The program, Build Fund, helps small businesses that are not ready for traditional bank loans receive affordable funding.
Artisan marketplace at 16 Tech adds tenants, amps up for grand opening
About half of the 20 vendors so far are already open at The AMP, which has its grand opening later this month. The AMP, a food-and-drink-based artisan marketplace, is on the campus of 16 Tech on the western edge of downtown.Read More
With pups and personal service, Trust Hardware invests in brick and mortar
The company’s three stores are open 24/7. Each has a resident dog. You can also pick up everything from power tools to local honey to live bait. What you can’t do, at least for now, is order online.Read More
Family-owned Turkish, Mediterranean eatery identifies Indy as best place to grow
The family behind Usta Turkish and Mediterranean Restaurant, slated to open in Broad Ripple by the end of the month, scouted several options for moving once it was forced to close its location in Bloomington, Illinois.Read More
Soul-food spot Mississippi Belle relaunching after 18-month hiatus
The eatery on East 54th Street needed a complete renovation after smoke damage from an electrical fire. Despite the lengthy closure, its entire kitchen staff is rejoining the restaurant for its April 14 reopening.Read More
Tattoo bookings and revenue are surging as Americans look for expressive and therapeutic outlets after a year marked by isolation and loss.
Fishers-based First Internet Bank began assembling its Small Business Administration lending division in late 2018.
CounterStrike Table Tennis in Fishers is attempting to foster new interest in the niche sport by hooking players up with high quality paddles at affordable prices.
The program will provide grants of $10,000 per month to small businesses, with a maximum award of $50,000. The funding could reimburse businesses for up to 80% of non-payroll expenses and 100% of payroll expenses between March 1, 2020, and April 1, 2021.
DeMario Vitalis, a descendant of cotton-plantation slaves and sharecroppers, sees ironic ties between his family’s past and his farm ownership.
Accommodating new members whose wants and needs have been changed by the pandemic means those co-working spaces must adjust their offerings.
While they’re sequestered during March Madness, teams are ordering everything from pizza to soul food—and local restaurants are seeing a much-needed bump in business as a result.
The smooth limestone building at 3902 N. Illinois St. with streamlined Moderne design touches has been vacant since a brewpub closed there in 2018. Before that, it was a Double 8 Foods store and the Hoster-Hiser Ford and Lincoln-Zephyr car dealership.
The no-code/low-code movement gives people with little to no programming experience the power to create websites and digital apps, sometimes in just hours or days.
Owner Tom Main said he’s shooting for an April reopening for Tinker Street, a fine-dining restaurant that’s been closed for dine-in service for more than a year and was on the selling block in late 2020.
The legislation, authored by Rep. Shane Lindauer, R-Jasper, would provide grants of $10,000 per month, with a maximum award amount of $50,000.
Two days after she was sworn in, Isabella Casillas Guzman said her immediate focus is implementing the small business provisions in the $1.9 trillion coronavirus rescue package signed into law last week.
Erynn and Elyse Petruzzi—whose father, Dean Petruzzi, started and sold several Indianapolis-based battery companies with his brothers in the late 1990s and early 2000s—started Something Splendid as a side hustle two years ago. Now it’s much more.
Two longtime friends in the restaurant business are teaming to create a concept in the former Krueger’s Tavern space featuring cuisine and décor designed to catch an Instagrammer’s eye.
The digital platform makes it easier for residents to report and track interactions with police, and for the police to track, monitor and analyze interactions with residents.
Founded by a local bodybuilder, American Muscle Factory is expected to open in August in a long-vacant, 23,000-square-foot retail space in the Greenwood Place shopping center.