Fishers MedTech Development Moving Forward

Posted: Updated:
The MedTech Park would include a medical office building to house Central Indiana Orthopedics' Fishers operations. The MedTech Park would include a medical office building to house Central Indiana Orthopedics' Fishers operations.
FISHERS -

Muncie-based Central Indiana Orthopedics is moving forward with a planned $13 million development in Fishers. The company has announced an agreement with Envoy Inc. in Indianapolis to oversee construction of the 37-acre MedTech Park development.

CIO says the MedTech Park, first announced in July 2016, will include a clinic, surgery center, imaging and physical therapy, among other services. Plans also involve 25 new jobs.

Construction on phase one of the development could begin in April. CIO will be located in a 50,000 square-foot medical office facility on the southwest portion of the campus. The development will include additional medical office developments and amenities including greenspace and trail connectivity designed to attract top talent and companies to the community.

Central Indiana Orthopedics specializes in areas including joint replacement and revision, physical medicine and rehabilitation and sports medicine. It works with the athletic departments of Anderson  University, Ball State University, Indiana Wesleyan University, Taylor University and several area high schools.

  • Perspectives

    • How to Find a New Audience After Hitting a Marketing Plateau

      It may sound like a marketer’s dream scenario: efforts have proven to be so successful it appears a company has completely saturated their target audience. While it may be a good problem to have, it still may be a problem. Hitting a marketing plateau is an opportunity for companies in any industry to reevaluate, re-energize and come to the table with new ideas for better understanding existing customers and engaging new audiences.

    More

Events



  • Most Popular Stories

    • Gas City Startup Helping Hemp Farmers

      Last month, it became legal for Hoosier farmers to grow hemp and a Gas City-based startup is being aggressive in being among the first to take advantage of market opportunities. Heartland Harvest Processing is helping farmers connect the new agricultural commodity to consumer products, including CBD. Founder and Chief Marketing Officer Chris Moorman says the first hemp harvest under the new law is expected to begin next month. In an interview with Business of Health...

    • IU, Purdue Notch New Enrollment Levels

      Indiana’s two largest state universities are starting the fall semester with a record number of attendees. Indiana University Bloomington says it is welcoming its largest-ever class of first-year students, nearly 8,300 based on preliminary figures.

    • Nationwide, AAA Travel says nearly 47 million Americans will travel at least 50 miles from home.

      Indiana in Bottom Half of Annual Highway Report

      Indiana's highway system needs a lot of work, according to a new study. The Hoosier state ranks 33rd in the nation in condition and overall cost-effectiveness in the Annual Highway Report, published by the California-based Reason Foundation.

    • Eleven Fifty is headquartered at Launch Fishers.

      State to Launch 5G Hub in Downtown Indy

      The state of Indiana has announced plans for what it says is a first-of-its-kind 5G hub. Launching in October, the Indiana 5G Zone aims to "attract business, foster innovation and propel research and development in 5G-enabled advanced technologies." The hub will be located inside the new downtown Indianapolis headquarters of the nonprofit Eleven Fifty Academy. The Indiana 5G Zone will include a 3,000-square-foot research lab, which will be used to develop and test...

    • (image courtesy of The Times of Northwest Indiana)

      Crews Start Demolition of Carson's in Hammond

      The face of downtown retail in Hammond is changing once again with the demolition of Carson’s department store, the one-time the anchor of Woodmar Mall. Our partners at The Times of Northwest Indiana report excavating crews have started to demolish the last vestige of the shopping center which stood since the 1950s.