Drew Petersen performs with The Indianapolis Quartet March 22 at the University of Indianapolis

Drew Petersen

Drew Petersen

Returning to the University of Indianapolis for his fourth semester as artist-in-residence, acclaimed pianist Drew Petersen collaborates with The Indianapolis Quartet for an unforgettable performance at 7:30 p.m., March 22, 2019, at the Ruth Lilly Performance Hall in the Christel DeHaan Fine Arts Center.

As part of the University of Indianapolis Faculty Artist Concert Series presented by Katz, Sapper & Miller, Mr. Petersen and the Quartet will perform Robert Schumann’s 1842 masterpiece, the Quintet for piano and strings, Op. 44. The first half of the program will feature Mr. Petersen in 19th-century works for solo piano: the Valses Poéticos by Enrique Granados and Franz Schubert’s iconic “Wanderer” Fantasy, D. 760. The event is open to the public and admission is free. Call 317-788-3255 for more information.

Featuring: Drew Petersen, piano; The Indianapolis Quartet: Zachary DePue and Joana Genova, violins; Michael Isaac Strauss, viola; Austin Huntington, cello

About Drew Petersen
As the 2017 American Pianists Awards and Christel DeHaan Fellowship winner, Drew Petersen is serving as artist-in-residence at the University of Indianapolis for two years. Petersen hosts masterclasses for students as part of this unique partnership between the University of Indianapolis and the American Pianists Association. A cum laude graduate of Harvard University in social sciences, Petersen pursued undergraduate and graduate studies in music at the Juilliard School. He also has been a prizewinner in major international competitions (Leeds, Hilton Head, Kosciuszko Foundation) and has been profiled in the New York Times, New York Magazine and the documentary Just Normal. His international engagements include recitals at the Musica e Arte Festival in Tolentino, Italy, Verbier Festival in Verbier, Switzerland and Euro Arts Music Festival in Leipzig, Germany.

The Indianapolis Quartet

The Indianapolis Quartet

About The Indianapolis Quartet
Founded in 2016, The Indianapolis Quartet (Zachary DePue and Joana Genova, violins; Michael Isaac Strauss, viola and Austin Huntington, cello) is the ensemble-in-residence at the University of Indianapolis, reaching audiences through its unique musical language and emotional performance style. In addition to concerts, masterclasses and open rehearsals at the Christel DeHaan Fine Arts Center, The Indianapolis Quartet performs frequently throughout central Indiana, the Midwest and Vermont, exercising its mission to gradually expand its reach not only regionally, but also nationally and internationally, as it continues to build its repertoire of world-class music.

Download a high-resolution image of Drew Petersen.
Download a high-resolution image of The Indianapolis Quartet.

Southside Business Summit launches conversation to build economic capacity

Leaders from five south-central Indiana cities will discuss ways to forge the future through economic development at the inaugural Southside Business Summit on Wednesday, March 13, 2019, at the University of Indianapolis. The first-of-its-kind summit brings together municipal leaders and business owners to explore possibilities for economic growth within the geographical area from south of Washington St. in Indianapolis to Franklin, Ind.

University of Indianapolis President Robert L. Manuel and Independent Colleges of Indiana President and CEO David W. Wantz will provide remarks, followed by a panel discussion.

Indianapolis Mayor Joe Hogsett, Franklin Mayor Steve Barnett, Beech Grove Mayor Dennis Buckley, Southport Mayor Russell McClure and Kevin Steinmetz, capital projects manager for the Office of the Mayor of Greenwood, will participate in the discussion moderated by Angela Smith-Jones, deputy mayor for economic development for the City of Indianapolis. The event, hosted by the University of Indianapolis, is open to the public for a $5 registration fee, with proceeds donated to Gleaners Food Bank.

With more than 25,000 vehicles traveling on Madison Ave. and nearly 15,000 using Shelby St. through South Indy each weekday, Michelle Strahl Salinas, director for South Indy Quality of Life Plan, said the time is right to advocate for improvements in business corridors.

“Through the Southside Business Summit, we hope to network with other like-minded communities and have a stronger voice in bringing infrastructure and business opportunities to the Southside. By bringing together business and property owners, SoIndy has begun the process of sharing resources for small business development and improvements,” Salinas said.

