A new study of 2015 census data from the Indiana Business Research Center say Indy-area communities dominate a list of the state’s fastest-growing places.
More than half of Indiana’s 92 counties experienced a decrease in population in 2015.
To find out what's inside a healthy honey bee, an IU Biology professor and other researchers looked at bees’ gut bacteria — called a microbiome.
Deer hunting will be implemented in Indianapolis at Eagle Creek, where overpopulation has become an issue that is affecting vegetation and wildlife.
Recent Census data show Indianapolis, Ft. Wayne, Evansville and South Bend all showed large population shifts.
While Indiana's population is growing more slowly than the national rate, it is growing faster than most of its neighboring states.
The number of female Indiana bats is expected to drop to less than 30,000 in the next decade.
More than half of Indiana’s 92 counties saw population decline last year, according to an Indiana Business Research Center report.
Populations in the older settlements continue to grow while newer Amish communities are being established.
Mosquito populations are much larger than normal because of the mild winter and warm spring.