201 North Illinois Street
Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 United States
At RSI, we provide our Indianapolis, Indiana customers with a plethora of recruitment services. At Reaction Search International, we know that people are the heart of any business, and that it is vital to be respectful, professional, empathic and patient with our clients and candidates in order to better council and guide them. It is also important, perhaps even more so, to be remembered and relevant. The only way to be remembered and relevant is to be in regular contact with clients and potential clients. In order to be relevant, memorable and successful all at once, our executive recruiters use our developed database, their market expertise and, most importantly, conversations, connections and collaboration to provide you with the most suitable executive candidate for your manager, director, VP and C-level position.
At Reaction Search International, we want to help you find the top-notch executives and talent that will allow your company to perform to its maximum potential. Our mission is to assist employers in the Indianapolis, Indiana metropolitan area in connecting with high quality professionals across a variety of industries. RSI utilizes a national network of executive job search professionals located in major cities across the country that know how to find the best candidates for individual client needs. In fact, many of our recruiting experts are industry insiders who have worked in the fields in which they now recruit talent.
With their extensive knowledge of the industries we service, and the many connections they have with the key players and characteristics of the field, our executive headhunters are adept in delivering superior candidates that, when placed, will begin contributing to your company immediately. No matter the size of your firm – and no matter the position you’re looking to fill – RSI’s elite staff of executive search consultants can find the high-quality candidates you need, when you need them. With RSI’s network of international executive recruiters in Indianapolis, Indiana, you can take your company to levels of success you didn’t know were possible.
Through in-depth candidate reviews, stringent evaluations and targeting interviews, RSI’s talented team of executive search consultants can identify, evaluate and source talent that will help you surpass your competition in innovation, strategies and leadership. RSI’s Indianapolis Executive Recruiters are best suited to finding executive candidates in Indianapolis’s foremost industries, including Wholesale Trade, Business, Science, Technology Services, Waste Management and Transporation.
RSI recruits top executives from around the country in a wide range of professions, including: Accounting, Advertising, Aerospace & Defense, Biotechnology, Banking, Board and CEO Services, Computer Hardware, Construction, Consulting, Consumer Products, Computer Software and Hardware, Education, Energy & Utilities, Entertainment & Sports, Financial Services, Food Products, Government, Human Resources, Health Care, Hospitality & Tourism, Insurance, Industrial, Internet & New Media, Legal, Journalism & Publishing, Marketing, Manufacturing, Medical Device, Non-Profit, Pharmaceutical, Real Estate, Retail & Apparel, Sales, Technology, Telecommunications and Transportation.
Hiring the wrong person can be a costly mistake. Reaction Search minimizes the risks associated with recruiting a new employee. Our recruiting experts conduct in-depth candidate reviews to evaluate the competency and quality of each candidate we recommend to our clients. We conduct extensive background and reference checks. When we send you a candidate, we do so with the utmost confidence that the candidate meets your criteria and would be an asset to your organization.
Reaction Search International has been providing clients with executive search recruitment services for more than 20 years. Throughout our history, we have consistently delivered top-notch candidates to our clients. Sales recruiting is the cornerstone of RSI’s executive search recruiter services. RSI has been involved with recruiting and placing job candidates ranging from corporate sales executives to staffing national sales forces for Fortune 500 companies. Hundreds of companies – both nationally and internationally – have trusted RSI to build their teams of elite executives. Put your trust in RSI – let them find the right executives for your company today!
This is a list of the Fortune 500 Companies in Indiana. Of these 6 companies 3 are in Indianapolis. The others are located in Columbus, Fort Wayne, and Merrillville. These cities may be too far from Indianapolis for the average commuter.
However, just because Indianapolis is the home of only six Fortune 500 companies, that doesn’t mean that they don’t have major companies that operate out of this hub city. Leading Indianapolis corporations that attract top-notch executives include:
RSI’s Executive Recruitment and Executive Search services can best suit those executives looking for a premier Indianapolis Executive Search Firm.
RSI, the leading Indianapolis Executive Search Firm, understands the Indianapolis, Indiana market for executives and managers looking to be a part of the team of some of the nation’s top companies. When companies come to us for executive staffing needs in Indianapolis, they are generally looking for a Wholesale Trade, Business, Science, Technology Services, Waste Management or Transportation executive.
Career opportunities aside, why live in Indianapolis? One important factor to consider is the weather. For many people, Indianapolis weather is nothing special, but also nothing to complain about. In many categories, Indianapolis weather is similar to average national weather patterns.
Daily Indianapolis temperatures are below the national average in the winter and near the national average the rest of the year. In Indianapolis average summer temperatures range from 60°F-85°F and average winter temperatures range from 20°- 40°. National average daily temperatures are between 65° and 85° in the summer and 30° to 50° in the winter.
It can also get a little rainy in Indianapolis. Summer precipitation is a little over 4 inches per month. The rest of the year rainfall is around the national average of 3 inches per month. Indianapolis’ rainiest months tend to be May and July.
