Grapevine - Colleyville - Southlake | June 2022

GRAPEVINE COLLEYVILLE SOUTHLAKE EDITION

2022

ONLINE AT

HEALTH CARE EDITION

VOLUME 12, ISSUE 4  JUNE 7JULY 4, 2022

Eorts in the works to combat nursing shortages

Nurses NEED FOR

BY SAMANTHA VAN DYKE

Weekly vacancies for registered nurses are on the rise in Tarrant County, according to a year’s worth of data from the Texas Workforce Commission.

The need for registered nurses in Tarrant County has increased in the past six months, according to weekly vacancies reported by the Texas Work- force Commission. The average number of weekly vacancies for the six months ending Nov. 13, 2021, was about 282 registered nurses, data showed. That compares with the more than 670 average num- ber of weekly vacancies in the six- month period that ended May 13, 2022. The numbers are part of a larger trend in nursing shortages that began long before COVID-19, experts say.

IMPACTS

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Average weekly vacancies for the six-month period ending Nov. 13, 2021: 282.23 Average weekly vacancies for the six-month period ending May 14, 2022: 670.61

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SOURCE: TEXAS WORKFORCE COMMISSIONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

INTERACTIVE ART SPACE

PEOPLE

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SPONSORED BY • Baylor Scott & White Medical Center-Grapevine • Complete Care Southlake 2022 HEALTH CARE EDITION SNAPSHOT 13

What’s happening? Meow Wolf is creating its fourth permanent, immersive multimedia experience. Where will it be? It has leased a 40,340-square- foot space inside Grapevine Mills. When is it coming? It will open sometime in 2023.

Meow Wolf will open a permanent exhibit at Grapevine Mills. (Rendering courtesy Meow Wolf)

Meow Wolf plans to team up with artists to bring immersive exhibit to Grapevine BY BAILEY LEWIS

according to a May 11 press release from the Santa Fe-based company. “I could not be happier to bring Meow Wolf back to the place that I grew up to be a positive addition to my

a hand in bringing the company’s immersive art experience to the mall as one of two permanent exhibitions in Texas. Its fourth and fth locations in the country will be built in Grape- vine Mills and Houston’s Fifth Ward,

In October 1997 when Grapevine Mills rst opened, a young Matt King watched it happen rsthand. Now, the Meow Wolf co-founder and senior creative director will have

BACK TO LIFE CHIROPRACTIC DFW

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. Now in 2022, CI is still locally owned. We have expanded to include hundreds of employees, our own software platform and printing facility, and over 40 hyperlocal editions across three states with circulation more than 2.8 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM ANA: Grapevine Mills draws attractions from all over the world, which helps the mall stay relevant in a competitive retail market. Its newest attraction, Meow Wolf, is coming in 2023. Our story on Pages 26-27 describes what is unique about Meow Wolf and how it chose Grapevine for its next location. Ana Erwin, GENERAL MANAGER

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity.

FROM VALERIE: Part of our mission at Community Impact Newspaper is helping local businesses thrive. This month, we feature Back to Life Chiropractic DFW (see Page 21). Send us your suggestions for future businesses to be featured at gcsnews@communityimpact.com. Valerie Wigglesworth, SENIOR EDITOR

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding

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coolers and drinkware. This will be its rst Tarrant County location. www.yeti.com 7 Chama Gaucha Brazilian Steakhouse will open in Grapevine at 4025 William D. Tate Ave. where Boi Na Braza Brazilian Steakhouse used to be located. The restaurant does not yet have an opening date. www.chamagaucha.com 8 Nike , known for its apparel and footwear, is expected to open this fall at 167 Grand Ave. in Southlake Town Square. www.nike.com 9 Nikko , which specializes in sushi and Asian cuisine, is set to open in August at 1420 E. Southlake Blvd. in Southlake Town Square. www.nikkosouthlake.com 10 Tapville Social is set to open this summer at 3540 N. Grapevine Mills Blvd., Ste. 110, Grapevine. The full-ser- vice restaurant and bar has daily cocktail ights along with food, such as bualo chicken dip, short rib sandwiches and Cajun pasta. www.tapvillesocial.com 11 HeyDay , which oers a personalized

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NOW OPEN 1 Cork & Pig Tavern opened May 14 at 1431 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 551, Southlake. The restaurant has brunch, lunch, dinner and cocktail options. 817-865-6464. www.corkandpig.com/southlake 2 Ben’s Cookies opened May 12 at Grapevine Mills, 3000 Grapevine Mills Parkway. The U.K.-based shop sells a va- riety of cookie avors, including coconut and lemon. This is its rst U.S. location. www.benscookies.com