“It’s an exciting time. As construction of the IndyGo Red Line creates opportunities for economic development and connectivity, the Southside Business Summit provides a forum for thoughtful discussion,” said Corey Wilson, special advisor to the president for external affairs at the University of Indianapolis.

Robin Heldman, president of Direct Connect Printing, said the discussion is critical to addressing issues facing Southside businesses.

One of the struggles for this business sector is the decision to continue operations as they are or expand the goods and services to build more capacity.  My hope is this event will lend insight to business owners as to the direction the city leaders are taking in this area,” Heldman said.

The Southside Business Summit is presented by the University of Indianapolis, South Indy Quality of Life, Direct Connect Printing & Digital Services, the Greater Southside Business Alliance, the Greater Beech Grove Chamber of Commerce, the Greater Greenwood Chamber, the Fountain Square Cultural District and the West Side Chamber of Commerce of Indianapolis.

Register here for the Southside Business Summit.




Randall Horton to read at University of Indianapolis Kellogg Writers Series

Horton 1Award-winning memoirist and poet Randall Horton will read from his work as part of the University of Indianapolis’s Kellogg Writers Series. The free event is open to the public and will be held at the University of Indianapolis campus on Wednesday, Feb. 20 at 7:30 p.m. in Schwitzer Student Center in UIndy Hall A.

Horton is the recipient of the Gwendolyn Brooks Poetry Award, the Bea Gonzalez Poetry Award, a National Endowment of the Arts Fellowship in Literature, and is a Washington DC slam poetry champion. An associate professor of English at the University of New Haven, Horton is also a fellow of Cave Canem and a member of both the Affrilachian Poets and the experimental performance group, “Heroes are Gang Leaders.”

“One of the things that I find satisfying when performing on college campuses is the engagement with the student body,” Horton said. “I also love the question-and-answer portion of the programming which allows for an equal exchange in terms of dialogue.”

Horton, a past reader at the Indianapolis Etheridge Knight Festival, also has a personal connection to the city.

“I am excited about coming to Indianapolis,” Horton said. “I came to Indy in 2011 for my fraternity’s (Kappa Alpha Psi) 100-year celebration, and loved it.”

Plans for the event started over a year ago when Kellogg Writers Series co-chair Barney Haney and University of Indianapolis Black Student Association co-advisor D’ana Downing began collaborating. BSA was asked to choose an author to visit campus and Horton was their top choice.

“Members were asked to research his unique background—how he overcame systemic challenges and seized multiple opportunities for growth and success,” Downing said. “The Executive Board believed that his story was one that the student body needed to hear. This is the first BSA/KWS collaboration, and we are hopeful that there will be more opportunities in the future to work together.”

Haney said the BSA partnership has been very rewarding.

“Art unites us in deep and meaningful ways,” Haney said. “The Black Student Association’s choice of Randall Horton is so exciting. The Kellogg Writers Series is reaching out and listening carefully to create amazing opportunities that connect students and the broader Indianapolis community.”

Written by Zoe Berg ’19 (communication major, English minor).

New program will increase number of licensed clinical social workers to meet growing need for treatment as Indiana’s opioid epidemic persists

As the Indiana opioid crisis continues, there is a shortage of trained behavioral health professionals to ensure those suffering from substance use disorders (SUD) receive treatment. To help address this gap, Community Health Network is launching a program that will prepare more licensed clinical social workers to provide treatment in central Indiana, while also improving the quality of the training they receive to better serve patients. The program provides a model that can be replicated in communities across the state.

The Community Behavioral Health Academy – a partnership between Community Behavioral Health at Community Health Network, the Indiana University School of Social Work-IUPUI Campus (IUSSW), the University of Indianapolis (UIndy) and Ascend Indiana – prepares students for dual licensure as a Licensed Clinical Social Worker (LCSW) and Licensed Clinical Addiction Counselor (LCAC). This will grow the supply of behavioral health professionals, while enhancing the quality of treatment for those experiencing SUD.

The Academy, made possible through a grant from the Indianapolis-based Richard M. Fairbanks Foundation, will yield 15 to 30 dually licensed clinical social workers annually who will treat thousands of additional people in Indiana each year.

“The Behavioral Health Academy aligns with our commitment to our patients and the communities we serve, “said George Hurd, vice president of Community Behavioral Health.  “By creating a pipeline of qualified, specially-trained therapists, we will strengthen our fight against the opioid epidemic and change the lives of those with addiction.”

