Indianapolis People Search

Find People in Indianapolis

Are you eager to undertake a search for somebody in Indianapolis? If that's the case, you've arrived at the perfect destination. On PeopleFinders.com you'll have a remarkable collection of tools at your disposal to make it really easy to pinpoint anybody in Indianapolis. Better still, your Indianapolis search can be conducted using a broad range of information.

Conduct a successful people search in Indianapolis by starting with the information you already possess; information like social security number, email address, cellphone number, and first and last name. Beginning your people search with these basic details allows us to scan our comprehensive database of information for matches. The types of information in our database include Indianapolis public records such as marriage and divorce records, bankruptcy filings, and criminal records.

Instead of just hoping for answers, be proactive and take charge of the situation. Launch an Indianapolis people search right now and get the answers you need without delay.

People in Indianapolis

Indianapolis Demographics

The population of Indianapolis is estimated at 798,382
There are 330,021 households within the city limits
The average income per household is $44,325
People who live in Indianapolis use the area codes 317 (Find any phone number in Indianapolis here)

Famous People Who Have Lived in Indianapolis

John Dillinger, John Muir, General Lewis Wallace, Dan Quayle, President Benjamin Harrison, David Letterman, Jane Pauley, Steve McQueen, Kurt Vonnegut, Jr., Dan Wakefield, Dick Weber, Larry Bird, and Peyton Manning.

Indianapolis History - Important Notes

Indianapolis is noted for having more interstate highways connecting there than any other city in the U.S.

Elvis Presley performed his last show in Indianapolis at the Market Square Arena.

Much of the early growth of Indianapolis can be largely attributed to its vast network of railroads.

Indianapolis was built to be the capital of Indiana.

People Searches in Indianapolis

Things to do in Indianapolis

Watch one of the local sports teams, including the Colts (Football), Fever (Women's Basketball), Indians (Baseball), and Pacers (Basketball)
Take the family out to Greatimes Family Fun Park
Enjoy a day at the Indianapolis Museum Of Art
Thrill to the sights and sounds of the Indianapolis Zoo
Treat yourself to a horse-driven carriage ride
Keep up with events surrounding the Indianapolis 500 Festival

Important Addresses & Phone Numbers in Indianapolis

Reverse Phone Lookup

(
)
-

Business:

Indianapolis International Airport
Indiana Convention Center
Indianapolis Indians Baseball
Indianapolis Colts Football
Purdue University at Indianapolis
Butler University
Pleasant Run Golf Course
Soldiers & Sailors Monument
Metropolis Mall
Benjamin Harrison Presidential Home

Address:

7800 Colonel H Weir Cook Memorial Dr, Indianapolis, IN 46241
100 S Capitol Ave, Indianapolis, IN 46225
501 W Maryland St, Indianapolis, IN 46225
7001 W 56th St, Indianapolis, IN 46254
425 University Blvd, Indianapolis, IN 46202
525 W Hampton Dr, Indianapolis, IN 46208
601 N Arlington Ave, Indianapolis, IN 46219
1 Monument Cir, Indianapolis, IN 46204
2499 Futura Pky, #255, Plainfield, IN 46168
1230 N Delaware St, Indianapolis, IN 46202

Phone Number:

317-487-9594
317-262-3400
317-269-3542
317-297-2658
317-274-8482
317-940-9396
317-357-0829
317-232-7615
317-203-4555
317-631-1888

About Indianapolis

Indianapolis was once nothing more than a swampland, but in 1820 it was chosen to become the new capital city of Indiana. A man named Alexander Ralston was chosen to design the layout for the city, and he made plans to build up a one-square mile section of land with the Governor's Mansion directly in the idle. Although the mansion was beautifully built at a high price, no Governor would ever live in it because the location offered no privacy. In 1857 the mansion was torn down.

One of the reasons Indianapolis was chosen as the capital city was its proximity to the White River. Unfortunately the river was too shallow for large vessels, so it could not be used as expected. City planners overcame this problem by building the National Road (now Interstate 40), the Central Canal and a large railroad system. By 1847 the city's populate was finally starting to show significant growth.

In the early 1900's Indianapolis started to develop a reputation for holding intense car races. They took place at the Indianapolis Speedway, but the poor condition of the track caused several serious accidents. Carl G. Fisher financed a renovation plan, and the track was resurfaced with more than 3 million paving bricks. The first 500 mile race was held in May of 1911, and it would become one of the most widely recognized events in automotive sports history.