3 Basil Thai opened at Grapevine Mills, 3000 Grapevine Mills Parkway, in mid- May. The restaurant in the mall’s dining pavilion serves a variety of Thai cuisine. 972-724-4900. bit.ly/3PPMkpl 4 Eye Level Learning Center opened in mid-April at 5615 Colleyville Blvd., Ste. 460, Colleyville. The after-school math and English tutoring center is for students ages 4-15. It oers instruction in both academic and critical thinking mathematics. 469-686-3933. www.myeyelevel.com/US/center/ colleyville

5 Texas Lung Care Associates PLLC opened its new oce June 1 at 1643 Lancaster Drive, Ste. 205, Grapevine. Dr. Gene Veley oers pulmonary care for emphysema, bronchitis, COVID-19, asth- ma, lung cancer, cystic brosis and lung nodules, among others. 817-886-8552.

www.texaslungcare.com COMING SOON

6 Outdoor brand Yeti is scheduled to take over Lululemon’s existing space at 211 Grand Ave. in Southlake Town Square by the end of the year. It sells insulated

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Vic McLane, Agent 700 E. Southlake Blvd. Southlake, TX 76092 Bus: 817-428-4000 vic.mclane.le2b@statefarm.com Support Local To all graduating high school seniors, you have “won” high school. Congratulations!

Vic McLane, Agent 700 E. Southlake Blvd. Southlake, TX 76092 Bus: 817-428-4000 vic.mclane.le2b@statefarm.com

Rush Bowls oers “all-natural and healthy blended fruit bowls,” which are fully customizable and can be blended with other ingredients, a news release states.

COURTESY RUSH BOWLS

FEATURED IMPACT NOW OPEN Rush Bowls , which oers customizable fruit bowls and smoothies, opened at 1151 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake, in late May, according to a news release. Owned by husband and wife Mike and April Fuchs, the Southlake location will be the restaurant’s fourth in the Dallas- Fort Worth area. “It’s been wonderful having a business that we can operate and grow together as a family,” Mike Fuchs said in the release. “We have three children that work with us in support of our local Rush Bowls restaurants and are now aiming to make them standout businesses in the DFW area.” skin care experience, will open this fall at 118 State St. in Southlake Town Square. The brand also oers a range of products from cleansers to exfoliants to moisturiz- ers. www.heydayskincare.com 12 Chicken N Pickle held a ground- breaking ceremony April 27 at its new location at 4600 Merlot Ave., Grape- vine. The indoor and outdoor dining and entertainment complex will oer food and beverages along with space to play pickleball and yard games. The Grapevine location is slated to open Dec. 1. www.chickennpickle.com/grapevine 13 Epiphany Dermatology is coming to 220 S. Nolen Drive, Southlake, according to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation. The dermatology clinic oers services, such as acne treatment, Botox injections, skin cancer screenings and more. 14 Utopia Food + Fitness relocated to 280 Commerce St., Ste. 145, Southlake, on May 2. The tness center lets members work out with personal trainers and pur- chase healthy, chef-made meals designed to help people lose weight. 817-329-1888. www.utopia.com/southlake 15 Athletic apparel retailer Lululemon will double its size with its relocation by the end of the year within Southlake Town Center from 211 Grand Ave. to 233 Grand Ave. 817-839-3246. bit.ly/3LNnovu An opening date has not been set. www.epiphanydermatology.com RELOCATIONS

Rush Bowls oers “all-natural and healthy blended fruit bowls,” which are fully customizable and can be blended with protein, vitamins and other ingredients, the release states. 817-329-2087. www.rushbowls.com

State Farm Bloomington, IL 2001732

State Farm Bloomington, IL 2001732

SOUTHLAKE

Vic McLane, Agent 700 E. Southlake Blvd. Southlake, TX 76092 Bus: 817-428-4000 vic.mclane.le2b@statefarm.com

E. SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

State Farm Bloomington, IL 2001732

BYRON NELSON PKWY.

