Southwest Austin - Dripping Springs Edition | July 2020

SOUTHWEST AUSTIN DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 4  JULY 29AUG. 25, 2020

ONLINE AT

TESLA GETS GIGA-SIZED INCENTIVES

Tax deal drives Tesla factory to Travis County

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BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

Electric automaker Tesla will build its next manufacturing plant in Tra- vis County in an area just east of the city of Austin, bringing with it at least 5,000 new jobs. Tesla CEO Elon Musk announced the decision in a July 22 earnings call following months of deliberations between the company, Travis County and Del Valle ISD over economic incen- tives to bring the company to Texas. Tesla anticipates construction to

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Electric automaker Tesla will develop a 2,100-acre site in Southeastern Travis County at Hwy. 130 and Harold Green Road for its next "gigafactory," a massive production plant that would manufacture the new Cybertruck. Here is what the decision means for Travis County:

5,000 new jobs

4-5 MILLION square-foot factory

$8.8 MILLION+ in county tax revenue over 10 years

$776,000 in annual school district revenue

$13.9 MILLION in county tax breaks for Tesla over 10 years

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SOURCES: TESLA, TRAVIS COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2020 EDI T ION REAL ESTATE

Low inventory, high demand creating competitive SouthAustin housingmarket

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

way, preventing her family from mak- ing a trip to see homes in person, she said. Knowing her family had to move for her husband’s job, Osler said they conducted their home search online with the help of a local Realtor. With the competitiveness of the South Austin market, she said she knew when the right home hit the

Juliette Osler and her family had never visited Austin prior to Decem- ber, when they drove the area after her husband was oered a job trans- fer from Kansas City. He accepted the position, and the family planned to return in the spring to look for a home in South Austin. The coronavirus pandemic got in the

"I had a client wherewe had seven dierent oers on homes to the tune of $20,000-$50,000 above list , and theywere not accepted."

JENNIFER ARCHAMBEAULT, SOUTHWEST AUSTIN REALTOR

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Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact Newspaper ’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Any amount matters. Together, we can continue to ensure our citizens stay informed and keep our local businesses thriving. Become a #CommunityPatron

2020 EDI T ION REAL ESTATE

SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM

MARKET DATA

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WATER IS ESSENTIAL

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JULY 2020

We’re not just the largest children’s hospital in America. For 12 straight years, we’ve also been recognized as one of the best by U.S. News & World Report. This year, we’re ranked # 4 overall and in the top five in seven specialties— including # 1 in pediatric cardiology and heart surgery. It takes great technology, facilities and expertise to be recognized year after year, but the most important thing it takes is great people. And we’re honored that so many choose to work here. Get to know some of them at our newest locations now open in Austin.

Learn more at TexasChildrens.org/Austin

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 11 Updates on I35 and Loop 360 EDUCATION 13 15 Dripping Springs and Austin & ISD news CITY& COUNTY 17 Recent local updates Districts plan for COVID19 EDUCATION BRIEFS

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Deeda Lovett, dlovett@communityimpact.com EDITOR Nicholas Cicale, ncicale@communityimpact.com REPORTER Olivia Aldridge GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Rachal Russell, Jay Jones ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Alyssa Cevallos METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today we operate across six metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

FROMDEEDA: As if being cooped up at home for several months on end worrying about contracting COVID-19 isn’t stressful enough, now triple-digit heat and West Nile virus-carrying mosquitoes have arrived in Austin. To help bring comfort during this “coronacoaster,” as this experience has been dubbed, we’re sharing some fresh reading material including our annual Real Estate Edition with a look at how many of our neighbors are buying/selling along with home improvement tips to make your home a place you don’t mind sheltering in for a little longer than normal.

Real EstateEdition

Deeda Lovett, GENERALMANAGER

AT A GLANCE 18 Southwest Austin and Dripping Springs real estate data

FROMNICK: COVID-19 cases continue to rise locally, and it is important for residents to stay on top of the latest health guidelines and regulations set by the state of Texas and local city and county health ocials as the pandemic persists. Already, this month has seen numerous changes to plans for the coming school year (the latest can be found on Page 13), as well as a new ordinance requiring masks in public in Travis County (Page 17). Also, if you plan to travel this summer, be sure to check what health and safety rules are in place at your destination before you leave. You can read communityimpact.com each day for the latest changes during the pandemic.

