The energy bar giant said it added 24,000 square feet to the 185,000-square-foot building at 7575 Georgetown Road on the city’s northwest side. About 430 people work at the bakery.
Turning a former German social club and gym into the offices of a medical claims management organization and international travel insurance company was no small order—especially because the building had to remain more-or-less true to its original form to qualify for the federal Historic Tax Credit program.
Plans call for the outdoor plaza to host concerts and other public events, along with a public ice-skating rink in the winter and a public basketball court in the summer.
The private club has been ensconced in its current home on Monument Circle since 1925. The high-end upgrades to its interior and amenities, including a wine vault and co-working space, are aimed in part at attracting new—and younger—members.
Human resources and corporate benefits firm Tilson expects a tidal wave of new workers by the end of the decade as firms try to cope with complex employee requirements.
Ardaugh Group plans to retain its 400 workers at the Winchester plant as it invests in a major upgrade.
George, 60, is targeting an August opening for Tinker Street, a chef-driven and plant-based concept he’s launching with business partner Thomas Main, 56, who also has a restaurant background.
Michigan-base Online Tech plans to open a 25-employee facility just west of Lucas Oil Stadium, serving businesses that need cloud computing.
Zionsville-based Apex Energy Solutions is reporting a decade of double-digit annual growth and company founder Michael Foit has licensed his trademarked “Flipside” selling strategy and proprietary technology to independent operators in more than a dozen markets.
More homeowners are taking the plunge on pricey home remodeling projects—ranging from kitchens, bathrooms and basements to outdoor living areas and whole-house makeovers—after a roughly five-year lull that began with the housing downturn.
From 1999 to 2008, Steak n Shake Co. spent an average of $55 million a year to add dozens of restaurants and buy equipment
ones. In 2009, the locally based
chain spent just $5.8 million.
Electronics retailer HHGregg Inc. has snapped up at least a dozen former Circuit City and Linens & Things locations in six states and is eyeing more of the empty big boxes in an opportunistic move toward expansion.
Uptown Realty Investors, owners of two vacant buildings and a fenced lot along Washington Street downtown, aren’t giving up
on redevelopment even after their plans for a $40 million mixed-use structure fell apart.
The 600-seat Randall L. and Marianne W. Tobias Theater (nicknamed The Toby) is arguably the greenest facility of its kind
in the nation.
the mood seems upbeat again at Marsh Supermarkets Inc., thanks to a chain-wide effort to upgrade stores and win back loyalty
from customers and employees. CEO Frank Lazaran said the chain has launched a campaign to remodel 70 percent of its grocery
stores within a year and rebrand every one of them.