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GOrganic Eats

COURTESY GORGANIC EATS

NAME CHANGES 16 DessertsRx has changed its name to GOrganic Eats to “reect [the business’] oerings better,” according to a Face- book post. GOrganic Eats sells healthy, non-GMO food and drink options, such as plant-based cheesecakes and veggie bowls. The business is located at 8300 Precinct Line Road, Ste. 104, Colleyville. 817-576-4316. www.dessertsrx.com IN THE NEWS 17 Paycom opened its new Texas oper- ations center on May 10 at 3489 SH 121, Grapevine. About 1,000 employees of the cloud-based human capital manage- ment software company will work out of the new 150,000-square-foot center, a news release stated. 800-580-4505. www.paycom.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

TODO LIST

June & July events

COMPILED BY BETH MARSHALL

JULY 02

CHECK OUT AN ULTIMATE FRISBEE GAME COLLEYVILLE MIDDLE SCHOOL (Courtesy Zack Haley)

Professional ultimate frisbee teams the Dallas Legion and the Austin Sol face o at Colleyville Middle School. The Dallas Legion is part of the American Ultimate Disc League, competing in the South Division. 7-9 p.m. $15 (general admission), $10 (ages 12-17), free (age 11 and younger). 1100 Bogart Drive, Colleyville. https://shop.dallaslegion.com/collections/tickets

The 40th annual Grapevine Fireworks Extravaganza will be July 4. (Courtesy John Ladd)

JUNE 09 READ TO A FURRY FRIEND Therapy dogs will visit the Grapevine Public Library as part of the library’s Summer Reading Club program. Children can practice reading as the dogs listen. No registration is required. Check the library’s website for more dates and times. 2:30-3:30 p.m. Free. 1201 Municipal Way, Grapevine. 817-410-3400. bit.ly/3PrL1wL 10 LISTEN TO A BEATLES TRIBUTE BAND Me and My Monkey performs at Aria Outdoor Amphitheater at The Marq in Southlake, recreating the feeling of attending a live Beatles concert. This performance is part of Southlake’s MasterWorks Concert Series, which takes place annually. Lawn chairs and coolers are allowed, and applying bug spray is recommended. 7-8:30 p.m. Free (admission). 285 Shady Oaks Drive, Southlake. 817-748-8652. bit.ly/3MkOXgO 17 THROUGH 18 SOLVE A MYSTERY IN THE PARK Grapevine Parks & Recreation partners with Grapevine Escape to host Mystery in the Park, where attendees play detectives and attempt to uncover the

truth. Two plot lines will be available: “Fidget PI” is for all ages, and “Take a Chance” is for participants age 13 and older. 4 p.m. (all ages), 7 p.m. (age 13 and older). $10 (residents), $15 (nonresidents). Botanical Gardens at Heritage Park, 411 Ball St., Grapevine. 817-410-3450. bit.ly/3sFU2bI 18 THROUGH 19 HOP ABOARD THE TRAIN Spend quality time with dad this Father’s Day aboard a train that travels from the Historic Cotton Belt Depot in Grapevine to the Historic Stockyards Station in Fort Worth, where passengers will spend about two hours before returning. Admission includes a souvenir Father’s Day gift and a make-your-own Father’s Day card. 11:30 a.m. (check-in), 12:20 p.m. (boarding), 12:50 p.m. (departure), 6 p.m. (return time). $18-$72. Grapevine Vintage Railroad, 705 S. Main St., Grapevine. 817-410-3185. bit.ly/3MoUN0R 18 CREATE SOAP JELLIES The Colleyville Library hosts this session for participants to create their own shimmery soap jellies. The class is open for ages 11 and older. Registration is required. Space is limited. Noon-1:30 p.m. Free. 110 Main St., Colleyville. 817-503-1155. bit.ly/3Mweow9

CELEBRATE JULY FOURTH

IV Park, each location oers various ways to celebrate the Fourth of July holiday. Events begin at 3 p.m., and reworks shows take place at 9:30 p.m. at all three parks. Free (admission). Frank Edgar Cornish, IV Park, 399 Grand Ave. W., Southlake. McPherson Park, 1297 Federal Way, Southlake. Rustin Pavilion, 1400 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake. 817-748-8919. https://bit.ly/3LpcOL8 JULY 04 ATTEND GRAPEVINE’S FIREWORKS EXTRAVAGANZA Grapevine’s 40th annual July 4th Fireworks Extravaganza features a reworks show set to patriotic music that can be viewed from several spots along Grapevine Lake. Attendees can stream the show via the Soundcloud app or on the city of Grapevine’s website. Oak Grove Park, Meadowmere Park, Scott’s Landing Marina and Lakeview Park are among several locations that will be open with viewing options. Parking is limited, so arriving early is recommended. Fireworks begin at 9:30 p.m. Entry fees vary by location. 1-800-457-6338. https://bit.ly/38A7yqz