Nicholas Cicale, EDITOR

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES Local projects underway GUIDE Home improvement projects BUSINESS FEATURE Bikealot and Velorangutan DINING FEATURE The Git Out Bar + Kitchen IMPACT DEALS

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stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMCIPATRON CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES swanews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2020 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

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CORONAVIRUS COVERAGE All content in this print publication, both editorial and advertisements, was up- to-date as of the press deadline. Due to the fast-changing nature of this event, editorial and advertising information may have changed. Please visit communityimpact.com and advertiser websites for more information.

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IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened, are coming soon or in the news

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The Vegan Yacht

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COMING SOON 1 The Vegan Yacht , which currently has a food trailer located on Menchaca Road in South Austin, will be opening a brick-and-mortar restaurant at 2000 Southern Oaks Drive, Austin, on Aug. 1. The restaurant’s menu will include vegan burritos; chili bowls; and sides, including Freeto Pies, Veggie Dawgs, Chili Mac, and rice and beans. www.theveganyacht.com

RELOCATIONS 3 The Austin American-Statesman will move its oces in 2021 to the Met Center, according to Zydeco Development, the de- veloper of the Southeast Austin complex located at 6500-7901 Metropolis Drive. The Statesman’s current location at 305 S. Congress Ave., owned by the Cox family, is being redeveloped as a mixed-use project that is proposed to include 12.5 acres of space designated for public use, including

2 Townbridge Homes is planning a new real estate oce building for 4800 W. Hwy. 290, Sunset Valley, and was granted a change from residential to neighborhood commercial zoning by Sunset Valley City Council on July 7. Site plans for the 15,000-square-foot building have not been approved by the city, and a timeline for the project has not been established. www.townbridgehomes.com

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COMPILED BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE & NICHOLAS CICALE

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SLAB BBQ & Beer

Still Austin Whiskey Co.

NICHOLAS CICALECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY STILL AUSTIN WHISKEY CO.

IN THE NEWS 8 In June Sunset Valley selected a proposal by local agencies Ampersand Agency and Canales & Co. , based at 2901 Via Fortuna, Ste. 185, Austin, to take over city marketing and branding services, closing out a process that began last summer to nd a group to help rebrand the city and create an economic develop- ment plan. Ampersand CEO Cindy Mont- gomery said the full-service branding companies have experience in destination marketing and local and national retail clients, including Academy Sports & Outdoors, which has a location in Sunset Valley. www.ampersandagency.com 9 Epic Fun Family Entertainment Center reopened July 1 following months of closure due to local COVID-19 orders and safety precautions. The Oak Hill activity center has faced economic hardship from the long closure. Epic Fun owner Stacey Eppen conrmed to Community Impact Newspaper that her team was striving to keep the business alive after ling for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Now that Epic Fun is back open, new health screening and social distancing procedures have been implemented. Epic Fun is located at 7101 W. Hwy. 71, Ste. D, Austin. 512-957-9099. www.epicfun.com 10 Gourdough’s , which has a brick- and-mortar location at 2700 S. Lamar Blvd., Austin, led for Chapter 11 bank- ruptcy June 23. According to court doc- uments, the Gourdough’s location that opened in 2019 on the Riverwalk in San Antonio was a drain on the company’s nances, with the owners transferring $1.79 million in expenses over the course of the year to support the location. The

South Lamar location and the Gour- dough’s food truck remain open. 512-912-9070. www.gourdoughs.com 11 With a location at 7101 W. Hwy. 71, Austin, SLAB BBQ & Beer reopened dine-in service June 1 after being closed since March. Through the pandemic SLAB has partnered with local churches to serve free meals to over 100 refugee families each week, according to owner Raf Robinson. Robinson said the busi- ness decided to give back to the com- munity after SLAB received Paycheck Protection Program assistance in early April. 512-243-8000. www.slabbarbecuerestaurantaustin.com 12 The Sustainable Food Center announced July 7 it will extend its Neighborhood Pop-Up Grocery Project through Sept. 30. The project, initially started in April, oers low-cost fresh produce boxes and other grocery items inside restaurants that have closed their dining rooms. There are 20 restaurants participating in the project, including Killa Wasi, 3913 Todd Lane, Ste. 607, in Southeast Austin. 512-236-0074. www.sustainablefoodcenter.org 13 Still Austin Whiskey Co. on July 11 launched sales for a new product, Still Austin Straight Bourbon, with distribution expected beginning in early August. The South Austin distillery, located at 440 E. St. Elmo Road, Ste. F, Austin, has closed its tasting room during the COVID-19 pandemic but is oering curbside pickup of available bottles, merchandise, cock- tail kits and the distillery’s hand sanitizer. 512-276-2700. www.stillaustin.com

