The chain, which specializes in organic and natural food, plans to close its stores in Carmel, Noblesville and Greenwood on Jan. 11.
Noblesville’s Livery will open in the Hamilton Town Center between Books & Brews and the shopping center’s new green space, across from the recently opened Ford’s Garage.
After nearly two years of preparation, Primeval Brewing co-founders Nathan Compton and Tim Palmer opened their European-style beer hall in Noblesville to a line that wrapped around the block.
The solicitation calls for the garage to be built on county-owned land along Clinton Street east of North Eighth Street. The land is currently used for county employee parking.
The city council this week unanimously approved a new pilot parking program that is intended to simplify the city’s parking ordinance, which has been in effect since 1989, before the Hamilton County Judicial Center was built and Noblesville’s population surged.
The legal situation is increasingly complex for Kerri Agee, who in March was indicted on federal fraud charges in connection with her now-defunct Westfield financial services firm.
The trainings are not a response to a specific incident but rather a way of being proactive, Deputy Mayor Steve Cooke told IBJ. Each day the city sets and enforces a wide range of policies that effect residents.
The proposed local income tax increase would generate $16 million of new funding for the county’s 911 center.
Salt Lake City-based A&K Railroad Materials Inc. submitted the winning bid out of five bidders who responded to a request for proposals to remove 22 miles of track from Indianapolis to Noblesville and sell the materials for scrap.
A growing Ohio-based chain of coworking centers announced Monday that it plans to venture into Indiana for the first time by opening a location at Hamilton Town Center in Noblesville in spring 2020.
Jennifer Wiese’s gluten- and dairy-free bakery Bee Free makes Warrior Mix, which can be found in 4,000 stores across the country, now including Walmart.
The self-storage facility would be part of a larger redevelopment project that would add office and retail buildings to the property.
The five infrastructure projects along State Roads 32 and 38, plus other road improvements, will cost $16 million and take place in two phases.
The massive project, which includes industrial, residential and commercial uses, would take place on largely undeveloped land near the State Road 32/38 split.
But first—Chris Jensen said—the city needs to take steps that will help guide and keep a handle on the coming influx of residents and businesses.
Engineering and design firm HNTB Corp. says it plans to add about 100 employees in the Indianapolis area over the next several years, and it needs the new office to accommodate some of it growth.
Indianapolis has joined Fishers and Noblesville in a quest to turn the Nickel Plate Railroad into a 17-mile trail connecting the three communities and is seeking millions in state funds to make it happen.
Chris Jensen won the Republican primary, meaning he’s likely to replace retiring Mayor John Ditslear. But councilor Rick Taylor, who served District 3, lost in Tuesday’s election.
Incumbent Joe Hogsett and Republican Jim Merritt are expected to easily win their primaries in the Indianapolis mayor’s race. In Hamilton County, the races could be more interesting.