JUNE 24 CHECK OUT COLLEYVILLE’S STARS & GUITARS EVENT This annual, family-friendly patriotic celebration in Colleyville features reworks, food trucks, live music, carnival rides and more. Country music artist Joe Nichols is the featured performer for this year’s event, and the evening will come to a close with a reworks show beginning at 9:30 p.m. Alcohol will not be served or sold at this event, but guests may bring their own. 5-10 p.m. Free (admission). City Park, 5201 Bransford Road, Colleyville. 817-503-1113. https://bit.ly/3yZyyuD JULY 03 SEE FIREWORKS AT SOUTHLAKE STARS & STRIPES Frank Edgar Cornish, IV Park; McPherson Park; and the Rustin Pavilion will all host a lineup of patriotic events in Southlake. From a U.S. Air Force band performance at Rustin Pavilion to a set from The Inspiration Band at Frank Edgar Cornish,

Find more or submit Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES

COMPILED BY SAMANTHA VAN DYKE

ONGOING PROJECTS

UPCOMING PROJECTS

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Sam Bass Ridge Road resurfacing, rehabilitation The city of Southlake and Tarrant County have entered an interlocal agreement to resurface and rehabilitate Sam Bass Ridge Road. The project will span about 1,800 feet, starting at the road’s intersection with North White Chapel Boulevard and ending at a cul- de-sac. According to the agreement, the county will furnish labor and equipment while the city will pay for materials, remove the existing road materials and handle traffic control, among other expenses. The project will begin sometime this summer to limit traffic disruptions and will take about eight days to complete, according to city of Southlake documents. Timeline: to last about eight days this summer Cost: Not available Funding sources: city of Southlake, Tarrant County

Creekside Drive improvements The city of Southlake plans to replace about 2,000 linear feet of pavement on Creekside Drive from the street’s cul-de-sac to its intersection with East Dove Road. The street has reached the end of its lifespan due to surface damage, including cracking, an uneven surface and general deterioration over the last few years. This damage warrants a complete replacement, according to the city. Southlake City Council voted unanimously May 3 to award a construction contract to XIT Paving and Construction. Construction will include adding a storm pipe and restoring roadside ditches to improve drainage. Timeline: TBD

Cheek Sparger Road reconstruction With traffic switched to new pavement on the south, work continues on the north side of Cheek Sparger Road with a new 12-inch waterline. Once that is done, work begins on an underground storm system and the con- crete curb and gutter. The north side will also include an 8-foot sidewalk. The Cheek Sparger project is managed by the Texas Department of Transportation. The project consists of roadway reconstruction, softening the “S” curve from A San Bar Lane to Oakbriar Lane as well as doing asphalt mill and overlay from B Colleyville Bou- levard to San Bar Lane and C Oakbriar Lane to Brown Trail. Landscaping restoration is also included. Timeline: February 2021-December 2022 Cost: $50.98 million Funding source: TxDOT

Cost: not to exceed $1.2 million Funding source: city of Southlake

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 18. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT GCSNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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Glade Rd

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

PEOPLE

BY BAILEY LEWIS

Bobby Lindamood New mayor says Colleyville comes rst

and trails. [I want to] work with sta to show potential investors our vision for Colleyville’s northern and southern gate- ways, continu- ing to support

"I HOPE TO MAINTAIN NOT ONLY THE COUNTRY STYLE CHARM, BUT FRIENDLY NATURE OF OUR HIGHLY DESIRED COMMUNITY." BOBBY LINDAMOOD, MAYOR

Bobby Lindamood was elected Colleyville mayor on May 7. He replaces Rich- ard Newton, who served two terms as mayor starting in 2016 and had served as mayor three times before that. Answers have been edited for length and clarity.

TALK ABOUT HOW YOUR PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE HAS LED YOU TO BECOME MAYOR. “Serving under Mayor [Richard] Newton for the last six years gave me great insight as to what was needed and expected for the quality of Colleyville. After rst being elected to council in 2016, I was nervous because of my inexperience, but after a few months ... I became more at ease. We treat Colleyville policies just as we would with our own personal businesses. Being a small-business owner for 17 years gave me a huge peace of mind as we moved forward. It almost became natural—give exceptional service; treat each and every person as if they were family; tell the truth even though it may not

be the popular answer; and at the end of the day, know you put your 100% best into your commitment.” WHAT ARE YOUR BIGGEST PRIORITIES AS MAYOR? “Always putting citizens rst! I will continue to protect the integrity of existing neighborhoods and ensure Colleyville continues to keep our desired larger lots. Keeping in tra- dition, we will be starting each year with the no new revenue tax rate. Should we need additional funding, I along with council and sta will make sure to overly communicate as to why we need extra funds. My desire is to revisit improvements of Hero’s Park, [and] maintain and improve the high quality of all parks

