The South Meridian Street bars, Tiki Bob’s Cantina and The Patron Saint, were cited for multiple violations including not requiring masks and social distancing. Both establishments corrected the violations, the health department said.
Family-owned Turkish, Mediterranean eatery identifies Indy as best place to grow
The family behind Usta Turkish and Mediterranean Restaurant, slated to open in Broad Ripple by the end of the month, scouted several options for moving once it was forced to close its location in Bloomington, Illinois.Read More
Keystone plans to add school, apartments to Broad Ripple parking garage
Keystone Corp. would replace the former Chase Bank branch in the 6200 block of College Avenue with a five-story building adjacent to the garage, while adding two levels of apartments atop the parking structure.Read More
Chicago-style pizza chain Lou Malnati’s confirms 86th Street location
The 86th Street location, the chain’s second Indianapolis-area store, is set to open this spring. Lou Malnati’s confirmed the location last year but until now had not specified when it planned to open.Read More
Carmel-based Java House opening Broad Ripple coffee bar, brewing big Indy expansion
This will be the third location for Java House, a cold-brew coffee shop chain based on products originally developed by Carmel-based Heartland Food Products Group, best known for Splenda.Read More
The health department said downtown club After 6 and Broad Ripple’s Casba Bar both violated pandemic-related health restrictions. Both clubs will have to submit risk-mitigation plans to reopen.
The owner of the 45-year-old mainstay recently informed its landlord that it didn’t want to renew its lease, which expired in December.
A local entrepreneur plans to redevelop the former Broad Ripple Steakhouse restaurant site and an adjacent property into a multi-tenant dining concept and outdoor recreation area. The development would utilize numerous shipping containers in its design.
The sports bar and restaurant discontinued dine-in service on Oct. 30 because of the rise in COVID-19 cases. It announced Sunday that it had decided to close “until further notice.”
Thieves is the brainchild of a Fishers couple who decided to open a bar after losing their jobs during the pandemic. Also this week: Snakeroot Botanicals, Rise n Roll Bakery, The Jazz Kitchen, The Smoke Pit and more.
The projects include a two-building development in Broad Ripple that would serve as the headquarters for the staffing firm Eight Eleven Group.
Kroger said the store, which has nearly 40 employees, hasn’t operated profitably for several years and that a turnaround wasn’t realistic.
A planned two-building office headquarters in Broad Ripple for staffing company Eight Eleven Group is another step closer to approval.
Its owners are planning to begin construction on a new, bigger building this fall, following the January fire that gutted its original home. Also this week: The W Nail Bar, Crazy Tortas.
The Indianapolis Public Library plans to acquire land from the Washington Township school district as part of a years-long effort to build a new Glendale-area branch to replace the one in Glendale Town Center.
They are working through a multitude of logistical details as they prepare to reopen for dine-in service for the first time in more than two months. They’ll be limited to outdoor seating until July 4.
The Indianapolis Parks Department has preliminarily agreed to pay nearly $1 million per year to lease space in a new family center planned for Broad Ripple Park.
The $20 million project a block west of the Monon Trail would include an interior parking garage and a 2,600-square-foot rooftop deck.
Co-owner Ted Miller said on Facebook that the restaurant at 1011 E. Westfield Blvd. would close as of Friday—“this location at least. We plan to open a new Brugge somewhere, sometime.”
Beloved in the Chicagoland area, the deep-dish chain confirmed to IBJ in March that it planned to enter the central Indiana market with several locations.
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.