The project was given a final, and unanimous, approval by the city’s Metropolitan Development Commission—the last step necessary to allow the city to request the funds from the Indianapolis Bond Bank.
Prodigy Burger Bar, breakfast concept to take former Scotty’s space on 96th Street
The restaurants are set to open in early 2022, following a $1 million renovation of the property by restaurant group O’Reilly Holdings LLC, which owns both concepts.Read More
Oregon-based drive-thru coffee chain coming to Indy market
The Human Bean, which opened its first shop in 1998, is coming to Westfield. The local franchisee said he’s scouting Hamilton County for more sites. Also this week: Noble Roman’s, Big Woods and more.Read More
Cash-strapped Indy Parks seeks creative financing for community center
A deal to build a new family center at Broad Ripple Park could be just the first of several privately funded projects considered by the park system.Read More
Traders Point first announced plans for its Midtown campus in January 2020, a few weeks after it closed on its $7.6 million purchase of the Marsh store east of Broad Ripple.
Each project would range from $7 million to as much as $40 million, with funding coming from bonds tied to an expiring pension levy.
The approval will allow Hamilton County Area Neighborhood Development Inc. to develop 11 affordable, for-rent homes at the southwest corner of 141st Street and Cumberland Road.
Contaminated soil and groundwater at the former General Motors plant would be cleaned up under a plan to help open up the land for redevelopment.
Already, the project is having an impact on existing businesses, including Village Home Furniture and Clocks, whose owner said it plans to close the store this month, rather than move.
Memory Ventures, a local media digitization company, is taking over the redevelopment of a former Marsh Supermarket in Fishers. The site previously slated for partial demolition will now be turned into the growing company’s new headquarters.
Ohio-based Republic Development and Carmel-based J.C. Hart have entered into an agreement with Hamilton County to buy a parking lot and develop a 226-unit apartment building with retail space and a 350-space parking garage.
The parcels, which are south of West Washington Street and east of South Harding Street, are expected to be turned into permanent parking lots and additional zoo exhibits in the coming years.
Homeowners in Johnson Addition, which was built in the late 1950s and early 1960s, say their neighborhood is charming and one of the few affordable neighborhoods left near Carmel’s downtown—and they want it to stay that way.
Plans to open a West Elm hotel in the Bottleworks District have been scrapped, but the developer says it still intends to include a hotel in the massive redevelopment project on Mass Ave.
The self-storage facility would be part of a larger redevelopment project that would add office and retail buildings to the property.
In a quest to create permanently affordable housing, about 25 Indianapolis community groups and development corporations have formed the Community Land Trust Coalition.
A new, $4.3 million Lilly Endowment grant is poised to spark the transformation of a one-mile stretch of East 10th Street into a hotbed for the arts.
The tension between a desire for investment and an inherent distrust of it is occurring across disadvantaged Indianapolis neighborhoods.
The program has awarded more than $3.1 million to Marion County businesses since 2004—which has leveraged more than $10.6 million in property owners’ investment.
Median household incomes have dropped in a full third of Indianapolis ZIP codes since 2000. Inequality is growing across the city.