Pulte Homes of Indiana has filed plans to develop 78 single-family homes on land adjacent to the proposed site of the new Little League International regional headquarters in Zionsville.
Builders filed 481 single-family construction permits in the nine-county area in February, a 37 percent increase over the 351 permits they filed in 2017.
It was the busiest January for builders since 2007, according to figures reported Monday by the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis.
Area home builders in the nine-county area experienced their sixth straight year of rising sales.
Redeveloping the Zionsville course—consistently ranked among the best in the country—could include 360 single-family homes and 200 multi-family housing units.
U.S. homebuilders are feeling more optimistic than they have in months, looking past a recent slowdown in new home sales and the risk of rising labor and materials costs.
Overall, single-family construction permits in the nine-county area are up 7 percent so far this year compared with the first eight months of 2016.
King Park Development Corp. is partnering with two builders on the project, known as Monon16, to bring a mix of affordable and market-rate housing to the up-and-coming King Park area.
Home builders continued to see strong interest in new homes in central Indiana last month, according to the latest numbers from the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis.
Since the Hamilton County seat created its Architectural Review Board in 2001, it has granted more than 500 waivers to deviate from its architectural standards.
Most of the homes not-for-profit NEAR develops in the area are priced below market and sold to lower-income buyers. But it has constructed a handful of houses aimed at market-rate buyers, demonstrating the faith it and other builders have in the neighborhood.
Filings to build new homes in central Indiana hit their highest monthly level in nearly 10 years last month, according to the latest numbers from the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis.
Filings for new homes in central Indiana rose 3 percent in April—marking the 20th monthly increase in demand over the last 24 months.
Plans for the 856-home project, initially pegged at 780 acres, were introduced in August. Even after developer Pulte Homes made major revisions, the Westfield City Council on Monday scuttled the plans.
Demand for new homes in central Indiana bounced back in March after an off month in February.
After months of plan revisions and heated discussions, the Westfield Plan Commission on Monday night gave Pulte Homes a nod of support for its controversial 856-home development proposal.
The Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis estimates that no more than 10 of its 150 members are women, with many of them building few homes.