The creative design of the Riviera Maya incorporates many sustainable, natural, and historical materials, producing a welcoming dining experience for everyone. Indiana limestone salvaged from various high schools throughout Central Indian has been used extensively. The raised dining level near the entrance is ornamented with pressed steel ceiling panels retrieved from a demolished Indiana building, and the wood flooring in that area was saved from the demolition of a house in Logansport. The southeast corner of the restaurant showcases windows from an old building in Kokomo, along with quarter sawn oak from a dozen Indiana locales. The Gothic arch doorway was recovered after a tragic fire at the First Baptist Church in Kokomo. Stained glass windows from the former Masonic Temple in Warsaw create a focal point on the south wall. The mirrored glass arches located on the west wall are strategically placed to reflect light. Retrieved from a building in downtown Tipton, the arches have been given new life, and are beautiful compliments to the decor.
The fountain is used to separate the large space and create a calming aspect; its white marble is from St. Mary of the Woods College in Terre haute. Sisters of St. Joseph convent in Tipton was the first home of the green marble plaque on the hostess desk, the freezer door that became all art in the dining room, as well as the mahogany and glass door in the corridor. Adding rich color, is the oversized red door recovered from a home in
Frequently Asked Questions
Places You Should Consider
Add to My Connections