Anabelle’s Casual Dining Room

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Anabelle’s Casual Dining Room is great spot to bring the family for breakfast, lunch, or dinner. The original is in Texas. NOTE:Yelp is reporting this as closed. 

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Anabelle's Casual Dining Room - 8105 Mesa Dr Ste A Austin, TX 78759

Anabelle’s Casual Dining Room8105 Mesa Dr Ste A
Austin, TX 78759This is site is in no way affiliated with them. But as a courtesy we are showing their address.

According to Wikipedia Casual Dining is:

A casual dining restaurant is a restaurant that serves moderately-priced food in a casual atmosphere. Except for buffet-style restaurants, casual dining restaurants typically provide table service. Casual dining comprises a market segment between fast food establishments and fine dining restaurants. Casual dining restaurants often have a full bar with separate bar staff, a larger beer menu and a limited wine menu. They are frequently, but not necessarily, part of a wider chain, particularly in the United States. In Italy, such casual restaurants are often called “trattoria,” and are usually independently owned and operated.
Family style

Family style restaurants are a type of casual dining restaurants where food is often served on platters and the diners serve themselves. Typically, alcoholic beverages are not sold at family-style casual dining restaurants.
Fine dining

Fine dining restaurants are full service restaurants with specific dedicated meal courses. Décor of such restaurants feature higher-quality materials, with an eye towards the “atmosphere” desired by the restauranteur, than restaurants featuring lower-quality materials. The wait staff is usually highly trained and often wears more formal attire. Fine-dining restaurants are almost always small businesses and are generally either single-location operations or have just a few locations. Food portions are visually appealing. Fine dining restaurants have certain rules of dining which visitors are generally expected to follow often including a dress code.

La Boheme brasserie & bar is a combination...

La Boheme brasserie & bar is a combination of an upscale life style brasserie and a fine dining restaurant in a friendly, cosy, casual, yet classy, tasteful and elegant environment. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

The Orlando area in Florida has an eclectic nightlife.  Curiously close to the second home and retirement meca Winter Garden and Winderemere Homes.   While the South Bay of Los  Angeles there is more an eclectic beach atmosphere for residents to enjoy.

Up the 405 and 110 freeways a tad is Ventura California. Which is less vibrant than the South Bay but still maintains that laid back surfer dude feel.

In the Florida Keys is a little Key called Conch that has a few very unique eateries made for the traveler. While many prefer to eat the fish they caught off their rented boats.

The Chicago scene is plenty busy as the night life is plentiful below the towers, apartments and condos above. Zagat is calling Vie the number 2 restaurant in ChiTown and Katsu number 1.

City dwellers say this Western Springs New American is “worth the travel” to the ‘burbs for Paul Virant’s “exceptional” New American cooking that showcases “the season’s best” ingredients in “outstanding” “fine-dining” dishes; the space is “warm and inviting but still elegant”, and “impeccable” service further justifies the spendy tabs.

Of course there is nothing like a great meal overlooking the blue Pacific or in the old town Gas Lamp area of San Diego.

In Los Angeles Howard Rudzki is restoring old homes to their glory. And developer David Ebenal works hard to make the Washington beautiful.

Soft Consumer Spending Leads to Flat Retail Demand in Q1.2017

In the wake of a moderate 2016, the rate of economic growth remained tepid during the first quarter of 2017, with a 1.2 percent annual increase, based on the second estimate of real gross domestic product (GDP) from the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA). While the second estimate was an improvement over the initial 0.7 percent, it was far below the average 3.4 percent typical of first-quarter GDP growth over the 1950-16 period.

The first quarter moderation in economic activity came mostly from a pullback in consumer spending, and to a smaller extent, a decline in government expenditures. Consumer spending—the main component of GDP—remained positive, though with a scant 0.6 percent annual gain during the quarter. With the winter months milder than expected, consumers cut back on auto purchases to the tune of 13.9 percent, bought fewer clothes and shoes, as well as less gasoline, oil and energy goods. The silver lining during the quarter were higher purchases of furniture and household appliances, which rose 2.9 percent, recreational goods and vehicles (up 13.2%), and grocery store items (up 3.1%).

