Indy Style

An Indiana Original turns a newsletter into a local magazine network

An Indiana Original turns a newsletter into a local magazine network

An Indiana Original turns a newsletter into a local magazine network

Indiana Originals is simplifying the search for Indiana-independent businesses through their app and website, IndianaOriginals.com. All business members are locally owned and operated, headquartered in Indiana, and not part of an out-of-state franchise. Supporting Indiana Original businesses puts more money into the local economy, creates jobs, and helps keep the community unique. Discover what’s local near you with Indiana Originals and remember: whenever you see the logo, you know you’re supporting local. Indiana Originals… Leading local living.

An Indiana Original turns a newsletter into a local magazine network

Today’s featured member is Towne Post Network and founder Tom Britt.

The Towne Post Network, Inc. is a family-owned local magazine franchise system headquartered in Fishers, Indiana. Founded in 2003, the first publication was called the atGeist Community Newsletter which was mailed to just over 2,500 residents around Geist Reservoir. Combining digital and print effectively, the community newsletter grew in popularity and reach by highlighting local restaurants, people, and events. Today, the Towne Post Network has 16 franchised locations in Indiana and the Louisville, Kentucky area with a total monthly distribution over 200,000 magazines. 

Learn more at http://townepost.com.

Learn more at IndianaOriginals.com, and follow Indiana Originals on social media for the latest updates and news: 
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‘Taste of Hope’ benefits Indiana’s only recovery high school

INDIANAPOLIS (WISH) — Hundreds came out to support a local high school while enjoying food Sunday afternoon.

“Taste of Hope” is an event that supports Hope Academy, a public charter high school that helps students recovering from drug and alcohol addiction. It’s the only recovery high school in Indiana.

More than a dozen restaurants were on hand passing out samples.

Organizers said the event is one the school heavily relies on.

“We have a funding gap because we provide so much wrap-around services for our students in recovery and support,” said Rachelle Gardner with Hope Academy. “This helps decrease that gap for us.”

Guests also had the opportunity to tour the school and hear from students and administrators.

School officials hope the event brought more awareness to the issue of addiction.

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