Active listings have continued to fall throughout 2020, as sellers resist having potential buyers in their homes during a pandemic.
Area homebuilders continue to see high demand for new houses
So far this year, 4,676 single-family building permits have been filed in the nine-county Indianapolis area, up 49% over the first five months of 2020.Read More
Residential growth tear in Westfield continues as 1,000 new homes are proposed this month
After a record-breaking year for residential building permit approvals in 2020, the city of Westfield continues to field developers’ neighborhood proposals for more than 1,000 homes in a given month.Read More
Central Indiana homebuilders see biggest February in 17 years
February’s snowstorms failed to put a chill on demand for new homes in central Indiana, the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis announced Wednesday.Read More
Central Indiana homebuilders continue biggest year since 2006
Builders in the nine-county Indianapolis area filed 694 single-family building permits in November, up 47% from the same month of 2019.Read More
Former Navy nurse Bob Morrison developed a taste for arts-and-crafts-style homes while serving on the West Coast and found the perfect outlet for that passion back home in Indiana.
In a quest to create permanently affordable housing, about 25 Indianapolis community groups and development corporations have formed the Community Land Trust Coalition.
Forrest and Charlotte Lucas have continued to host not-for-profit events and what they say are private weddings at their West 116th Street property, despite being turned down for a zoning variance by the Carmel Board of Zoning Appeals in 2017.
The lots were among the last available spaces to nab close to the main drag in Fountain Square, a neighborhood where Fisher and his family’s business, RCA Properties LLC, already owned substantial property.
The number of active listings in central Indiana—at 5,077 at the end of February—remains low, although it’s 15 percent higher than at the same time a year ago.
Thanks to Pinterest and HGTV, buyers often know just want they want when they are building a new home, experts said.
Projects underway in Fishers, Westfield and Noblesville are aimed at addressing the lack of housing options for low- and middle-income earners in Hamilton County, but they will only make a dent.
Decades ago, J. Scott Keller was a pioneer of the downtown residential real estate scene. Now he’s back, building two modular homes on South Arsenal Avenue with architect Terry Bradbury.
Airbnb reported that Indiana renters hosted 175,000 guests in 2017, who collectively earned more than $21 million by making their spaces available to travelers. But some homeowner groups want to ban the practice.
Stringtown is surrounded by activity or proposed activity: at IUPUI to the east, 16 Tech to the north, the former Central State Hospital site to the west, and the former GM stamping plant to the south.
After scouting around the Fountain Square area for an empty lot on which to build, Mike Wright discovered the work of architect Brian Burtch, principal at Neon Architecture.
It was a rare off-month for the market, which has experienced year-over-year sales increases in 27 of the past 32 months.
Bill Pritt, owner of FortyFive Degrees restaurant at College and Massachusetts avenues, has moved from the main house to the apartment above the garage.
An especially low inventory of homes for sale is driving up prices and requiring buyers to take unusual steps to secure the places they want.
The total number of active home listings in the 15-county central Indiana region dropped 25 percent from the end of May 2017 to the end of last month.
The kind of housing that caters to millennials and empty-nesters is finally on the upswing in Noblesville—although the growth in single-family homes is still increasing, too, city officials say.
Brooks Farm would feature 314 homes built by two builders, including attached villas and single-family homes.
The “2,000 homes” dashboard—named after a pledge by Mayor Joe Hogsett to “rehab, transform, or demolish” 2,000 homes in two years— allows residents to see addresses of blighted homes, their owners, and the type of city intervention they have received or will receive.
The total number of active home listings in the region plummeted 19.4 percent, from 8,489 at the end of February 2017 to just 6,845 at the end of last month.