Indiana ranks among the top five states in its rate of opioid use or dependency, but is 44th in its capacity to meet the medication-assisted treatment needs of the state’s population. Contributing to that is the growing gap between employer demand for behavioral health professionals and talent supply, with Indiana falling about 7,000 workers short of the need.

This comes at a time of increased urgency around access to treatment. A recent study from Richard M. Fairbanks Foundation found that more than 1,700 Hoosiers died from a drug overdose in 2017, an all-time high and a 75 percent increase since 2011. And, while some states reported a drop in the number of overdose deaths from 2016 to 2017, Indiana continued its upward trajectory.

“In the community mental health center setting, talent supply is only meeting 68% of projected demand for mental health positions,” said Jason Kloth, president and CEO of Ascend Indiana. “This partnership between Community Health Network, IUSSW, and UIndy will create a pipeline of highly trained behavioral health professionals to provide timely recovery services. Additionally, by sharing what we’ve learned through this process, we hope to enable employers and educational institutions to replicate this model.”

A wide range of factors contribute to the lack of trained behavioral health professionals, including relatively low pay, stressful working conditions, and the need for more relevant curricula around evidence-based treatments for SUDs. The Academy aims to address these obstacles by offering students financial incentives, licensure support and employment pathways following graduation. However, to fully meet the need for workers, both state and federal process and policy changes are needed. These include providing tuition assistance for prospective students; expediting the licensure process; increasing Medicaid reimbursement rates at the state level; changing federal policy so that more behavioral health professionals can bill Medicare; and creating a more nimble, relevant curriculum for the field.

“The Community Behavioral Health Academy is one step in what should be a comprehensive approach to meeting the significant need for treatment among those suffering from substance use disorder and mental illness in Indiana,” said Claire Fiddian-Green, president and CEO of the Richard M. Fairbanks Foundation. “To help save lives and stem the growing toll of the opioid epidemic, making other substantive changes and replicating this model around the state will be key.”

As part of its grant, Ascend will help health system leaders and higher education institutions across the state learn from Community Health Network’s program so they can create similar approaches to be piloted in other communities.

Academy participants will complete a specialized curriculum and internship over two semesters, and graduates will receive financial incentives and educational opportunities, including a priority job interview at Community Health Network upon graduation. “We are pleased that our curriculum now prepares graduates to become dually licensed to help combat Indiana’s opioid epidemic as well as complex mental health and substance use disorders experienced by people in our communities,” said Tamara Davis, dean of the Indiana University School of Social Work at IUPUI.

“Such collaborations provide students with innovative experiential learning, professional development, and networking opportunities to maximize career outcomes and to meet the demand for skilled workers in these fields,” said Stephen Kolison, Jr., vice president and provost at the University of Indianapolis.

Recruitment for the Community Behavioral Health Academy will begin in February 2019 at IUPUI and UIndy, with program coursework beginning in Fall 2019. Eligible candidates for the Community Behavioral Health Academy include current students seeking their Master of Social Work degree and in their first year of coursework. BSW undergraduates and current social workers with a bachelor’s degree in social work should apply to one of the participating MSW programs to be considered for the Academy.



Roche Academy at the University of Indianapolis announces first cohort

Roche_Mobile500The University of Indianapolis and Roche Diagnostics, the world leader in in vitro diagnostics, are partnering to solve the talent pipeline for biomedical equipment technicians. The first Roche Academy cohort brings together eight students from Indiana, Illinois and Kentucky who will begin the program in the 2019-20 academic year. Established in 2018, the program is an innovative partnership that provides real-world training for biology and chemistry majors to create industry-ready graduates for high-demand positions with Roche Diagnostics.

The Roche Academy offers a customized curriculum and summer internship experience focused on the hands-on life science and engineering skills necessary to succeed in a career with Roche. Students will receive training and skill-building opportunities, professional development, an internship and a full-time position at Roche upon successful completion of the program. Graduates will serve a critical need to Roche’s operations as they maintain lab equipment and provide customer service across the United States.

“The Roche Academy is critical to our business. These career-ready graduates will not only bring fresh ideas to our organization but will also be mentored by tenured Roche employees to supplement our workforce with highly-skilled talent,” explained Russ Fellows, Roche Academy project leader.

Debra Feakes, dean of the Shaheen College of Arts & Sciences, said the model sets a new standard for university partnerships with industry leaders to onboard fully trained employees.

