Ball State is consolidating operations it had at Meridian Centre and at the Platform at City Market into a building on Pine Street, in the block between East Washington and Market streets.
Greenwood apartment complex sold to out-of-state investors for $40M
Copper Chase, one of the largest apartment complexes in Greenwood, received nearly 20 offers, including several from companies looking to make their first foray into the Indianapolis multifamily housing market.Read More
Massive Keystone Crossing office park sold to out-of-state partnership
The 1 million-square-foot, six-building office campus adjacent to the Fashion Mall at Keystone sold this week in a deal estimated by local real estate experts to exceed $105 million and possibly much more.Read More
A Carmel-based plaintiff has filed a lawsuit against Krieg DeVault, alleging the Indianapolis-based law firm’s failure to file a property deed in 2003 in a transaction involving defunct retailer HHGregg could now cost the real estate company millions of dollars.
Lancer + Beebe LLC has purchased property for a new headquarters on downtown’s eastern edge that also would include retail and residential space.
The 18.1-acre parcel is one of the few remaining undeveloped sites of significant size on Indianapolis’ northern edge. Although it’s bordered by homes, local brokers foresee commercial development.
The Indianapolis Airport Authority, which owns the property, agreed to sell the land for $6.67 million to a real estate developer that owns several other properties in the area.
The project, known as Block 20, consists of developments on two sites near Mass Ave and is estimated to cost $40 million.
Nassimi Realty was a key player in two transactions totaling $15 million, offloading a retail center dominated by dollar stores and acquiring a complex directly east of Castleton Square Mall.
Crossroads Education, a startup founded in 2016 that develops learning environments for K-12 schools and colleges, needs the city to rezone the property in Haughville and get approval for the height of the building.
After a legal battle and mediation, Centier Bank plans to relocate its branch while the owner of the historic tower at Pennsylvania and East Washington streets prepares to revamp it as a swanky hotel.
The Post Road exit is the last major off-ramp before I-465 when approaching Indianapolis from the east on I-74. It’s considered one of the least-developed interstate exits in the Indianapolis area.
Greenwood-based Poynter Sheet Metal Inc. and its landlord have applied for partial property tax abatements on the project that would save them a total of $595,000 over 10 years.
Crew Carwash and the city of Fishers announced Friday morning that the company will build a corporate headquarters and a carwash not far from the controversial location where Crew previously had wanted to build a carwash. Crew plans to spend at least $10 million on the project.
Work finally has begun on construction of a 60-unit apartment project for seniors behind the former St. John United Church of Christ, which will receive $1.5 million in preservation work.
The destination best known for the annual Pumpkin Harvest Festival has changed hands, but its new owner hopes to maintain it as a farm.
Real estate agent and nearby resident Kelly Lavengood says she was inspired by other rehab projects in the area to buy and renovate the former Pure Oil gas station on 38th Street.
The building, 9105 E. 56th St., anchors the 20-acre Harrison Commerce Park at Fort Harrison. The property has changed hands three times in the past eight years.
Indianapolis Public Schools offered a comprehensive analysis Tuesday, showing strong demand for housing, retail and office development on the 16-acre site of the closed Broad Ripple High School. But that can’t happen without changes to state law.
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra is conducting a feasibility study on its office space needs that could lead it to leave the 17-story, 107-year-old building it owns behind Hilbert Circle Theatre.
The owner of Dean-Webster Legal LLC and her husband bought the 1.7-acre parcel last year and hope to attract other professionals who want a straight shot up Southeastern Avenue to the campus.
Jason Hartman plans to fix up the turreted downtown building—one of White Castle’s first generation of fast-food restaurants—and lease it to a new user as retail, office or live-and-work space.