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Economic Week in Review: More Strong Economic News for Indiana

first_imgCrum Trucking Details ExpansionInside Indiana Business – Dan McGowanBATESVILLE -A Batesville-based trucking company is planning to add more than 70 jobs over the next three years. Crum Trucking says it will pump over $4 million into doubling the size of its Batesville Industrial Park facility.Trucking Firm Adding 70+ Jobs In Batesville(Batesville, Ind.) – Crum Trucking, a transportation and logistics company, announced plans today to expand its operations here, creating up to 72 new high-wage jobs by 2019.Trucking Company Plan to add over 70 jobsCrum Trucking, a transportation and logistics company, has unveiled  plans to expand its operations here, creating up to 72 new high-wage jobs by 2019.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailShare The racing industry is an important one in Indiana, and we are proud to support its operations and growth with a business climate that ranks first in the Midwest and fifth nationally. We’ve cut costs, taxes and regulations so that racing firms can enjoy fiscal predictability in the face of a competitive industry.Toyota Celebrates 20 Years in IndianaLieutenant Governor Eric Holcomb in Princeton to help Toyota celebrate 20 years in Indiana.Forget Horsepower, Toyota Indiana Plant Powered by PeopleBusinessWirePRINCETON, Ind.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Over the past 20 years, Toyota Indiana has built 4.3 million vehicles. But it isn’t the planning, engineering, problem solving or high-pace of the assembly line that stands out to Norm Bafunno, the plant’s president. It’s the people.Toyota Marking 20 Years Since Work Started on Indiana PlantWFYIPRINCETON, Ind. (AP) — Toyota is set to mark the 20th anniversary of when it started building what is now a 5,000-worker assembly plant in southwestern Indiana.Toyota Celebrating Indiana AnniversaryInside Indiana Business – Alex BrownPRINCETON -The president of Toyota Motor Manufacturing Indiana says consumer confidence and the local work force are two reasons for the success of the company’s plant in Princeton, which is celebrating its 20th anniversary. Norm Bafunno will be joined by Lieutenant Governor Eric Holcomb today to mark the milestone for the plant, where construction began in May 1996.Toyota Plant Marks 20th AnniversaryWBIW(PRINCETON) – Toyota is set to mark the 20th anniversary of when it started building what is now a 5,000-worker assembly plant in southwestern Indiana.Construction began in May 1996 on the factory near Princeton. Toyota spent about $1.2 billion on the complex by the time it started production of full-size Tundra pickup trucks in late 1998.More than 70 Jobs Coming to Batesville Best Places for College Graduates to Move?Hint: Indianapolis makes the listimage001Economic Impact of Racing IndustryIEDC President Jim Schellinger takes a look at the economic impact of the racing industry on Indiana in this op-ed that ran in papers all across the state, including Inside Indiana Business, Kokomo Tribune, the News and Tribune, and The Elkhart Truth.Excerpts:It is easy to see the prominence of the Indianapolis 500 on race day: 13 teams, 33 drivers, 300,000 attendees, 6.2 million viewers and an estimated $330 million annual contribution to the local economy. This 100-year tradition helped boost Indiana onto the world’s stage, but racing’s impact on the Hoosier state extends far beyond the Indy 500 itself.center_img Indiana businesses at the core of racing, such as teams and track operators, employ more than 23,000 Hoosiers directly and offer average annual salaries of $63,000 – nearly 40 percent higher than the state’s average wage. In fact, more than 1,200 of these businesses are located outside the Indianapolis area with each of Indiana’s 92 counties supporting at least one business that operates and provides Hoosier jobs because of the motorsports industry.last_img

