The infrastructure-improvement project is smaller than the $50 million plan that IndyGo dropped after an October board decision to alter plans for the Blue Line rapid-transit bus line on the west side.
With the county experiencing the second-highest growth rate in Indiana, builders and apartment developers have not been able to meet the increasing demand for affordable and workforce housing.
If approved, Traditions at Grand Park would be developed near the intersection of West 186th Street and Kinsey Avenue.
The 31-year-old building will be torn down so construction can begin on the $22.8 million Fishers Arts & Municipal Complex, which is expected to open in the spring of 2024.
Indiana University School of Medicine’s planned medical education and research building marks the largest construction project in the history of the school.
When completed (just in time for the 2023 Indiana State Fair), the $50 million pavilion will offer 197,000 square feet of interior space.
The construction of tens of thousands of rental homes could help rebalance the broader housing market. But critics say build-to-rent arrangements are exacerbating long-simmering inequalities by making homeownership even more elusive.
Rising mortgage rates, supply-chain issues, increasing costs and limited lot availability are hampering the market, according to industry experts.
The facade-replacement project is expected to resolve to longstanding water-infiltration issues at the 30-story towers.
Ohio’s largest-ever economic development project comes with a big employment challenge: how to find thousands of construction workers in an already booming building environment when there’s also a national shortage of people working in the trades.
A circle seems like a simple shape, but this is a very complex puzzle for city officials. For this week’s edition of the IBJ Podcast, Dan Parker, director of the Indianapolis Department of Public Works, talks with host Mason King about the direction the city is taking and what roadblocks could be in the way.
But there’s still a lot of work to do. Building of passenger stations has yet to begin; all progress so far has laid the groundwork for future construction.
Indianapolis International Airport is undergoing its most ambitious project since the completion of the new Midfield Terminal in 2008—a $190 million rebuild of one of its two main runways.
Two mixed-use buildings—the Wren and Windsor—under construction this summer are the final pieces of the $300 million development that created a new core for Carmel.
Experts predict the state will need more than 275,000 additional workers by 2026.
Municipal employees will leave City Hall on Friday for the final time. The 31-year-old building will be demolished this fall so construction can begin on the $22.8 million Fishers Arts & Municipal Complex.