Local restaurants hope to supply food for teams during NCAA Tournament
The NCAA, Indiana Sports Corp. and Visit Indy are developing a program to help match teams with restaurants that are prepared to deliver.Read More
IBJ Podcast: Restaurants rejoice in looser limits for March Madness
Host Mason King talked with Mike Cranfill, co-owner of The District Tap, and Mike Cunningham, founder and CEO of Cunningham Restaurant Group, which owns 35 restaurants with plans to open several more soon, about what the NCAA tournament will mean for them.Read More
Plans call for the gourmet burger restaurant to occupy 4,855 square feet on the ground floor of a new office building, with indoor seating for up to 135 people and additional patio seating.
Noblesville’s Livery will open in the Hamilton Town Center between Books & Brews and the shopping center’s new green space, across from the recently opened Ford’s Garage.
Serial restaurateur Mike Cunningham’s stable of eateries has swelled to 24,and he’s taking over the closed Old Point Tavern on Massachusetts Avenue and Cerulean at The Alexander hotel in CityWay.
The second-oldest bar in Indianapolis will soon close its doors, clearing the way for one of the city’s most dynamic restaurateurs to take over the space.
The group behind some of the city’s hottest eateries of the last decade plans to open a “coastal Italian” concept in the space that Cerulean is vacating at the end of the month.
Cunningham in the past seven years has opened Mesh, Bru Burger and Union 50 on Massachusetts Avenue. He launched Vida—where Amici’s Italian Restaurant once stood—in February, and followed up with The Livery on College Avenue in November.
Mike Cunningham and business partner Patrick Heitz have received approval to build two upscale condos in one structure at the rear of the Vida restaurant, set to open early next month.
Mass Ave around the intersection of Massachusetts Avenue and East Street has been bursting lately with new dining options. Here’s the latest.
Finding the golden ticket of a liquor license in Indianapolis can be tricky—and costly. All 321 permits allowed in Marion
County under a state quota have been allotted. Unless a restaurant is opening in an “off-quota” district, the
owner has to find someone willing to transfer an existing license.