“Roche has been a fantastic collaborative partner as University of Indianapolis faculty identified a curriculum that will position students to excel in the classroom and in the field. The University is thrilled to offer students this unique opportunity to develop a career path and apply new skills in a professional setting with built-in mentorship,” said Debra Feakes, dean of the Shaheen College of Arts & Sciences.

The first cohort of students will complete a paid internship at Roche the summer of 2019 before gaining full employment at Roche in 2020. The Academy is expected to produce up top 20 biomedical equipment technicians for Roche annually.

The first cohort includes:

Brad Moon ’20 (biology major, chemistry minor); East Moline, Ill.
Megan Briley ’20 (chemistry); Martinsville, Ind.
Will Durchholz ’20 (chemistry); Evansville, Ind.
Michaela Heil ’20 (chemistry major, criminal justice minor); Indianapolis, Ind.
Kiley Kenekham ’20 (chemistry major, biology minor); Brownsville, Ind.
Michael “Blake” Chitwood ’20 (chemistry); Greenwood, Ind.
Jeffrey “Jack” Kuerzi ’20 (chemistry); Louisville, Kentucky
Victor Inglima ’20 (biology and chemistry dual major); Brownsburg, Ind.

UIndy Visiting Fellow Greg Ballard hosts leadership program for high school sophomores

The University of Indianapolis continues its leadership development program for Indiana high school sophomores with a statewide discussion February 16, 2019, bringing together more than 100 high school sophomores from around the region with interests in business, innovation and entrepreneurship.

The event, “Embracing the Future,” hosted by University of Indianapolis Visiting Fellow and former Indianapolis Mayor Greg Ballard, promotes leadership skills by encouraging students to embrace change in a positive way; and is one of a series of initiatives throughout the year designed to prepare the next generation of Indiana’s leaders. Attendees are nominated by their high schools.

Ballard will deliver a keynote address followed by afternoon sessions that touch on topics important to attendees’ personal and professional futures. The speech will explore the theme of democracy and how young people can become engaged citizens by educating themselves not just about the issues of the day but also about history. Ballard also encourages students to expand their network to learn different perspectives.

“Learn from everyone around you, including those with whom you might have the least in common. We all bring our life experiences, our upbringing, our education to how we currently think and act. That is a strength of America, not a weakness,” Ballard said.

Afternoon sessions include topics such as “Fail Fest” and “1 Million Cups,” a free, nationwide program designed to educate, engage and accelerate early-stage startups across all industries.

The following high schools will be represented at the 2019 “Embracing the Future” event:

Greenwood Community, Riverside, North White, Bremen, Ben Davis, Triton Central, Anderson Preparatory, Herron, Washington Township, Princeton Community, Mooresville, Western Boone, Tipton, Avon, Benjamin Bosse, Cascade, Jennings County, Crown Point, Frankfort, Signature School, West Washington, RoncalliCoumbusEast, Brownsburg, North Putnam, North White, Burris Laboratory, Waldron, Covenant Christian, BrebeufJeffersonville, South Knox, New Washington, University HS, Cardinal RitterGreencastleZionsville, Seymour, Crawford County, Seymour, Crown Point and White River Valley.

In addition to “Embracing the Future,” University initiatives such as the Lugar Academy encourage high school students to pursue skills in leadership and service. Retired Sen. Richard Lugar, who has hosted the Richard G. Lugar Symposium for Tomorrow’s Leaders on campus for more than 40 years, works with students to identify the most pressing current events and political issues of our time.

Ballard, the former two-term Republican mayor of Indianapolis,  now serves as a Visiting Fellow for the Institute for Civic Leadership and Mayoral Archives at the University of Indianapolis. He mentors students and creates programming to help them develop leadership and civic management skills.

The goal of the Institute is to connect the community with Indianapolis’ civic history by working closely with previous mayors and their staffs to collect and preserve photos, documents and other resources that were critical in establishing Indianapolis as a world-class city. The Mayoral Archives are available digitally at uindy.historyit.com. The Institute hosts the annual Richard M. Fairbanks Symposium on Civic Leadership each year at the University, at which civic leaders and community builders examine a topic important to the future growth of the city.