Crafter’s Cocktails oers fresh drink mixers for home delivery.

COURTESY CRAFTER’S COCKTAILS

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN South Austin bartender Sean O’Neill launched Crafter’s Cocktails , a craft drink mixer delivery service, this spring. O’Neill began oering delivery of preservative-free mixers made with fresh ingredients when the coronavirus pandemic hit pause on his plans to open a bar. The delivery menu is available each weekend on a rotating basis, oering choices like the Mexican martini, Blueberry Basilade and Blackberry Chocolate Old Fashioned. Alcohol is not included with mixers. CLOSINGS 14 Full English , an all-day, Brit- ish-themed breakfast and tea cafe that has been open since 2010, ocially closed July 19. The restaurant was locat- ed at 2000 Southern Oaks Drive, Austin. www.fullenglishfood.com 15 Vitamin and supplement retailer GNC in July closed its Barton Creek Square Mall location at 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin, as part of a restruc- turing plan after the company led for bankruptcy June 24. According to the company, more than 800 locations will close internationally. GNC still has three locations in the Southwest Austin area, including in Sunset Valley, Cedar Valley and Southpark Meadows. www.gnc.com

Crafter’s Cocktails is based out of 1709 Rockland Drive, Austin. 609-948-0124. www.crafterscocktails.com

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16 Orange Coworking , located at 2110 W. Slaughter Lane, Ste. 160, Austin, permanently closed in July due to the economic impacts of COVID-19. The South Austin coworking space held a liq- uidation sale of furniture and equipment beginning July 21. 512-887-4469. www.facebook.com/orangecoworkingatx 17 According to a letter to parents, Smith Academy will be closing perma- nently Aug. 1 due in part to constraints placed on the school by the ongoing pan- demic. Located in South Austin at 11530 Menchaca Road, Bldg. 5, the private school serves students up to fth grade with extracurricular activities such as mu- sic, art, gym and swimming. The academy was established in 1979, according to the

school’s website. 512-282-7739. www.smithacademyaustin.com

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JULY 2020

Get instant listing alerts, save your favorites, share comments with your co-buyer and see sold prices on the new realtyaustin.com.

realtyaustin.com/p/7019131

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$1,350,000

$1,099,900

4 bds

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5 bds

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11305 Midmorning Dr, Austin, TX 78737 Jeffrey Schnabel | 512-913-7480

409 Riva Ridge Pl, Austin, TX 78737 Michael Said | 512-789-6543

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101 Horseshoe Dr, Dripping Springs, TX 78620 Burt Dement | 512-689-7352

724 Spectacular Bid Dr, Austin, TX 78737 Sarah McAloon | 512-791-7776

realtyaustin.com/p/4210804

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$579,900

$550,000

3 bds

2.5 ba 1,769 sq ft

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4314 Jinx Ave #A, Austin, TX 78745 Matthew Pariseau | 512-657-1458

204 Lavaca Heights Dr, Austin, TX 78737 Betsy Smith | 512-348-5888

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$420,000

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2 bds

2 ba

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9909 George Hill Dr, Dripping Springs, TX 78620 Ruth Lunday | 512-736-2900

4361 S Congress Ave #606, Austin, TX 78745 KimWilkin | 512-632-3992

realtyaustin.com/p/7007504

realtyaustin.com/p/9535438

$339,900

$250,000

4 bds

3 ba

2,565 sq ft

3 bds

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1,231 sq ft

214 Diamond Pt Dr, Dripping Springs, TX 78620 Kristen Rummel | 512-413-4680

11113 Bright Leaf Ter #11113, Austin, TX 78748 Charles Runnels | 512-914-0183

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

COMPILED BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE & NICHOLAS CICALE

