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Find your fit – great locations to live and work.

Where do you want to live? At Blue & Co., LLC, you’ll find the right fit, whether it’s with the charm of small-town America or in one of our country’s most vibrant and historic major cities.

Live large in a dynamic city.

  • Columbus, Ohio: The Buckeye State’s most populated city is ranked eighth on Money magazine’s 2006 list of best large cities to live in and it’s easy to see why. Home to Ohio State University, the Wexner Center for the Arts and the Columbus Symphony Orchestra, Columbus is also the state capital. Unique and eclectic neighborhoods, such as The Short North, Victorian Village and the Brewery District, offer a range of entertainment, shopping and dining options. Residents enjoy access to 60+ community gardens and the opportunity to experience the plentiful farmers markets.

  • Indianapolis, Indiana: With nearly 800,000 residents, Indianapolis is a city that continues to reinvent itself. Several of the area’s older neighborhoods have been revitalized in recent years, and the Indianapolis Cultural Trail, a bike and pedestrian path connecting several downtown neighborhoods, is scheduled for completion in 2011. Annual events include the Indy Jazz Festival, Summer Celebration, German Fest, International Festival and, of course, the Indy 500.

  • Lexington, Kentucky: Nicknamed The Horse Capital of the World, Lexington is the 65th largest city in the United States. The city boasts one of the nation's most stable economies, due to its diversity of jobs, including those in the governmental and technology-related sectors. Lexington was recently named the 5th best city for "Businesses and Careers" (Forbes Magazine) and 5th best city for Young Professionals (Kiplinger). The city recently hosted the 2010 Alltech FEI World Equestrian Games, the first time the games have ever been held outside of Europe.

  • Louisville, Kentucky: Distinct architecture adds to Louisville’s charm. In fact, the largest historic preservation of Victorian homes and buildings is found in its Old Louisville neighborhood. Don’t confuse historic charm with being stuck in the past. Downtown Louisville offers a mix of older buildings alongside modern skyscrapers. In addition to the Kentucky Derby, residents enjoy a number of annual events, including Abbey Road on the River, the Kentucky Shakespeare Festival, the Kentucky Bourbon Festival and the Bluegrass Balloon Festival.

Find a quieter place to call home.

  • Carmel, Indiana: Approximately 68,000 people reside in this affluent suburb just north of Indianapolis. Dozens of art galleries, antique dealers and design showrooms are clustered in the Carmel Arts & Design District, along with restaurants and specialty retail stores. With construction of the Carmel City Center underway, Carmel will offer an even greater mix of retail space, restaurants, office and residential space, and entertainment venues.

  • Columbus, Indiana: Columbus is a Midwestern jewel located 40 miles south of Indianapolis. Accolades include being named to GQ magazine’s list of "62 Reasons to Love Your Country." Most notably, Columbus was recognized by National Geographic Traveler as one of the best historic destinations worldwide. The town has long been considered exemplary in terms of architectural innovation and design, with prominent public art, gardens and parks.

  • Seymour, Indiana: An hour south of Indianapolis, Seymour is probably best known as the birthplace of singer John Mellencamp. The current population of 20,000 residents is expected to continue to grow, due largely to its attractive combination of parks, landscaping, low crime rate, affordable housing and quality public schools.