Indianapolis-based Westport Homes Inc. plans to ask the city’s Metropolitan Development Commission for approval to rezone two tracts of land for two subdivisions totaling 155 acres.
One of Carmel’s oldest neighborhoods fighting to stave off redevelopment
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.Read More
Kite’s $40M apartment project at Glendale gets city approval
The city’s Metropolitan Development Commission on Wednesday gave Kite Realty Group the necessary approvals it needs to proceed with its plan build a 267-unit apartment complex adjacent to Glendale Town Center.Read More
The Zionsville Town Council voted 4-3 Monday night to reject a 184-unit apartment project proposed just south of the town’s quaint downtown village. A vote on the project ended in a deadlock a month ago.
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 Carmel zoning board’s approval of the construction of an Islamic community center was affirmed Tuesday as an appeals court determined opponents of the planned mosque failed to timely file the necessary paperwork to make their case.
The developer that owns the land where Franciscan Health plans to build a $130 million orthopedic center in Carmel told city officials this week that taxes will be paid on the real estate in perpetuity, even if it sells the land to the health care system in the future.
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 proposed five-story complex, planned for the heart of Broad Ripple, drew concern from residents over potential parking issues, the height of the proposed buildings and the future of the alley running north-south through the property.
After many months of delays, an opponent of the project requested an eleventh-hour stay on city approval after he became too sick to attend the meeting.
The council gave the green light Monday to RealAmerica LLC’s plan to build a 130-unit complex along the proposed Nickel Plate Trail that would include 65 apartments with rents based on income.
The Indiana Supreme Court declined to consider a case that was delaying the proposed redevelopment of the 800 block of North East Street. The project includes more than 50 condominiums, retail space, townhouses and single-family homes.
The developer of a proposed 164-unit apartment complex in the heart of Broad Ripple said it would consider going back to the drawing board in an effort to get the blessing of some area residents who have concerns about the project.
Before approving the proposal with a contingency, Westfield council members debated the rezoning of 321 acres near Grand Park for a project that includes a new YMCA facility.
The site for the 180-unit project is somewhat unusual—inside a business park that includes office buildings, a hotel, a Goodwill outlet store and the headquarters of The Garrett Cos.
Carmel officials say ongoing negotiations with Forrest Lucas regarding his Carmel estate have not been successful. Now, Carmel plans to enforce a zoning ruling that ultimately prohibited some special events.
Emmis Communications is seeking rezoning for 70 acres of land it owns in booming Whitestown to make it more marketable.
Forrest and Charlotte Lucas have continued to host big parties, fundraisers and soirees at their West 116th Street estate, despite losing an effort to gain zoning approval for the events.
Little League International said it “believes it’s in everyone’s best interest to pursue other options for the development of the Little League Central Region Headquarters.”
The developer has requested a rezoning to allow for a subdivision on 63 acres north of 171st Street and east of Mill Creek Road.
Brooks Farm would feature 314 homes built by two builders, including attached villas and single-family homes.