees during the pandemic.
UPDATE: Church buys former Marsh in Broad Ripple for $7.6M, plans Midtown campus
The sale of the 6.6-acre property included the 57,000-square-foot store on Keystone Avenue. Traders Point Christian Church plans to create an 800-seat auditorium and spaces for children and teens.Read More
UPDATE: Tech-staffing firm eyes Broad Ripple for new office-apartment HQ complex
Sources said Eight Eleven Group is hoping to build a five-story office building, an adjacent four-story apartment structure and an underground parking garage where 200 to 250 people will be employed.Read More
Initial design unveiled for new $20M Broad Ripple Park family center
The project—part of a $70 million master plan for the park approved last year—is expected to feature a 40,000-square-foot building in place of the existing park center.Read More
A city hearing examiner recused herself from ruling on a variance for a proposed 40,000-square-foot health and family center at Broad Ripple Park. The recusal automatically advances the proposal to the city’s Metropolitan Development Commission.
The area around the old Lafayette Square Mall will have almost 110 ethnic eateries by the end of the year. Also this week: Sun King, Chick-fil-A and Boot Barn.
Also this week: YUJO Ramen & Boba Tea, Taste of Dubai, Which Wich, Marco’s Pizza, Bovaconti Coffee, State of Grace
The proposed five-story complex, planned for the heart of Broad Ripple, drew concern from residents over potential parking issues, the height of the proposed buildings and the future of the alley running north-south through the property.
Weaver’s Lawn & Garden recently closed after 57 years in business. The property owner said he is considering his options for the land.
A Chicago-based private-equity firm acquired the grocery-anchored 151-unit complex from a partnership consisting of developers Browning Investments and Sheehan Construction Co.
The developer of a proposed 164-unit apartment complex in the heart of Broad Ripple said it would consider going back to the drawing board in an effort to get the blessing of some area residents who have concerns about the project.
All three establishments are set to open this month on Broad Ripple Avenue in former restaurant and bar spaces.
A developer is seeking zoning changes and development variances from the city that would allow it to build a high-density, five-story apartment complex on a half-block near the Vogue nightclub.
The plan calls for construction of a 75,500-square foot community center, a river walk and event pavilions, among other attractions.
Broad Ripple leaders are working to confront a long-standing challenge: what to do about a mostly vacant building whose out-of-state owners have allowed the property to slide downhill for years.
The project, from local developer Zinkan & Barker Development Co., would feature up to 35 apartments and 7,000 square feet of ground-floor retail on the one-acre property now home to a billboard and small retail building on the east end of Broad Ripple Avenue.
Broad Ripple’s The Nook manages nicely, even without its own kitchen.
This year, Steve Ross, 62, celebrates three decades as owner of The Vogue, perhaps (after the Central Canal) Broad Ripple’s most enduring landmark.
A deluge of apartment projects is on track to bring 500 units to Broad Ripple—a building boom that promises to bolster the daytime traffic village leaders have long coveted.