The Indianapolis Quartet brings unique musical language to Indiana Landmarks Center Feb. 2

The Indianapolis Quartet, the ensemble-in-residence at the University of Indianapolis, brings their unique musical style to the Indiana Landmarks Center at 3 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 2, 2019. The Center’s Grand Hall provides an ideal setting for the Quartet’s program, which includes works by Beethoven, Frank Felice and Debussy.

Founded in 2016, The Indianapolis Quartet (Zachary DePue and Joana Genova, violins; Michael Isaac Strauss, viola and Austin Huntington, cello) is the ensemble-in-residence at the University of Indianapolis, reaching audiences through its unique musical language and emotional performance style. In addition to concerts, masterclasses and open rehearsals at the Christel DeHaan Fine Arts Center, The Indianapolis Quartet performs frequently throughout central Indiana, the Midwest and Vermont, exercising its mission to gradually expand its reach not only regionally, but also nationally and internationally, as it continues to build its repertoire of world-class music.

Beethoven’s String Quartet in B flat major opens the concert with an energetic first movement, followed by a beautiful adagio and a playful scherzo, ending with “La Malinconia” – the famous dark introduction of the otherwise joyful finale.

Frank Felice’s “Five Whimsies for Non-Grownups,” composed in 2010, is based on five of his favorite children’s books by Maurice Sendak, Dr. Seuss, Chris Van Allsburg and J.R.R. Tolkien. The music is fresh and fun, witty and whimsical.

Debussy’s only string quartet filled with stunning melodies, exotic harmonies, drama and vigor will be featured after intermission.

In Debussy words, “I am more and more convinced that music, by its very nature, is something that cannot be cast into a traditional and fixed form. It is made up of colors and rhythms. The rest is a lot of humbug invented by frigid imbeciles riding on the backs of the Masters – who, for the most part, wrote almost nothing but period music. Bach alone had an idea of the truth.”

Suggested donation is $10, students are free. For more information, please contact Grace Labens at labensg@uindy.edu or 317-788-3255. Click here to learn more about The Indianapolis Quartet.

University of Indianapolis, Strategic Capital Partners announce opening of University Lofts

The University of Indianapolis continues to respond to students’ changing needs by developing cutting-edge apartments in partnership with Indianapolis-based Strategic Capital Partners, LLC (SCP). An Open House on Jan. 25, 2019 (noon-2 p.m.) celebrates the first phase of University Lofts, including guided tours of the West Building where students are currently living.

These upscale units, which add 300 beds to meet growing student demand for high-quality living options adjacent to campus, continues the trend started with the addition of Greyhound Village in 2016. Featuring innovative and adaptable common areas, universal wi-fi connectivity, and a variety of unit styles to address unique privacy and living arrangements, University Lofts more closely resembles a modern urban, mixed-use apartment complex than a traditional residence hall.

University Lofts is a 118-unit apartment complex offering furnished single, double and quad rooms with private baths, kitchens, living areas, and washers and dryers. The complex sits on nearly two acres of land developed by a joint venture between SCP and the University. University Lofts, located at 1340 National Avenue, is adjacent to campus and only a short walk from the city’s planned rapid transit bus Red Line which will connect the University to downtown Indianapolis, the north side and popular entertainment districts.

Just nine months after the groundbreaking celebration, student residents are settled in and eager to show others their new home during a campus open house. The $20.5 million investment in University Lofts is a testament to the University’s commitment to the campus and neighboring communities.  

University of Indianapolis President Robert L. Manuel said the University Lofts partnership is the latest example of the connection between the University’s vision for the next 30 years defined in 2012 through Vision 2030. In addition to meeting the student demand for high-quality, affordable living options near campus, Manuel said, “University Lofts continues the University’s focus on creating community-gathering places where learning happens so that we can do our best work together. As the University grows, these amenities set the stage for vibrant student life and intellectual development.”

Will Zink, SCP’s senior vice president of construction and development, shares President Manuel’s passion for community improvement.  “We’re honored to partner with the University on developments that expand student housing options while enhancing the campus community and excited to see students fill the Lofts’ west building so soon after completion.”

Creating a quality complex like University Lofts requires talent and experience.  SCP was proud to partner with CSO Architects and Compass Commercial Construction Group to design and build the project, and has hired Peak Campus to manage University Lofts.

University Lofts is the second housing collaboration for SCP and the University.  Greyhound Village, which opened in 2016, is a 4-story building with 196-units housing up to 480 students.  Greyhound Village features a mix of furnished one, two, three and four-bedroom units with private baths, kitchens, living areas, and washers and dryers, and is also managed by Peak Campus. 

