From unique destinations to Hoosier profiles, join us as we explore the people, places, and events that continue to shape our state.
Once one of the largest freshwater wetlands in the U.S., the Grand Kankakee Marsh was nearly destroyed; today, conservationists are working to save the region.
Travel to Vincennes to explore one of Indiana's oldest family farms, Mont Clair. Designated an Indiana Landmark, the Ewing farm was built in 1804.
Indiana's oldest operating public library, the Working Men's Institute started collecting artifacts in 1804, the basis for the state's first geological survey.
Built for the 1933 Chicago World's Fair, the Century of Progress homes celebrated architectural progression; today, the homes reside in Beverly Shores, Indiana.
Inspired by recent scientific discovery, the Drawing and the Brain Symposium will bring together neuroscientists, artists, and architects from around the world.
175 years ago, Mother Theodore founded the Sisters of Providence of St. Mary-of-the-Woods. After canonization in 2006, the sisters built her official shrine.
In 1967, David Baker helped start the IU Jazz Studies program, one of the first in the nation; today, the program is considered one of the best in the world.
Built in 1891 as segregation became Indiana law, Corydon's Leora Brown School is Indiana's oldest and longest standing school for African American children.
During the enforced era of segregation, one African American Indianapolis neighborhood created a vibrant self-sustaining community, culture, and jazz legacy.
Inspired by their parents, Indianapolis siblings started a restaurant to share their family's tradition of love, comfort, and soul food with the community.