The company wants to rezone the 15.4-acre site from residential to commercial to prepare it for possible redevelopment as an office park.
Fishers-based Recovery Force LLC, which develops high-tech compression wearables for medical patients, athletes and military members, is working toward FDA approval.
Before his untimely death, Amos Brown used his media pulpit to raise awareness among minority populations about their elevated risks of heart disease, diabetes and stroke.
Pedestrians in downtown Indy this weekend can become bicyclists for no charge, as a global technology firm sponsors free rides through the Indiana Pacers Bikeshare program.
The rules deal a blow to the grocery and convenience store industries, which have lobbied hard to be completely exempted since the menu labels became law in 2010 as a part of health overhaul.
Hillenbrand is making headway at a time when most corporations reap little improvement for their investment in wellness programs.
Fishers expects to roll out a pilot bike-sharing program this month in its downtown Nickel Plate District.
The rate of bike commuting in Indianapolis has more than doubled since 2000, but many cyclists still don’t know—or follow—some basic guidelines that can keep them safe.
Healthiest Employers LLC plans to move software development to its Fishers headquarters in an expansion that will add up to 90 jobs by 2017.
My quest for a fun fitness activity led me to indoor trampoline park Sky Zone for its Skyrobics exercise class, conducted on trampolines, and learned a valuable lesson while catching air.
Indianapolis has become a more bike-friendly city, and city planners are looking to ensure the progress continues. The Metropolitan Development Commission will vote Oct. 16 on a bicycle master plan that lays out a host of educational and policy initiatives to encourage two-wheeled transportation.
About 500 miles of trails already cut through Hamilton and Boone counties—including 125-plus miles in Carmel—and countless more are on the drawing board as suburban leaders strive to appeal to residents who want connected, walkable communities.
The statistics we hear so often are clear. As a community, we are not in an enviable place. We smoke more, exercise less and weigh more than the national average, resulting in more diabetes than average.