City officials want to lay the groundwork for a long-term plan creating outdoor amenities for users of Lebanon Business Park and the public at large, including more than 10 miles of trails.
Ambrose requests tax break for redevelopment of former Navistar site
The Indianapolis-based developer plans to break ground later this year on the building—its first at the 93-acre site that on the east side Ambrose has branded Indianapolis Central Logistics Park.Read More
Texas developer plans $325M industrial park in Whiteland
Dallas-based Mohr Capital has already broken ground on the first building in the master-planned Mohr Logistics Park—a 1 million-square-foot distribution center for Cooper Tire—and has several more in the early planning stages.Read More
Third Whitestown I-65 interchange to give developers blank canvas
The launch of a $63 million project to add an interchange and rework another is likely to fuel a new blitz of commercial development in the state’s fastest-growing town.Read More
Rapid growth of e-commerce likely to fuel industrial-market momentum for years to come
The planned, 2.2-million-square-foot Walmart distribution center is one of a dozen warehouses exceeding 900,000 square feet to enter the Indianapolis market since 2011.Read More
Ambrose acquired the 90-acre property at 5655 S. Brookville Road in mid-July for $8.2 million—more than five years after Illinois-based Navistar International Corp. shuttered its foundry operations there.
As envisioned by developer Ambrose Property Group, Westpoint Business Park eventually will include as many as nine logistics buildings totaling more than 6 million square feet of space.
A Kansas City, Missouri-based developer intends to provide a wide variety of spaces for logistics, advanced manufacturing and e-commerce users, with five buildings ranging from 168,480 square feet to 1.2 million square feet.
Beyond the 1,500-acre industrial park near Indianapolis International Airport, the developer has launched a broad range of residential and commercial projects in Marion and Hamilton counties, from the redevelopment of the Milano Inn site downtown to the Grand Park Events Center in Westfield.
The new owner of the site is bullish enough on the Indianapolis market to start development of the 1 million-square-foot building without having a user signed for the space.
A Quincy, Illinois-based company has acquired a warehouse on the east side of Indianapolis and plans to transform it into an 81,000-square-foot recycling facility.
Leaders of a collegiate contest for real estate development elected the struggling west-side shopping center as a case study. The winning entry suggesting wiping the slate clean.
Despite a lot of construction, warehouses are being leased as soon as the cranes come down. Indianapolis, Phoenix and California’s Inland Empire are among the hot markets nationally.
The special payout will cost the company more than $302 million.
Construction is under way on two buildings totaling 500,000 square feet in the Metro Air Business Park in Plainfield and should be completed next spring.
Local officials say the land, part of Indianapolis Metropolitan Airport, could house up to 1 million square feet of new commercial development under a plan approved on Friday.
More than 6.8 million square feet of industrial space is expected to be constructed in the Indianapolis area in 2017, the most ever in a single year.
The Riley Area Development Corp. has purchased the nearly 120-year-old structure northeast of the Circle City Industrial Complex and hopes to lure micro-manufacturers to the space.
The 350 acres is mostly farmland but does include about a dozen homes.
Ten industrial buildings have been completed within the past 24 months, another three are under construction, and four projects are in the process of getting started.
A six-month-long study of development scenarios along a 10-mile stretch of Mount Comfort Road is feeding local leaders with data on potential projects and helping guide land-use decisions.
In two acquisitions totaling nearly $9 million, one firm plans to expand an existing business park while the other has a big logistics facility in mind.
The massive deal—which includes 6.6 million square feet of space spread across 71 buildings that are in operation and five that are under construction—will leave Duke as solely an industrial real estate company.