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.
In a public letter, Prologis CEO and co-founder Hamid Moghadam said his San Francisco-based company has been trying to acquire Indianapolis-based Duke quietly without luck since late November and decided to make the effort public.
Plans for the development include a 69-acre equestrian exhibition center and 25 or so custom home lots priced at $1.2 million and up.
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 proposed downtown development at 230 S. Pennsylvania St. calls for the demolition of a century-old building and the construction of two high rises, including a 26-story apartment tower.
In a statement to IBJ, Roche said it hopes to display “supportive and inspiring messages” visible from I-69 as part of a new corporate initiative.
The pandemic has affected commercial real estate but owners of property in Marion County have not yet seen changes on their property tax bill that reflect those impacts.
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.
The 10-story, 66,220-square-foot building and its 216-space parking lot are adjacent to the site of the Indianapolis Downtown Heliport, which is slated for eventual redevelopment.
Four apartment-dominated development projects totaling $324 million are in the works for Carmel’s central core. The projects include more than 1,600 parking spaces, for-sale condo units and new headquarters for two companies.
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.
The building would have two levels above ground and one below, with proposed uses including a basement speakeasy-style tavern, a first-floor restaurant and a second-floor event center.
The landmark office complex on the north side of Indianapolis has been acquired by local firm KennMar, which plans to update the property with an upgraded facade and other improvements, the buyer announced Monday.
A zoning change would open the door for a number of new uses on the 152-acre property along the White River.
The university hopes to bolster the declining business-and-culture district by creating a center for theater and dance and green-lighting an Ohio firm to develop a hotel, apartments, retail spots, and spaces for office and research work.
Ozwell Fitness will feature a 2,600-square-foot retractable dome roof that will allow customers to exercise outdoors.
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.