Disposable personal income—adjusted for inflation—increased 1.0 percent in the first quarter, according to the BEA. The personal saving rate was 5.7 percent in the first quarter, higher from the previous quarter’s 5.5 percent.

disposable

Payroll employment advanced in the first quarter of 2017, with a net gain of 527,000 new jobs, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). Private service-providing industries continued as the growth engine during the quarter, with 341,000 net new jobs. As a direct response to the hundreds of department store closures announced during the first quarter by retail companies, such as Macy’s, Kohl’s, JC Penney and Sears, retail trade employment declined by 20,800 jobs.

With weak consumer spending in the first quarter, demand for retail spaces was unchanged. Retail net absorption totaled 14.5 million square feet during the quarter, according to CBRE. Retail construction activity picked up speed, with completions advancing 12.4 percent year-over-year, totaling 10.5 million square feet. Availability declined 30 basis points on a yearly basis, reaching 7.0 percent. Retail rents continued accelerating—in the wake of 13 consecutive quarters of growth—and averaged $16.97 per square foot, a 6.0 percent increase from the first quarter of 2016.

retail

Commercial fundamentals in small cap commercial markets remained positive during the first quarter of 2017, but the pace of growth moderated. Leasing volume advanced 2.3 percent from the prior quarter. New construction increased by 2.3 percent from the prior quarter, the slowest pace since the first quarter of 2015. Leasing rates rose by 3.8 percent, as concessions declined 11.1 percent.

Vacancy rates continued declining in the first quarter of this year. Lease terms remained steady, with 36-month and 60-month leases capturing 61.0 percent of the market. One-year and two-year leases made up 23.0 percent of total.

comm vac

To access the Commercial Real Estate Outlook: 2017.Q2 report visit https://www.nar.realtor/reports/commercial-real-estate-outlook.

 


Source: http://mix.chimpfeedr.com/fb682-nar
Soft Consumer Spending Leads to Flat Retail Demand in Q1.2017

REALTORS®’ in West States Expect Fastest Price Growth in the Next 12 Months

In the monthly REALTORS® Confidence Index Survey, the National Association of REALTORS® asks members “In the neighborhood or area where you make most of your sales, what are your expectations for residential property prices over the next year?”

Among REALTORS® who responded to the April 2017 survey, the median expected home price change in the next 12 months was 4.2 percent (4.0 percent in March 2017; 3.8 percent in April 2016). [1] Lack of supply amid strong demand has continued to push up home prices, based on the April 2017 REALTORS® Confidence Index Survey Report. [2]

The map below shows the median expected price change of the respondents in the next 12 months at the state level.[3] In 10 West states, led by Washington, Utah, and Colorado, the median expected price growth is in the range of five to seven percent. The oil-producing states have the lowest median expected price change in the next 12 months at two to three percent.

expected

Looking at the values over time in selected states, the median expected price change appears to be increasing again, indicating that respondents expect demand to remain strong, even as home prices continue to rise.[4] In 39 states, the expected price change in the next 12 months is higher than the expected price change one year ago.

e weste southe midweste mortheast


[1] The median expected price change is a measure that represents the middle value of the distribution of responses.

[2] To increase the number of observations for each state, the index is based on data for the last three months. Small states such as AK, ND, SD, MT, VT, WY, WV, DE, and D.C., may have fewer than 30 observations. Respondents rated conditions or expectations as “Strong (100),” “Moderate (50),” and “Weak (0).” NAR compiles the responses into a diffusion index. A diffusion index greater than 50 means that more respondents rated conditions as “Strong” than “Weak.” For graphical purposes, index values 25 and lower are labeled “Very Weak,” values greater than 25 to 45 are labeled “Weak,” values greater than 45 to 55 are labeled “Moderate,” values greater than 55 to 75 are labeled “Strong,” and values greater than 75 are labeled “Very Strong.” The range of +/-5 around 50 approximates the historical margins of error at the 95 percent confidence level for small states.

[3] To increase the number of observations for each state, NAR uses data from the last three surveys.

[4] The selected states shown in these charts are those with approximately 150 observations.


Source: http://mix.chimpfeedr.com/fb682-nar
REALTORS®’ in West States Expect Fastest Price Growth in the Next 12 Months

Industrial Demand Slows in Wake of Soft Consumer Spending

In the wake of a soft 2016, the economic growth remained weak during the first quarter of 2017. Based on the second estimate of real gross domestic product (GDP) from the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA), the United States economy rose at an annual rate of 1.2 percent. While the second estimate was an improvement over the initial 0.7 percent, it was far below the average 3.4 percent typical of first-quarter GDP growth over the 1950-16 period.