Snowfall, humidity, and wind speed are slightly above the national average while sunshine is slightly below. Indianapolis’ snowy season begins around October and ends around April, reaching up to 7 inches per month in January. Humidity levels are around 80-90% in the morning and 55-65% in the afternoon year round. Wind speeds exceed national averages in the winter, peaking at an average of 11 mph around February and March. Sunshine levels are near the national average all year long until the winter when they drop to about 40%.
The Indianapolis Motor Speedway is a famous racetrack in Indianapolis, and home to the Indy 500 and Brickyard 400 races. The Speedway cost $3 million when it was built in 1909. Today the Speedway covers 559 acres and contains a 2.5-mile oval racetrack. It also seats over 250,000 people, making it the highest seating-capacity facility in the world. The Speedway is only used for prestigious racing events. Since 1909 only about 250 automobile races have taken place here. In 1987 it was designated a National Historic Landmark. It’s still the only National Landmark affiliated with auto racing.
The IMA is a 152-acre art museum outside of downtown Indianapolis. The museum’s permanent collection of over 54,000 pieces from all over the world makes it the 8th largest encyclopedic art museum in the United States. The Art Association of Indianapolis first opened the museum in 1906, as part of the John Herron Art Institute. The museum also owns and operates the nearby Lilly House and gardens, the Miller house and gardens, and the Westerley estate. The IMA has a large collection of Asian, European, African, textile, sculpture, and contemporary art. Some of the IMA’s notable paintings include: Paul Gauguin’s Still Life with Portrait of Laval, Edward Hopper’s Hotel Lobby, Rembrandt’s Self Portrait, and Jusepe de Ribera’s Aristotle.
The NCAA Hall of Champions is the hall of fame museum for college athletics. The museum, designed by famed architect Michael Graves, also serves as an exhibition and conference center. According to its website, the Hall of Champions “seeks to provide a greater understanding of the NCAA, including its membership of more than 1,000 colleges and universities and over 400,000 student-athletes.” The museum’s first level is dedicated to the 23 NCAA sports, with trivia, video highlights, and artifacts. The second level is a “play” area with a media room and a retro, 1930’s-style basketball court.
The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis is the largest children’s museum in the world. The museum, which first opened in 1925, now receives over 1 million visitors annually. Over its 88-year history, the museum has expanded several times and today sits on 472,900 square feet and stands five stories tall. The museum contains three sections: the American Collection, the Cultural World Collection, and the Natural World Collection. As a children’s museum, most of its exhibits are interactive, hands-on, and well, fun.
The Indiana Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Monument is a 285 ft. tall neoclassical monument in the middle of Indianapolis in an area known as Monument Circle. Before 1901 Monument Circle was Circle Park. Before that it was Governor’s Circle. Governor’s Circle was a planned area when the city was founded in 1816, but no governor ever lived there. The monument was built in 1901 to honor Indiana veterans of the American Revolution, the War of 1812, the Mexican-American War, the Civil War, and the Spanish-American War. At the top of the monument is an observation deck, which isn’t very useful anymore because high-rise buildings surround the area. At the monument’s base is the Colonel Eli Lilly Civil War Museum. Construction of the monument cost just under $600,000 in 1901 dollars.
Indianapolis’ Union Station is the world’s oldest Union Station. It first opened in 1853 on the Indianapolis Union Railway. Indianapolis was the first city to create a Union Station to solve the problem of several railroads converging in one city. The railroads were the primary cause of Indianapolis’ expansion and population boom in the late 19th and early 20th century. In 1853 the station was basically a large brick shed. In 1888 Henry Hobs Richardson built a large, Romanesque-style station on the original site. By 1900 the station serviced over 200 trains each day. Today the Union Station is still in use, but for Amtrak not railroad trains.
The Benjamin Harrison Home was the home of the U.S.’s 23rd president, Benjamin Harrison. The gigantic, 16-room, red brick house was built in 1874. It was the site of Harrison’s “Front Porch” 1888 Presidential Campaign and ultimately the house in which Harrison died. Benjamin Harrison, grandson of short-termed president William Henry Harrison, served as President of the United States from 1889 to 1993. As one of the “forgotten presidents,” the Republican Harrison was preceded and succeeded by Democrat Grover Cleveland. During his time in office, Harrison advocated for federal education funding and legislation to protect African American voting rights. He also oversaw the admittance of 6 states into the Union. To date he is Indiana’s only president.
Indiana’s World War Memorial Plaza is a five-block plaza in Indianapolis. It was built in 1919 to honor the veteran of World War I and to be the national headquarters of the American Legion. Today the American Legion is still headquartered in Indianapolis. The building at the center of the plaza is the World War Memorial, and inside is a military museum, shrine room, and auditorium. The memorial building, which wasn’t completed until 1965 is modeled after the Mausoleum of Halicarnassus, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World.