RELOCATIONS 3 Wine and fine dining establishment Epicure has relocated from its 333 Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs, location to its original site, 1025 Cannon Drive, in an effort to downsize amid the pandemic. Epicure closed its Hwy. 290 location in March and is currently selling wine, cheese and charcuterie for curbside pick- up and local delivery. Owner Jerry Gray said he is in the process of moving kitch- en equipment to the Cannon Drive shop to enable a takeout hot food program. Eventually, he said the restaurant will open as a small “supper club”-style eat- ery with prix fixe menus, but a timeline has not been determined. 512-858-7300. www.epicuretx.com ANNIVERSARIES 4 HHS , which was founded as Hospital Housekeeping Systems in 1975 by Jim Spry, celebrated 45 years serving the community July 4. Located at 12395 Silver Creek Road, Dripping Springs, HHS offers housekeeping, food services, facilities maintenance and other support services for more than 500 health care, resort, senior living, education, government and aviation facilities, according to HHS spokesperson Shannon Steck. HHS was originally based in Austin but moved to Dripping Springs last year. 800-229-2028. www.hhs1.com

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Madrone Mountain Coffee

SILVER CREEK RD.

COURTESY MADRONE MOUNTAIN COFFEE

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SAWYER RANCH RD.

NOWOPEN 1 Loving Paws Vet Care , a veterinary hospital located at 3100 RR 12, Dripping Springs, opened June 8. The clinic offers care for small animals and prioritizes “friendly, compassionate service,” ac- cording to a representative from Loving Paws. The office offers standard veter- inary services, emergency services and pet boarding. It also accepts appoint- ments and walk-in clients. 512-829-5729. www.lovingpawsvetcare.com 150

COMING SOON 2 Madrone Mountain Coffee has a soft open for its storefront at 31560 RR 12, Ste. 206, Dripping Springs, on July 18. Ac- cording to owner Jake Sussman, who lives in Dripping Springs, the company offers specialty coffee beans roasted on-site that can be purchased at the store or through a subscription services. The store will also have a small espresso tasting bar, which will initially only offer to-go drinks. www.madronemountaincoffee.com 1826 162

Epicure

COURTESY EPICURE

5 Proof & Cooper celebrated its fifth anniversary July 3 at 18800 Hamil- ton Pool Road, Dripping Springs. It is currently open for dine in, takeout and delivery. 512-264-1014. https://proofandcooper.square.site

Learn to Swim! Love to Swim!

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BEGINS EARLY GOOD DENTAL HEALTH At Thiel Pediatric Dentistry, we look forward to caring for your children and making sure their dental visits are a positive and pleasant experience.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER & BRIAN RASH

TxDOT begins projects within planned Loop 360 intersections overhaul 1 After gaining environmental clearance this spring, the Texas Department of Transportation this summer began relocating utilities along Capital of Texas Hwy. near West- lake Drive to prepare for upcoming intersection improve- ments on the highway. Highway, which, if not addressed, could continue to wors- en due to population growth. Work within the project’s scope includes removal of the trac signals from highway main lanes at the intersection, allowing for continuous trac ow through the intersec- tions. Preliminary work began in 2018.

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The ongoing Loop 360 Intersections Project will upgrade multiple intersections throughout the thoroughfare over the coming years, including Bee Caves Road, Westbank Drive, Lost Creek Boulevard and Walsh Tarlton Lane, as well as some north of the Colorado River. According to TxDOT, the projects will address trac congestion and safety concerns along Capital of Texas

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According to TxDOT, the utility relocation should last approximately 18 months, with physical construction beginning in 2022. Other intersections will follow. Timeline: 2018-TBD Cost: estimated $204 million Funding sources: TxDOT, city of Austin

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Three-year construction project at I35 and Oltorf Street now complete 2 A three-year, $42.6 million project

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of ongoing TxDOT work along I-35 in Williamson, Travis and Hays counties. Those projects including ongoing work on I-35 from Stassney Lane toWilliam Cannon Drive in South Austin, which is scheduled to be completed this sum- mer, according to TxDOT. In addition, TxDOT is planning to add two nontolled managed lanes to I-35 from Williamson County to