The first quarter moderation in economic activity came mostly from a pullback in consumer spending, and to a smaller extent, a decline in government expenditures. Consumer spending—the main component of GDP—was positive, with a scant 0.6 percent annual gain during the quarter. With the winter months milder than expected, consumers cut back on auto purchases to the tune of 13.9 percent, bought fewer clothes and shoes, as well as less gasoline, oil and energy goods. The silver lining during the quarter were higher purchases of furniture and household appliances, which rose 2.9 percent, recreational goods and vehicles (up 13.2%), and grocery store items (up 3.1%). Spending on services rose 0.8 percent on an annual basis, with recreation, transportation and financial services leading the modest gains.

gdp cons

On-line purchases continued on an upward trend in the first quarter of 2017, driving demand for distribution centers. Retail e-commerce sales totaled $105.7 billion in the first quarter of the year, a 14.7 percent gain compared with the same quarter of the prior year, according to the Census Bureau. E-commerce sales represented 8.5 percent of total retail sales.

The first quarter employment numbers advanced, adding 527,000 net new jobs. The wholesale trade sector added 18,300 new jobs during the quarter. The transportation and warehousing sector started the year at a slower pace, adding 1,300 new positions on payrolls.

Industrial properties experienced a slowdown in demand and increased supply during the first quarter of this year. Industrial net absorption totaled 33.1 million square feet, the 28th quarter of positive demand, according to CBRE. However, absorption was 48 percent lower on a yearly basis. Industrial developers have been busy building new product over the past few years. In the first quarter, completions outpaced demand, as 44.9 million square feet of space came to market, a 13.5 percent increase from the prior year. Industrial vacancy posted a 10 basis point uptick, to 8.0 percent. Industrial asking rents advanced 7.4 percent on a yearly basis, the highest gain since 2007, to an average of $6.71 per square foot.

industrial

Commercial fundamentals in SCRE markets remained positive during the first quarter of 2017, but the pace of growth moderated. Leasing volume advanced 2.3 percent from the prior quarter. New construction increased by 2.3 percent from the prior quarter, the slowest pace since the first quarter of 2015. Leasing rates rose by 3.8 percent, as concessions declined 11.1 percent.

Tenant demand remained strongest in the “5,000 square feet and below” segment, accounting for 84 percent of leased properties. Demand for space in the “Under 2,500 square feet” segment was practically flat from the prior quarter, accounting for 45 percent of REALTORS®’ responses. Demand for properties in the “10,000 – 49,999 square feet” notched a noticeable jump, accounting for 11.0 percent of total responses, an almost two-fold increase from the prior quarter.

lease

To access the Commercial Real Estate Outlook: 2017.Q2 report visit https://www.nar.realtor/reports/commercial-real-estate-outlook.


Source: http://mix.chimpfeedr.com/fb682-nar
Industrial Demand Slows in Wake of Soft Consumer Spending

REALTORS® Reported Strong Buyer Traffic in Many States in April 2017

In the monthly REALTORS® Confidence Index Survey, the National Association of REALTORS® asks members How do you rate the past month’s buyer/seller traffic in the neighborhood(s) or area(s) where you make most of your sales?

The REALTORS® Buyer Traffic Index indicates that buyer traffic conditions can be characterized as “moderate” to “very strong” in all states and in the District of Columbia, based on the April 2017 REALTORS® Confidence Index Survey Report.”[1]

buyer traffic

The REALTORS® Seller Traffic Index indicates seller traffic conditions were “very weak” to “weak” in many states, but conditions were “moderate” to “strong” in the District of Columbia and in 22 states, which includes oil-producing states that have been impacted by the collapse in oil prices since the middle of 2014.[2] Respondents reported that demand is strong, but supply is lacking, especially homes that are affordable to buyers. This is consistent with available data on the affordability of active housing inventory.[3]

seller

Nationally, the REALTORS® Buyer Traffic Index registered at 75 in April 2017 (74 in March 2017; 70 in April 2016), indicating that more respondents viewed buyer traffic conditions as “strong” rather than “weak.”[4] The REALTORS® Seller Traffic Index registered at 46 in April 2017 (43 in March 2017; 46 in April 2016), indicating that more respondents viewed seller traffic conditions as “weak” rather than “strong.” Supply conditions have remained largely tight in many areas, with the index registering below 50 since March 2008.

