The conceptual design for Hyde Park lays the groundwork for mixed-used buildings, multifamily housing, neighborhood retail and office space, a senior living community and a park to be developed near Interstate 69 over the next 10 years.
23-story apartment tower proposed for downtown Indianapolis
If built as proposed, the tower would be the tallest structure to be built downtown since the 28-story 360 Market Square building was completed in March 2018.Read More
Whitestown youth-sports project could be part of larger partnership
A local developer and a Missouri-based startup view a former junkyard as a proving ground—for young athletes, and also for the firms’ goal to build a network of youth-sports developments.Read More
Black residents near Indiana Avenue want projects in tune with neighborhood
A $70 million mixed-use proposal—later withdrawn—by Buckingham Cos. for property at 719 Indiana Ave. owned by the Walker Center met significant opposition.Read More
Cummins to pay $4.5M for Greenwood site in revision to firm’s deal with city
Cummins announced last year that it planned to build a $35 million office building at the corner of Interstate 65 and County Line Road, but the pandemic has the engine maker rethinking how to best use that site.Read More
A business that had its land along Geist Reservoir seized by the city of Fishers through eminent domain has received permission to build a two-story restaurant across the street from its former property.
Already, one developer—Steve Braun, a former tech entrepreneur, state lawmaker and commissioner of the state’s Department of Workforce Development—is taking advantage.
The Westfield City Council heard presentations Monday night for a 60-acre mixed-used development, a 9.5-acre residential project and a neighborhood expansion. It also approved a new assistance program for first responders and veterans.
The building, which formerly served as the post exchange for soldiers stationed at Fort Benjamin Harrison, was offered for sale by the Fort Harrison Reuse Authority this week. Also this week: Tru by Hilton, Culver’s and more.
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.
David Weekley Homes and Warstler Realty Group are planning to build townhouses, duplexes and eight commercial buildings across from Ruoff Music Center in Noblesville.
The Westfield City Council made no formal votes Monday night regarding the proposed Somerset development by Silverthorne Homes, Patch Development’s proposed concrete production facility or the potential for signalized crosswalk where the Monon Trail meets 161st Street.
The Fishers City Council on Monday approved two economic development deals that are expected to lead to a combined $96 million in investment.
The three principals behind Sangrita Saloon are adapting the high-end Mexican concept for the 4,000-square-foot Sangrita Grill & Cantina in the Yard at Fishers District culinary hub.
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 full City-County Council is expected to vote on the proposals next month. After that, the financing will need to be approved by both the Metropolitan Development Commission and the Indianapolis Bond Bank.
Even though Indianapolis-based Platinum Properties reduced the size of its proposed Grantham neighborhood, neighbors expressed concerns that the development will overload the already-taxed school system.
A third of planned downtown hotel rooms announced before the pandemic are now on hold.
DGX represents a new direction for Dollar General, which has traditionally focused on small-town and rural locations. Also this week: Quaff ON!, Bru Burger, Jiffy Lube, Tire Discounters, 16 Bit Bar + Arcade.
A developer is reworking his plans for an apartment building on Carmel’s Main Street to align the proposed $17 million project with future needs of residents and increase its chances of getting city approval.
The Carmel Plan Commission voted 5-4 Monday to give a proposed residential real estate project an unfavorable recommendation after hundreds of residents expressed concern over the addition of commercial development to the plan.