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JULY 16. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SWANEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. Buda, which could begin construc- tion in 2022. Timeline: 2017-June 2020 Cost: $42.6 million Funding source: TxDOT

that included the reconstruction of the Oltorf Street bridge over I-35 and improvements to entrance and exit ramps was completed June 25, according to the Texas Department of Transportation. According to TxDOT, the project will reduce highway con- gestion in the area. The completed Oltorf project is part

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BELMONT VILLAGE IS OUTSMARTING MEMORY LOSS

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Explore a beautiful, 4.5-mile paved path with a story to tell. Captivating signs along the way relay the history, environmental importance and natural wonders of the Hill Country in rich detail.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Plans for 2020-21 school year muddied by COVID-19 pandemic

According to the Texas Education agency, districts should follow these guidelines for the 2020-21 school year: COVID-19 STATE GUIDELINES

instruction, and teachers will create curricula that can pivot from in-per- son to virtual class settings in case schools need to shut down at any point due to positive COVID-19 cases, according to the district. Virtual instruction will have both synchronous and asynchronous elements, meaning some class activities will take place at fixed times, and others will be self-paced. Virtual learning students will follow the same instruction as in-person students and will be subject to the same grading criteria. Schooling concerns Mark Escott, Austin-Travis County interim health authority, said in July he does not think local districts have the infrastructure and plans in place to keep students, teachers and staff protected on campus to start the year. Groups such as Education Aus- tin—AISD’s teachers union—have demanded districts keep classes online until conditions improve. Karen Reyes, an AISD early childhood and special education teacher, said July 8 that teachers would love to be able to return to the classroom and to interact with students, but not until campuses are a safe environment for everyone. Similarly in DSISD, several teachers submitted comments to the board stating that TEA’s initial in-person requirement made them feel unsafe. They implored the board of trustees to let teachers opt to teach virtually from home on an individual basis. “This school year will be my 15th year teaching. I’ve adapted to many changes through the years, as have all my colleagues, but I do not see how there will be time to manage both in person and online learners,”

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

Offer in-person class each day once guidelines allow

for all students in the district and will emphasize teacher-student communication. Assignments will track student progress toward goals, she said, and the district is working to make sure there are resources for reteaching and supporting students who need help as well as provisions for learners with special needs. Regarding device and internet access for students, Bown-Anderson said the district distributed Chrome- books to all students in grades 3-12 this past spring. The district is currently in the process of preparing 24,000 iPads for students in pre-K through second grade, she said. The district is also adding 10,000 Wi-Fi hot spots that will be distrib- uted to families who need them. The district will also rely on its online BLEND management system, which connects parents and students with their teachers. All communi- cations, assignments, grades and feedback will take place through BLEND during remote learning. Dripping Springs aims for flexibility At a July 20 meeting, DSISD Super- intendent Todd Washburn outlined a work-in-progress plan for instruction and school operations for both virtual and in-person learning. DSISD is planning for a five- day-a-week, in-person instruction option—which may begin after the first four weeks of class—in addition to a full-time virtual learning option. Both methods will use the Canvas virtual learning platform to support

District staff in Austin and Dripping Springs ISDs continue to evaluate federal, state and local guidelines regarding education during the coronavirus pandemic as they, and others across the country, plan for the upcoming 2020-21 school year. The Texas Education Agency and Travis County have released numer- ous regulations for local districts to follow aimed at educating students safely. Based in the guidelines, both AISD and DSISD have separately announced that school will begin Aug. 18 as previously scheduled, but in-person classes will not take place right away. “We are in a very difficult time right now—a very challenging time— as we’re dealing with COVID-19 and the impact of COVID-19,” AISD Super- intendent Paul Cruz said July 15. Austin ISD readies tech for teaching According to Cruz, “at-home instruction will not look like it did” when classes initially went virtual due to the pandemic this past spring in AISD. Teachers have been working to create online materials that are more “comprehensive and robust” than what was offered when classes first shifted online this past spring due to the pandemic. Content will be created to be effective for online and in-person instruction. Executive Director of Academics Erin Bown-Anderson said the lessons being designed will be more equitable

Allowparents to opt into online learning

Requiremasks based on state orders

Encourage students to social distance

Open windows in buses and clean after trips

Have sanitizer, hand- washing stations at school entrances

Increase cleaning practices in school

Notify students, teachers and staff of COVID-19 confirmations

Screen staff and visitors for COVID-19

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DSISD teacher Lucy Martinez wrote. Many parents agreed with Mar- tinez’s sense of caution, but others advocated for a swift start to the school year. “The No. 1 goal should be for this district to make progress, and that cannot be achieved from the comfort of our homes,” resident Thomas Lingle said.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JULY 2020

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New rail and more options to move us all.