Calling Ocean City Home

first_imgNo stranger to moving, my son has perfectly conveyed to me his real meaning of home. It isn’t a physical building or an address, a bedroom, or that comfortable couch with the perfect indent of your backside. Before purchasing Mrs. Hoovers house last spring he asked me one stormy night where we would live next, which house would we save.  “Our new house is out there, we just haven’t found it yet, but it has to be in Ocean City” he said.  Then he perfectly described to me the feeling that we all get when gliding across the causeway into town.  “You know when you haven’t been here for a while, and you are almost here and you get that feeling in your stomach? Then you get to the top of the bridge and can see the entire island, you know you are home, and your body sort of relaxes…” Flash forward: another baby, a huge lawn and the ever expanding stone front colonial in the Pennsylvania suburbs, bursting at the seams. We did not take them to any bars here, opting however for Chuck E Cheese, the Elmwood Park Zoo, and the local YMCA for a routine of swimming lessons and tumbling classes. The quintessential lifestyle, yet still as I pushed the even larger bright red double stroller through the wooded development and up that one steep hill in the coveted northeast corner of the neighborhood, I looked at their seemingly identical faces, and felt that we still weren’t home. The incline seemed to get steeper each time I pushed the cumbersome green and yellow plaid stroller up the never ending hills of Manayunk, and I knew it was time for us to go. Sandwiched in between the young twenty something late night partiers and the much older long-time “Yunkers,” we were the minority, young parents with a tiny new addition to our twosome. We tried, believe me, to make it work and to fit in with our new family member in tow. After getting a phone call from my sister in-law, asking if we had in fact brought our new baby to a bar that afternoon, we decided we probably were not a fit for this lifestyle.   I walked the streets with her innocently perched in the carriage and wondered, if not here, where were we meant to be. Where was home? When we made the move onto the island almost 7 years ago,  I knew we were finally home. Whether a full time resident, seasonal visitor, or weeklong summer vacationer, simply crossing that bridge into Ocean City each time in the too short summer season, we all know that feeling. Ocean City is home, there is a certain special vibe that seemingly can’t be found anywhere else in the country.  On the heels of winning Coastal Living’s “Best Beach in America,” we all understand the feeling my son knows so well. Years ago, between renovations while living in a short term rental, I met Mr. Finley. Life lessons somehow emerge from so many unexpected encounters, and this one I will never forget.  From the kitchen window of the twin houses at the end of Battersea, I watched him slowly make his way across the manicured lawn.  Then, suddenly he stumbled, and lost his footing.  Darting outside, I helped him to his feet and suddenly realized his age.  He told me he was a grandfather to 12, soon to be a great grandfather.  He had purchased the house for $5,000 some 50 plus years ago.  He told me it was the best money he had ever spent, and he wasn’t referring to the shrewd real estate investment he had made.  Grabbing my arm for support, his crystal blue eyes looked in to mine, and he softly recited these words: “Ocean City has something special, it keeps them coming back time after time, year after year, always keep this town a part of your life, you’ll understand one day.”  I believe he was telling me that this island is home to so many, whether you have an address here or not. We all consider a piece of it ours, our home, whether it be that familiar house on the island, spending countless hours swimming on that same beach, the repeated trips to our favorite pizza place, or the long walk on the windy boardwalk eating caramel corn while fighting off the seagulls.  A piece of it belongs to each of us, which is why we keep coming back. As a child we vacationed on 2nd Street for that one glorious week, a week like no other. We set up camp under the boardwalk, for fear that one of the five Irish siblings would blister in the sun.  We always ordered family buckets of spaghetti and meatballs on the first night in town and attend the sweltering services at the church on the corner of Atlantic the next morning. We rode the amusements one night, walked the boards one night, and enjoyed the beach each and every day. On the last day, while my parents scrambled to load up kids, pets, and a half a block of over packed luggage I would always sneak away to get one last look at the ocean, bidding it farewell until the next summer season.  Ocean City had a hold on me then and still does now.  It has become home to me, just like the rest of you, all for our own reasons. Picture courtesy of 7SoulStudios.com Tell me why you love Ocean City!  I can be reached at: [email protected]last_img

The search is still on for BBC One bakery family

first_imgTV production company Wall to Wall is still on the look out for a baker and their family to take part in a new programme, labelled a “living history experience” for BBC One.Wall to Wall, the makers of Edwardian Country House, Who Do You Think You Are? and New Tricks, is hoping to find a lively outgoing family, ideally with at least two children between the ages of eight and 18, to rise to the challenge of living and trading their way through 100 years of British history. The baker and their family will join other shopkeepers in a parade of shops that will be completely kitted out as they would have been in Victorian Britain – using a Victorian bread oven. Each family will then run their shop as authentically as possible in other key eras of British history including Edwardian, World War Two, 1950s, and 1970s.Anyone interested in taking part would have to relocate to the town for about eight weeks and be able to reflect on the highs and lows of their experience. Filming will begin this summer, with each programme taking around five days to film.For more information, or if you are interested in taking part, please contact Michael Fraser on 020 7241 9349, or email [email protected]last_img

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