indexes

Homebuying demand is likely being bolstered by sustained job growth, with 2.2 million jobs added in the last 12 months and 16.3 million jobs generated since February 2010.[5] The unemployment rate fell to 4.4 percent in April 2017, the lowest rate since the economic recovery from the 2008-2009 recession. Future interest rate increases may also be prompting first-time homebuyers to take advantage of the current mortgage rates. In the week of May 11, the 30-year fixed mortgage rate averaged 4.05 percent; rates have held above four percent since the week of November 24, 2016, except during the week of April 20 when they dipped briefly to 3.97 percent.[6] Mortgage rates are likely to continue to rise modestly to an average of 4.3 percent in 2017 and 5.0 percent in 2018.[7]

Nationally, employment rose 1.6 percent in April 2017 compared to April 2016. Employment growth was strongest in Utah, Georgia, and Florida. In these states, buyer traffic was “strong” to “very strong”. Non-farm employment contracted in the oil-producing states of Alaska, Wyoming, Oklahoma, Louisiana, Mississippi, as well as in West Virginia.[8] In some of these states, the job cutbacks have led to “moderate” seller traffic conditions, based on the REALTORS® Seller Traffic Index. Texas, which has a more diversified economy, has been more resilient than other oil-producing states, with employment growing slightly above the national average.

changegdp


[1] To increase the number of observations for each state, NAR computes the index based on data for the last three months. Small states such as AK, ND, SD, MT, VT, WY, WV, DE, and D.C., may have fewer than 30 observations. The survey asks, “How do you rate the past month’s buyer/seller traffic in the neighborhood(s) or area(s) where you make most of your sales?” Respondents rated conditions or expectations as “Strong (100),” “Moderate (50),” and “Weak (0).” NAR compiles the responses into a diffusion index. For graphical purposes, index values 25 and lower are labeled “Very Weak,” values greater than 25 to 45 are labeled “Weak,” values greater than 45 to 55 are labeled “Moderate,” values greater than 55 to 75 are labeled “Strong,” and values greater than 75 are labeled “Very Strong.” The range of +/-5 around 50 approximates the historical margins of error at the 95 percent confidence level for small states.

[2] Oil prices refer to the West Texas Intermediate average spot price. While the price of oil has picked up in the last year, the April 2017 price was roughly half the price that prevailed in Summer 2014 before the collapse, so oil-dependent economies may see some improvement, but generally remain at a low level.

[4]The REALTORS® Buyer Traffic Index provides information on the level of homebuying demand or interest, which may materialize as a contract to purchase or closed sale after two or three months.

[5] The last 12 months refers to April 2016 to April 2017. Nearly 8.7 million jobs were lost from February 2008–February 2010, so the gain above previous peak employment is 7.6 million jobs.

[6] Mortgage rates in this report refer to the average contract rates on 30-year conventional mortgages reported by Freddie Mac.

[7] NAR forecast. See https://www.nar.realtor/sites/default/files/reports/2017/embargoes/phs-04-27/forecast-04-2017-us-economic-outlook-04-27-2017.pdf.

[8] Source: U.S. Department of Energy. See https://www.eia.gov/dnav/pet/pet_crd_crpdn_adc_mbblpd_a.htm


Source: http://mix.chimpfeedr.com/fb682-nar
REALTORS® Reported Strong Buyer Traffic in Many States in April 2017

Median Days on the Market Declines to Lowest Level of 29 Days in April 2017

In the monthly REALTORS® Confidence Index Survey, the National Association of REALTORS® asks members “For the last house that you closed in the past month, how long was it on the market from listing time to the time the seller accepted the buyer’s offer?”

