Vacancy rates in both sectors continued to shrink in the first quarter as office and industrial tenants consumed more leased space.
The publicly traded company wants to leave the Parkwood Crossing office park in Carmel and is requesting $2.9 million in the form of a bond issue from the city of Indianapolis to help finance a new headquarters.
Stenz Construction Corp. is seeking a city tax break to help offset costs for reclaiming a ramshackle set of buildings and creating fitness facilities, climbing walls, and office and restaurant space, among other features.
Twenty-five years after developer Turner Woodard purchased the old Stutz factory complex at 10th Street and Capitol Avenue, the sprawling facility hosts 200-plus tenants.
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.
Zeller Realty Group has sold the two spacious buildings along the North Meridian Street office corridor after undertaking extensive renovations.
Onward Investors LLC announced Monday that it sold the building to Arkansas-based Tempus Realty Partners three years after acquiring it.
An investment team headed by Bill Oesterle says it’s planning a “playground for the creative and innovative” on the 17.5-acre property.
As part of its local downsizing, Angie’s List has signed a lease to occupy four floors of a historic downtown building, becoming the largest tenant in the 12-story office tower.
A local ownership group has filed plans to construct a 250,000-square-foot office building with a 40,000-square-foot grocery store, in addition to a parking garage and smaller office building.
Bill Oesterle and a group of investors have agreed to purchase the 17.5-acre site on the near-east side and could close on the deal in March.
One of the most prominent office buildings downtown has become available for lease and is expected to generate plenty of interest from prospective tenants coveting a prized Monument Circle address.
Philadelphia-based Rubenstein Partners and Strategic Capital Partners of Indianapolis have acquired the Precedent Office Park, the second large local business park purchased by the partnership in the past 18 months.
A sturdy office sector, hot industrial demand and some steamy retail categories are expected to boost Indy’s commercial real estate market in 2018.
Mainstay Property Group has won approval to construct the office and retail project as the street’s commercial revival kicks into high gear.
The company said it hasn’t lost faith in brick-and-mortar retail but now is broadening its development focus in a quest to continue increasing the value of its real estate holdings.
The special payout will cost the company more than $302 million.
Growth in the technology industry has become a big driver of activity in the local commercial real estate market, according to a new report by CBRE, which ranked Indianapolis fourth for tech-job increases among U.S. cities.
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.