Project Connect from Capital Metro is a comprehensive transit plan with a rail system that travels under downtown so everyone can move faster, safer and more reliably. Imagine riding it to the game, direct to the airport or to the South Congress district. With an all-electric fleet, Project Connect will help keep Austin’s air clean and provide expanded, faster bus service to move us all.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin & Dripping Springs ISDs

Dallas ISD’s Stephanie Elizalde selected as lone superintendent nalist inAustin

FY202021 budget includes staraises, compressed tax rate forDSISDfamilies

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

The board will ocially vote to hire Elizalde in August, and outgo- ing Superintendent Paul Cruz will continue to serve the district until Aug. 31.

Drillette said. “I think it’s a number that respects our employees and gives them a raise for next year, but it also respects the fact that we are going to have some nancial chal- lenges coming forward as the state works through this pandemic.”

DRIPPING SPRINGS ISD Trustees voted June 22 to approve the 2020-21 scal year budget along with sta raises. The vote set DSISD’s general fund expenditures at $67.45 million, with nearly $67.46 million in revenue. The budget also assumes the August adoption of a compressed tax rate for the upcoming tax year, with a maximum expected rate of $1.4047 per $100 of valuation, including an maintenance and operating tax rate of $1.0547 and an interest and sinking tax rate of $0.35 per $100 valuation. The board also passed a com- pensation plan for district sta that includes a 2% average salary increase for teachers. “We would love to give more, but we also have to be aware of what’s coming,” Assistant Superintendent of Finance and Operations Scott

AUSTIN ISD After a ve-month search netting 64 candidates for its next superintendent, AISD announced Stephanie Elizalde as the lone nalist for the position July 21. Elizalde comes from Dallas ISD, where she has served as the district’s chief of school leadership since 2015. According to DISD, she joined the district in 2011 as a director of the district’s STEM program. Overall, she has 28 years of education leadership experience, with previous roles in San Antonio ISD and Southwest ISD. AISD Trustee Arati Singh said she was excited to welcome Elizalde, who showed a familiarity with AISD data and policies during the hiring pro- cess. Singh said Elizalde also spoke at length during the interview process about the importance of special education and discussed “rebranding and remarketing schools” that were at risk of closing.

Stephanie Elizalde

BUDGET BREAKDOWN

Dripping Springs ISD Agenda review: third Monday at 6 p.m.; voting meetings: fourth Monday at 6 p.m. 510 W. Mercer St., Dripping Springs www.dsisdtx.us Austin ISD Board information sessions: second Monday at 6 p.m.; voting meetings: fourth Monday at 7 p.m. www.austinisd.org Meetings may be held virtually and not in person. MEETINGSWE COVER

7,696 student enrollment 40 new full-time positions $67.45M in expenditures $67.46M in revenue $1.4047 estimated tax rate per $100 valuation The 2020-21 scal year began July 1. DSISD’s new budget entails the following gures.

SOURCE: DRIPPING SPRINGS ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JULY 2020

SIDEWALKS ARE A PUBLIC SPACE. KEEP THEM CLEAR FOR EVERY PACE. Residents are responsible for maintaining their property from their front door to the curb. Trim vegetation to: • 8 feet above sidewalks • 14 feet above streets and alleys Learn more at austintexas.gov/ cleartherow

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Travis County & Austin

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE

Austin City Council Meets Aug. 27 at 10 a.m. 301 W. Second St., Austin www.austintexas.gov/department/ city-council Travis County Commissioners Court Meets Tuesdays at 9 a.m. 700 Lavaca St., Austin www.traviscountytx.gov/ commissioners-court Dripping Springs City Council Meets Aug. 11 at 6:30 p.m. and Aug. 18 at 6 p.m. 511 Mercer St., Dripping Springs www.cityofdrippingsprings.com Sunset Valley City Council Meets Aug. 4 and 18 at 6 p.m. 3205 Jones Road, Sunset Valley www.sunsetvalley.org Meetings may be held virtually and not in person MEETINGSWE COVER NUMBER TOKNOW Austin City Manager Spencer Cronk proposed a budget July 13 that includes an $11.3 million reduction in police spending, falling short of the $100 million in cuts suggested by the Austin Justice Coalition, a local racial justice group. $11.3M