The chart below shows the median days on market by state.[1] Properties that sold in February–April 2017 were typically on the market for less than 31 days in 18 states and in the District of Columbia, based on the April 2017 REALTORS® Confidence Index Survey Report. Looking at the values over the last few years, in most states the median length of time that properties stay on the market has trended downwards, though the graphs also show that days on market in some states fluctuate seasonally.[2]

median days

 

westsouthmidwestne

Amid strong demand and tight supply, properties sold in April 2017 were typically on the market for 29 days, the shortest time on market since the survey began tracking this measure in 2011, (34 days in March 2017; 39 days in April 2016).[3] The length of time properties are on the market has fallen as demand has outpaced the inventory of homes for sale. In 2011, properties were typically on the market for 97 days.[4]

res

Nationally, 52 percent of properties that sold in April 2017 were on the market for less than a month (48 percent in March 2017; 45 percent in April 2016).[5] Only 10 percent of properties were on the market for six months or longer (11 percent in March 2017; 13 percent in April 2016).

months


[1] In generating the median days on market at the state level, NAR uses data for the last three surveys to have close to 30 observations. Small states such as AK, ND, SD, MT, VT, WY, WV, DE, and D.C., may have fewer than 30 observations.

[2]To increase the number of observations for each state, NAR uses data from the last three surveys. The selected states shown in these charts are those with approximately 150 observations.

[3] To increase the number of observations for each state, NAR computes the index based on data for the last three months. Small states such as AK, ND, SD, MT, VT, WY, WV, DE, and D.C., may have fewer than 30 observations. The survey asks, “How do you rate the past month’s buyer/seller traffic in the neighborhood(s) or area(s) where you make most of your sales?” Respondents rated conditions or expectations as “Strong (100),” “Moderate (50),” and “Weak (0).” NAR compiles the responses into a diffusion index. For graphical purposes, index values 25 and lower are labeled “Very Weak,” values greater than 25 to 45 are labeled “Weak,” values greater than 45 to 55 are labeled “Moderate,” values greater than 55 to 75 are labeled “Strong,” and values greater than 75 are labeled “Very Strong.” The range of +/-5 around 50 approximates the historical margins of error at the 95 percent confidence level for small states.

[4]The survey asks, “For the last house that you closed in the past month, how long was it on the market from listing time to the time the seller accepted the buyer’s offer?” The median is the number of days at which half of the properties stayed on the market.

[5] Days on market usually refers to the time from listing date to contract date.


Source: http://mix.chimpfeedr.com/fb682-nar
Median Days on the Market Declines to Lowest Level of 29 Days in April 2017

10 Reasons Indy Appeals to Foodies

Indianapolis may not have a food scene that can rival Chicago or New York City. However, it’s growing and more great restaurants and bars are popping up all throughout the city. Here are ten great reasons why the city appeals to foodies.City Market Indianapolis
Hotel Tango – 702 Virginia Avenue
Serving a number of great drinks, the Hotel Tango distillery offers a rustic type of place with beautiful brick walls and a stone fire place. It’s a great place for a drink with choices, such as the Gunsmoke Old Fashioned.
Indianapolis City Market – 222 East Market Street
It has been compared to the North Market in Columbus, Ohio or the Pike Place Market in Seattle. The Indianapolis City Market provides a great food hall in the city. It’s long been a top place to go and has evolved into a place full of incredible smells, tastes and dishes all throughout. Many restaurants and vendors have opened up here to provide foodies with something unique.
Spoke & Steele – 123 South Illinois Street
Found on the lobby level of the Le Meridien Hotel in Downtown Indy, Spoke & Steele provides many ambitious drinks. This isn’t the place for your boring classics. Instead, you’ll find unique drinks served in elegant glassware, all throughout the menu.
Tinker Street – 402 East 16th Street
Tinker Street is found in a Queen Anne-style home and provides a unique dining experience. The dishes are rather eclectic with options, such as miso broiled oysters, quinoa-studded falafel and more. They also provide a good wine list and plenty of great desserts.
Ezra’s Enlightened Cafe – 6516 Ferguson Street
Nothing like the typical meat-and-potatoes restaurants most know the Midwest for, Ezra’s Enlightened Cafe provides great vegan dishes, smoothies and baked good. It’s a place for fresh dishes made from local ingredients with all kinds of great choices. The Buddha Bowl is one of the top choices served with honeyed kale, organic greens, fermented vegetables, raw falafel and carrots.
Locally Grown Gardens – 1050 East 54th Street
Locally grown ingredients, this year-round farmer’s market provides some of the best in-season produce and so much more. The menu here rotates with options, such as free-range chicken, pulled ort and more. Of course, the sugar cream pie is a staple here and one everyone should try.
Garden Table – 342 Massachusetts Avenue & 908 East Westfield Boulevard
A newer choice in Indianapolis, Garden Table provides an all-day eatery with pressed juices, vegetal dinners and so much more. It’s a great place for the vegan and vegetarian foodies looking to try something new.
Flat12 Bierwerks – 414 Dorman Street
It’s a very unique option, but Flat12 Bierwerks has Smoking Goose on the beer menu, which is one of the best you’ll find. It’s a tasty place to get a brew and provides some of the top options in the entire state. They usually have some limited releases available and even serve up noncarbonated brews.
Love Handle – 2829 East 10th Street
If you want to be pleasantly surprised, head to Love Handle. This spot provides a sandwich shop unlike anything you’ll find elsewhere. The Angel Crusto is one of the top choices and many other great choices are found on their menu.
Bluebeard – 653 Virginian Avenue
Bluebeard was one of the restaurants starting the food craze in Indianapolis. It’s a seasonal choice using ingredients from local farms and purveyors. The menu changes regularly and they do provide a number of great cocktails.
There are several other great reasons why foodies love Indianapolis. It may not be on par with the big cities yet, but for a second-tier city, Indy has become one of the most popular choices for foodies to enjoy.
 

