The streaming service, called Hoodox, launched June 17. It’s run by an Indianapolis not-for-profit organization whose goal is to provide a platform for Indiana filmmakers to share their work.
Torchy’s Tacos, Kung Fu Tea and more coming to Hamilton, Boone counties
Roundup: Fishers might soon be getting a taco joint, an Asian tea franchise and a fast-seafood eatery. Also, a relocated veterinary clinic has plans to build next to a new Mexican restaurant in Carmel and part of a former Big Lots in Boone County is slated to become a new gym.Read More
Hamilton Town Center multiplex to reopen as luxury theater
Michigan-based Emagine said it expects to reopen the Noblesville theater this summer. The theater’s previous operator filed for bankruptcy last year.Read More
Proposed parking garage in downtown Noblesville might grow from 4 to 5 floors
County officials said the increasing caseload at local courts justifies building an $11.5 million, five-story garage with an additional 100 spaces.Read More
Culver’s franchisee plans up to 10 more restaurants, new Noblesville HQ
Jeff Meyer is turning the former Boys & Girls Club at 1700 Conner St. into his company’s headquarters. And he plans to keep things rolling by opening another eight to 10 stores by the end of 2023.Read More
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.
The Canada-based hair styling chain specializes in wash and blow-dry services and special-occasion hairstyling. It has more than 100 locations, but none in Indiana so far.
Based in Westborough, Massachusetts, BJ’s is the third-largest warehouse club chain in the country. It operates 221 warehouse-style stores in 17 states.
The Noblesville City Council approved the bond anticipation note Tuesday to set the stage for a much larger future bond dedicated to the planned Pleasant Street expansion project.
Government leaders in Anderson, Carmel, Fishers, Indianapolis, Noblesville, Westfield, and Hamilton and Madison counties, have joined together to secure funding for redevelopment and economic investment projects along the White River.
Carmel, Fishers and Noblesville are among roughly 50 cities nationwide that are now projected to receive less than half of the federal COVID-19 relief money they originally expected.
The Noblesville City Council approved vehicle excise and wheel taxes Tuesday to generate $1.8 million in annual revenue starting next year. The money is slated to pay for a portion of the city’s estimated $113 million Pleasant Street extension project.
A Louisville, Kentucky-based restaurant chain known for its house-made desserts is entering the Indianapolis market, with Homemade Ice Cream & Bakery Cafe locations set to open within months in both Zionsville and Noblesville.
Curium, a nuclear medicine company with global headquarters in London and Paris and its North American headquarters in St. Louis, took over the Noblesville facility when it acquired Zevacor Molecular in March 2020.
Developer Flaherty & Collins Properties was approved for up to $7.3 million in industrial recovery tax credits for its plans to build 238 apartments, a parking garage and retail space at the site, but the project has seen little progress since 2018.
The Greenwood theater will be the first Regal location in the state to reopen, followed by other locations in weeks to come. Regal closed its theaters last year because of the pandemic.
Toledo-based Republic Development Corp. and Carmel-based J.C. Hart Co. plan to build a 219-unit apartment complex, a 295-space parking garage and 5,295 square feet of first-floor retail in Noblesville’s downtown, on the east bank of the White River.
Westfield-based Patch Development is planning to turn 75 acres of farmland along State Road 37, north of 146th Street, into a new business park. City officials will consider a $6.7 million bond to support the project, in the hopes that it brings more than 500 jobs to the city.
Officials are leaning toward choosing a path that cuts through the property of a major employer, in order to avoid the route that would pass through a historic district. The employer is threatening to leave the city.
American Structurepoint quickly eliminated the possibility of not building or bypassing the downtown completely. Instead, the environmental assessment considered ways in which the road reconstruction project might minimize impacts to an historic district.
Thieves is the brainchild of a Fishers couple who decided to open a bar after losing their jobs during the pandemic. Also this week: Snakeroot Botanicals, Rise n Roll Bakery, The Jazz Kitchen, The Smoke Pit and more.
David Weekley Homes and Warstler Realty Group are planning to build townhouses, duplexes and eight commercial buildings across from Ruoff Music Center in Noblesville.
Owner Catello Avagnale, who moved to the area from his native Italy in 2014, will operate both a restaurant and a market in an 8,400-square-foot space in the Clearwater Springs shopping center on East 82nd Street.
A digital-media company that includes billionaire Mark Cuban as one of its early investors is planning to relocate its 53 Indiana-based employees to Fishers’ Meyer-Najem building.