Countysetsmaskne, prepares convention center for patients TRAVIS COUNTY From the beginning of March through the end of May, Travis County saw a total of 3,360 conrmed COVID-19 cases. However, a spike in cases added 6,265 new conrmations in June, and the June total was surpassed in the rst two weeks of July alone. Due to the increase in cases and hospitalizations, Dr. Mark Escott, Austin-Travis County interim health authority, issued public safety orders in July that included an enforceable $2,000 ne for those in the county who do not wear face coverings in public. Although there is not a current need in the metropolitan area, with hospitals at about 77% capacity as of July 20, health ocials set up the Austin Convention Center as a eld hospital beginning July 21 to be able to take COVID-19 patients in the future.

RESULTS local election 2020

The following results are from elections that took place July 14. Runo election winners will represent their parties in the November general election. Travis County attorney (D) Delia Garza: 56.49% Laurie Eiserloh: 43.51% Garza is running unopposed in Nov. State representative, District 45 (R) Carrie Isaac: 64.87% Kent “Bud” Wymore: 35.13% Will face incumbent Democrat Erin Zwiener State representative, District 47 (R) Will face incumbent Democrat Vikki Goodwin and Libertarian candidate Michael Clark State Board of Education, District 5 (R) Lani Popp: 77.94% Robert Morrow: 22.06% Will face Democrat Rebecca Bell-Metereau and Libertarian Stephanie Berlin Justin Berry: 54.57% Jennifer Fleck: 45.43%

SPECIAL ELECTION

State Senate District 14 Sarah Eckhardt (D): 49.66% Eddie Rodriguez (D): 33.84% Don Zimmerman (R): 13.04% Waller Thomas Burns II (R): 1.21% Je Ridgeway (I): 1.16% Pat Dixon (L): 1.09% Eckhardt and Rodriguez will face each other for the position in a runo election that has not yet been scheduled.

RUNOFF ELECTIONS

Travis County commissioner Precinct 3 (D) Ann Howard: 65.24% Valinda Bolton: 34.76% Will face Republican Becky Bray Travis County district attorney (D) Jose Garza: 68.3% Margaret Moore: 31.7% Will face Republican Martin Harry

SOURCE: TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JULY 2020

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSOR

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2020 REAL ESTATE EDITION

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE

HOMES SOLD NUMBER OF

201920 SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS REAL ESTATE MARKET AT A GLANCE

June 2018-May 2019

June 2019-May 2020

477

276

+1.89%

-21.74%

The Southwest Austin and Dripping Springs area, which includes nine ZIP codes, mostly saw an increase in average home sales prices and the number of homes sold over the 12-month period ending in May 2020 year over year. Individually, seven of the nine ZIP codes saw prices increase over the past year, and ve ZIP codes

78736 78735

MOPAC

71

486

216

360

78620

35

133

882

78745

12

78749

+47.37%

+12.7%

290

196

994

78747

N

78739

510

864

78748

78737

-8.63%

+0.81%

saw an increase in homes sold year over year. In the region, there were 4,484 total homes sold from June 2019-May 2020, while the number of days a home stayed on the market decreased overall in the region. TOTAL HOMES SOLD IN SOUTHWEST AUSTINDRIPPING SPRINGS June 2018-May 2019 June 2019-May 2020

466

871

380

370

+7.89%

-3.51%

410

357

492

488 -0.81%

6.3% 3.03% 8.67% 8.44% 10.88% 11.22%

4.82% 7.96% 4.37%

20.12%

22.17%

Southwest Austin | Dripping Springs

4,384 homes sold

4,484 homes sold

9.15%

Homes sold

Months of inventory in May

19.71%

19.42%

10.39% 10.84%

4,384

2.2

1.4 -36.36%

11.63%

4,484 +2.28%

10.88%

SOURCE: AUSTIN BOARD OF REALTORSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

18

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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