from HOME TO INDY TEAM http://www.hometoindy.com/blog/10-reasons-indy-appeals-to-foodies/


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10 Reasons Indy Appeals to Foodies

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Concerts on the Canal are Coming Back Soon!

The canal found in Downtown Indianapolis is known as a great place to relax and enjoy the beauty of the day. It’s popular for picnicking and walking along the water. While you can enjoy the canal anytime, one of the best times to enjoy this part of Downtown Indy is during the Concerts on the Canal Series.Canal in Indy
The Indiana Historical Society presents the event all throughout the summer. A variety of music will be provided from jazz to hits from the 1980s and so much more. The Kruse Family Stardust Terrace will be the place and Thursday night will be the dates.
Schedule for the Summer
Throughout the summer, you can enjoy all types of concerts at the History Center through the Concerts on the Canal series. The schedule includes:

Hopkins and Miller – Stomp Jazz – May 25th
In Tha Moment -Smooth Jazz – June 1st
Big ’80s – 80s Tribute – June 8th
CW & the Working Class – R&B and Rock ‘n Roll – June 15th
Twilite Nites – Big Band – June 22nd
Cocktail Sax – Jazz & Pop – June 29th
Indianapolis Municipal Band – Patriotic & Marches – July 4th
Deb Mullins – Bluesy Jazz & Pop – July 6th
My Yellow Rickshaw – Top 40s, Country & Rock – July 13th
Tuned In! – Musical Theatre – July 20th
Living Proof – Pop, R&B & Dance – July 27th

Each performance will provide something a bit different with unique musical choices all summer long.
Concert Series Information
The shows will run from 6pm to 8pm, but you will want to show up early to get a seat and enjoy food before the show. The Stardust Terrace Cafe will open at 5pm with an outdoor grill and cash bar.
You’re also allowed to bring your own food and nonalcoholic beverages to the concerts. You cannot bring your own alcohol, but it can be purchased at the event.
The cost for the event is free for those choosing to sit on the grassy area on the Canal Walk. However, if you prefer at able, you can purchase one. Tables for 8 people are available for $50 or $40 for members. Tables of 4 are also available for $40 or $30 for members. If you prefer just a single seat at a community tables, it’s $10 or $8 for members. You can also purchase a half-season or full-season package.
No pets are allowed and you cannot smoke on the terrace. Remember, parking is a first-come basis, so arriving early may be necessary to get parking.
If the weather doesn’t cooperate, the concert may be slightly delayed. The concert could also be moved indoors if the weather is bad. If this happens, it will be held in the Frank and Katrina Basile Theater. No food or drink will be allowed in the theater and those who have registered ahead of time will be given priority.
If you love music, this downtown concert series in Indianapolis is a great choice.

from HOME TO INDY TEAM http://www.hometoindy.com/blog/concerts-on-the-canal-are-coming-back-soon/


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Concerts on the Canal are Coming Back Soon!