From unique destinations to Hoosier profiles, join us as we explore the people, places, and events that continue to shape our state.
After seeing his home in a vision, Daniel Gobin has spent over 40 years building his 9,000 square foot dodecagon home, featuring sacred geometry and pyramid.
In 1934, Evansville's Wes Peters built what is considered the prototype for Usonian architecture before becoming Frank Lloyd Wright's lifelong chief engineer.
After being saved by seven men from Shirley, Indiana, the 1879 Jane Ross Reeves Octagon House is one of only five remaining octagon homes in the state.
Wanting a unique, yet functional way to build a passive solar home, Batesville metal artist Chaz Kaiser opted for an underground dome home.
On January 31, 1971, Apollo 14 launched carrying hundreds of tree seeds; the seeds, known as “moon trees,” were later distributed in honor of the US bicentennial.
After forty years as a center of culture and music, Indianapolis’ jazz haven, Indiana Avenue, crumbled under the weight of economic downturn and desegregation.
Established in 1916 as part of Indiana’s centennial, Turkey Run State Park was purchased from a lumber company, saving old growth trees for future generations.
Located in Owen County as part of the Lieber State Recreation Area, Cataract Falls is the largest waterfall in Indiana by volume, dropping 86 feet in elevation.
For thirty years, the White River Bowhunters Club hosted the International Bowhunters Organization’s first leg of the Triple Crown National Championships.
As Indiana Avenue thrived, local talent emerged including trombonists J.J. Johnson and David Baker, trumpeter Freddie Hubbard, and guitarist Wes Montgomery.