The interruption in downtown convention business caused the closure. Also this week: Studio C, Tandoor & Tikka, Peppy Grill, The Fudge Kettle, 21st Amendment Wine & Spirits.
Locals on hook for State Road 37’s cost overruns in Hamilton County
Officials are estimating the corridor improvements will run $47 million over the project’s original $124 million budget.Read More
Carmel preparing to add 11 roundabouts over next two years
The City of Carmel—already the self-proclaimed “Roundabout Capital of the United States”—on Monday released a list of intersections it plans to convert beginning this summer.Read More
Developers push into Westfield along Carmel’s northern border
Over the past decade, developers have proposed nearly a dozen new subdivisions within a couple of miles of the 146th Street and Towne Road intersection.Read More
Carmel-based Round Room moving headquarters to former Roche building in Fishers
Round Room, a holding company for wireless retailers, plans to relocate from Carmel to Fishers by early next year. The move to the 190,000-square-foot building will give the company room to grow.Read More
Henke Development Group plans to sell Arbor Homes a part of its over 800-acre Chatham Hills development in Westfield so that it may be developed as a separate neighborhood called Monon Corner.
The project, called Spring Mill Centre, aims to bring retail, industrial and office space—and possibly an assisted-living center for seniors—to the site.
Tour promoter Live Nation has announced its first-ever drive-in concerts series, at three different venues in the United States in July, months after the live music industry went on lockdown due to the coronavirus pandemic.
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.
The Carmel City Council approved bonds for four development projects and covered a property-tax shortfall at its Monday meeting.
Carmel outdoor shopping center Clay Terrace has two sizable restaurant spaces to fill after the closures of Mitchell’s Fish Market and Biaggi’s Ristorante Italiano.
Press Play Gaming Lounge, Two Chicks District Co. and Bella Pizzeria are following through with plans announced before the shut-down. Punch Bowl Social, meanwhile, aims to reopen this fall.
An $18 million apartment-and-retail project proposed near U.S. 31 and Main Street was turned down Monday night after Westfield City Council members debated whether a petition for the project should even be considered.
Employee-owned SEP, one of the largest software development firms in the Indianapolis area, says it’s building a “forever home” that will more than double its current footprint.
The Carmel City Council might force organizers of a proposed film and music festival to find funding elsewhere if they insist on holding it in May 2021.
The top candidates competing for Hamilton County’s three at-large seats retained the positions they held Tuesday evening when counting stopped for the night.
Mayor Jim Brainard said other cities should should join Carmel’s suit, which has not been filed. “Those in power need to understand the far-reaching consequences of their actions,” he said.
Key endorsements in this year’s crowded Hamilton County primary election might bring chronic tensions between the board of commissioners and county council to a boiling point.
Union Jack Westfield will be similar to—but slightly smaller than—the flagship operation at 924 Broad Ripple Ave.
The Carmel City Council on Monday voted to send developer-backed bond requests for four major real estate projects to the city’s Land Use Committee for further review.
Four of the five candidates running in the 5th District—Jennifer Christie, Christina Hale, Andrew Jacobs and Dee Thornton—participated in a virtual forum Tuesday night.
With capacity restricted, the smallest restaurants say it’s not feasible to reopen. Others are proceeding cautiously and changing how they’ll operate.
There’s still some debate about whether the roughly 100-unit apartment complex with 30,000 square feet fulfills an expectation that senior apartments would be built on the property.