Local restaurateur Neal Brown has scrapped plans to open what he had planned to call Midtown Brasserie in a 73-year-old art deco building at 215 E. 38th St.
Bates-Hendricks working to attract, shape commercial development
Now that Bates-Hendricks has emerged as one of the city’s housing hot spots, its neighborhood association is focusing on the commercial boom residents believe will follow.Read More
Strongbox, a commercial development and construction management company, plans to spend $7 million to tear down a quarter of the existing store and then add a second retail building to the site.
The brewery and dealership are hoping they’ll benefit from each other’s main customer bases.
Lancer + Beebe LLC has purchased property for a new headquarters on downtown’s eastern edge that also would include retail and residential space.
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.
The parent of Ann Taylor and Lane Bryant is exploring options for its lower-priced women’s clothing chain, Dressbarn, according to people familiar with the matter.
The platform, called SPO, focuses on Simon’s Premium Outlet properties and is now in beta testing with the company’s VIP Club customers.
The out-of-town group hired by the city has suggested pursuing some big ideas for mixed-use and recreational developments, but it hasn’t talked with the owners of the properties in question.
The struggling Irvington Plaza retail center and vacant Ford/Visteon manufacturing site are among the neighborhood’s biggest dormant spots and redevelopment opportunities.
Thompson Thrift Retail Group has plans to purchase a combined 8.6 acres east of The Yard for a development that could include retail, office, townhomes and a boutique hotel.
The investor group behind Tap & Axe, which includes the founder of craft-focused Hoosier Brewing Co., expects to spend more than $500,000 in the end to buy and renovate its 109-year-old downtown location.
Napleton Auto Group says it’s still weighing its options for relocating one of its local Kia dealerships after dropping a contract to buy the former appliance chain headquarters and retail site.
The Chicago-based auto group that entered the Indianapolis market with a big splash in 2017 has requested a zoning change for the mammoth HHGregg property that would include car sales and repair.
The local developers of The Ardmore see the apartment-and-retail development as a bookend to the massive Bottleworks project on the other end of Mass Ave.
Columbus-based Savory Swine and Indianapolis’ Cannon Ball Brewing Co. are collaborating on a plan to occupy the century-old downtown building that formerly housed 501 Tavern.
The family-owned business says it wants to focus its efforts on its main location, a 10-acre growing facility and retail store on the city’s west side.
Ambrose President Aasif Bade is mum about Amazon but explain the new name for the project, when site preparation could begin and why the riverfront is so important to the project.
Heath R. Fear has been named executive vice president and CFO of the Indianapolis-based real estate investment trust, replacing Dan Sink, who stepped down June 30 after serving as Kite’s CFO for almost 20 years.
It will be the fifth location overall for the Louisville-based restaurant chain, which opened a Fishers location in 2016.