Between expansion at existing facilities, newly opened complexes and developments in progress, the Ozarks area is jumping at the chance to grow its options for sports.
Health Department officials say the next level of indicators may be met by mid-April.
The company's interest in the East Sunshine corridor dates back over a decade.
The property is purchased by the company's president, with plans for multistory mixed-use development.
An independent panel of judges chose 40 rising professionals for Springfield Business Journal’s 2021 40 Under 40 class.
The company, which occupies three stories in the building, is moving to an office development on East Sunshine.
The Bass Pro division plans to hire 250 by this summer.
Metro Eats will host area food trucks daily and feature a food court with vendors, a multiday farmers market, monthly festivals and other outdoor activities.
The facility will be the health care system’s 14th medical center.
Sunshine Street development on 11 acres plans to open in April.
O'Reilly Hospitality Management is targeting a late May opening for the attraction.
She’s credited with having a hand in 100 key economic development projects and business attraction, retention and expansion initiatives.
OMG Commerce is the top Springfield business on the fast-growth list.
The new owner is slated to meet next week to discuss timelines with the project architect and general contractor.
Arvest's Summer Massey says "a common misconception about an exit strategy is that it's there to set a hard and fast deadline to force you out of your business."
Drury's Sara Khorshidifard says that "done well, the design of our built environment can represent our places justly, rightfully and inclusively."
The city agrees to reimburse developer up to $2.1 million for public improvements.
The Springfield-based group of remanufacturing businesses intends to expand existing Queen City properties to the tune of 1.1 million square feet over the next 10 years.
Cuban cuisine arrived on C-Street with the opening of La Habana Vieja; independent brokerage Gateway Real Estate opened its first office; and a veteran of the restaurant industry invested in her first food truck.
Barak Hill gives advice based on what he learned from the COVID-19 pandemic and how it affected his business. He says we should all have a backup plan ready to use.
Sandy Higgins, owner of the Crackerjack Shack, recommends the book "The E-Myth Mastery" by Michael E Gerber. She says it changed the course of how she runs her business.
Aaron York describes the work culture he tries to foster at Donco3 and why he attributes to it a part of Donco3's success. Rachel York is a co-owner of Donco3 and Aaron is the General Superintendent.
Hollie Elliott, executive director of the Dallas County Economic Development Group, explains how local schools factor into business decisions and affect a local community.
Rachel Barks, owner of Artistree Pottery, says an important lesson she learned was not to over-expand and to do her research before hand. She gives examples from her experience as a startup business owner.
Jim and Debbie Meinsen own TCI Graphics, and are now celebrating 50 years of business. Jim Meinsen takes some time to explain his philosophy on debt, and how to stay out of it.
Caleb Scott, owner and coach of Queen City Insane Asylum semi-professional football, says the early grind was hard, but it was worth it. The team is in their second season carrying a national ranking of number 2 in the NFA IDFL.
Barak Hill, local musician and entrepreneur, tells about his switch to livestreaming in 2020. He says it was a necessary move, but also not an easy one.
Jessica Burkland, a SCORE mentor and an instructor at the MSU Department of Management, gives us a rundown of the non-profit organization SCORE. SCORE stands for Service Corps of Retired Executives and offers free consultation and advice to business owners.
Hollie Elliott, the executive director of the Dallas County Economic Development Group, discusses some of the ways helping small town businesses is different than in larger cities. The Dallas County Economic Development Group is a 501(c)(3) non-profit aimed at helping local existing and new businesses in the county.