About Strategic Capital Partners, LLC
Strategic Capital Partners, LLC (SCP) is a commercial real estate developer who invests in, develops, owns and operates properties in top tier submarkets in Charlotte, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Nashville, Northern Virginia and Raleigh/Durham. SCP is the general partner in more than $700 million of office, industrial, multi-family and student housing properties which total nearly six million square feet.  The SCP team includes real estate professionals with many years of industry experience in private equity, development, banking, property management and brokerage including Gene Zink and Richard Horn who were both long-serving senior executives at Duke Realty (NYSE:DRE). For more information, please visit www.strategiccapitalpartners.com.

About the University of Indianapolis
The University of Indianapolis, founded in 1902, is a private, liberal arts university located just a few minutes from downtown Indianapolis. UIndy is ranked among the top Midwest Universities by the U.S. News and World Report, with a diverse enrollment of more than 5,500 undergraduates, 1,300 graduate students and 400 continuing education students. The University offers a wide variety of study areas, including 100 undergraduate degrees, more than 40 master’s degree programs and five doctoral programs. With strong programs in the health sciences, engineering, business and education, UIndy impacts its community by living its motto, “Education for Service.” www.uindy.edu.

University of Indianapolis Etchings Press announces 2018 Whirling Prize recipients

Etchings Press, the University of Indianapolis student-run publisher, has announced the recipients of the 2018 Whirling Prize.

The Whirling Prize welcomes submissions of published books related to specific themes that change annually. The 2018 prize focused on the theme of disability.

Christine Stewart-Nunez

Christine Stewart-Nunez

Christine Stewart-Nunez was awarded the 2018 Whirling Prize in Poetry for her collection “Bluewords Greening.”

Mira T. Lee received the 2018 Whirling Prize in Prose for her novel “Everything Here Is Beautiful.”

Mira T. Lee

Mira T. Lee

University of Indianapolis Department of English students reviewed 38 submissions and selected winners in the categories of prose and poetry.

“The competition this year was intense, and I was impressed by the judges’ attention to each entry and their conversations about craft, intention, and disability,” said Liz Whiteacre, advisor of the 2018 Whirling Prize. “It is always a pleasure to see a team of thoughtful readers engage with the prize submissions, and the students did an outstanding job, growing both their critiquing skills and their understanding of disability literature.”

The winners will receive a $500 honorarium and 25 copies of a letterpress broadside designed by student artists of UIndy’s Hullabaloo Press. Posters will be available for purchase in March 2019. Winners and judges will record an episode for The Potluck Podcast: UIndy & the Arts, which will be available to listeners in March 2019. For updates, follow @uindyetchings on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook.

Call for 2019 entries
The theme for the 2019 Whirling Prize will focus on issues central to space. Students are employing a broad interpretation of this criteria in their reading and judging and are especially interested in reading books with a focus on relationships with our universe. All writers focusing on related topics who have published their books since January 1, 2017, are welcome to participate. The deadline for submissions is September 2, 2019. Details may be found on the Etchings Press website.

Three Indianapolis organizations partner to help government employees

University of Indianapolis, Quest Food Management Services and Books & Brews (South Indy) offer free meals for federal workers affected by the shutdown

Books & Brews - South IndyINDIANAPOLIS – The University of Indianapolis, Quest Food Management Services and Books & Brews will begin providing meals to those local employees and their immediate family affected by the federal government shutdown at the Books & Brews (South Indy) starting Thursday, Jan. 17, 2019.

With the University’s long history of engagement and collaborations with business partners and organizations to contribute to the quality of life in the city, President Robert L. Manuel said it was natural for the University to find a way to assist members of the community.

“As a community anchor we have a history of engaging with our neighbors in good as well as challenging times, said President Manuel. “We are focused on helping the members of our community in this moment and think we can be of assistance by offering meals to those affected. We’re grateful to Quest Food Management Services and Books & Brews for their collaboration.”

Federal employees may present their government ID at Books & Brews (South Indy) at 3808 Shelby Street. Meals will be available at this location Monday through Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. beginning Thursday, Jan. 17 (one meal, per person, per day). Meals are prepared by Quest Food Management Services. Parking is available on-site.

For more information, please contact 317-788-3530.

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