our existing businesses, maintaining our relationship with our faith-based leadership ... and supporting the best police and re departments in the country.” WHAT ARE SOME OF THE BIGGEST CHALLENGES FACING COLLEYVILLE RESIDENTS? “Specic infrastructure challenges include completing the Glade Road project by November ... [and the] Cheek Sparger [Road] project. We are currently working toward the design of the Jackson Road bridge replace- ment [funding by Texas Depart- ment of Transportation] and have requested funding for the Bedford Road bridge replacement.”

WHAT ARE YOUR HOPES FOR THE FUTURE OF COLLEYVILLE? “[I hope] to maintain not only the country-style charm, [but] friendly nature of our highly desired com- munity. I look forward to mending any divide in the community. Sometimes all it takes is a handshake, saying hello or a simple smile. I hope surrounding communities and our fabulous school district will become one team [by] working together to provide the best qualities to our friends and neighbors in our respected communities. ... I am excited for our future!”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY & SCHOOLS

News from Grapevine, Colleyville & Southlake

Colleyville City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. June 7, 21 100 Main St., Colleyville www.colleyville.com Grapevine City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. June 7, 21 200 S. Main St., Grapevine www.grapevinetexas.gov Southlake City Council Meets at 5:30 p.m. June 7, 21 1400 Main St., Southlake www.cityofsouthlake.com MEETINGS WE COVER Tarrant County Commissioners Court Meets at 10 a.m. June 7, 21, 21, 28 100 E. Weatherford St., Fort Worth www.tarrantcounty.com Carroll ISD Meets at 5 p.m. June 6, 20 2400 N. Carroll Ave., Southlake www.southlakecarroll.edu Grapevine-Colleyville ISD Meets at 7 p.m. June 20 3051 Ira E. Woods Ave., Grapevine www.gcisd.net CITY HIGHLIGHTS COLLEYVILLE City Council approved a $58,043 contract May 3 for repairs to areas of the Colleyville Public Library after a disconnected water line caused flooding.

Task force to present its options to City Council for a new library

Dispatchers receive 21.5% pay increase

BY VALERIE WIGGLESWORTH

GRAPEVINE The city’s 911 dispatchers received a 21.5% pay increase along with a new job title as part of a strategy to combat staffing shortages, according to a May 23 news release. Starting salaries now range from $52,208-$73,091 based on experience, making Grapevine’s dispatchers among the highest paid in North Texas, the release stated. The Grapevine Police Department also renamed the job title to emer- gency communications specialists to more accurately reflect their duties, the release stated. “Emergency communications specialists are the true first respond- ers,” Emergency Communications Manager Kellie Hayney stated in the release. “When every second counts during an emergency, their skills with a caller can be the reason a life is saved.”

and resides on the first floor of city hall, though this was never meant to be a permanent location, Director of Human Resources Stacey Black said during at a May 11 town hall. According to the presentation, the task force is looking at three possible locations along with ways to fund such a facility and what amenities to include.

BY SAMANTHA VAN DYKE

SOUTHLAKE The city’s Library Task Force is scheduled to present its recommendations for a new library at the City Council’s June 7 meeting. The task force was created a few months ago, Mayor John Huffman said, to review options and make recommendations for a new library facility. The library opened in 2001

E. DOVE RD.

NEW LIBRARY SITE The Southlake Library Task Force is considering three locations for a new library.

E. KIRKWOOD BLVD.

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Parkwood Drive site Bicentennial Park site Carillon Park site

114

E . SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

SOURCE: CITY OF SOUTHLAKE/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS HEALTH CARE EDITION 2022

GOLD SPONSOR

At Baylor Scott & White - Grapevine, we believe being Better is a way of life. We treat our patients with safe, quality, and compassionate care—putting you at the center of everything we do. We work tirelessly to make healthcare work better so you can access the care you need, when and where you need it. And we create healthcare experiences that inspire a life well-lived. Because that’s what being Better is all about.

GOLD SPONSOR

Complete Care Southlake, a locally owned freestanding emergency room, is available 24/7 to treat your family’s emergency medical needs. The advanced emergency facility provides the same emergency services found in a hospital-based ER but without the long wait. Conveniently located west of the FM 1709 and White Chapel Boulevard intersection, our facility is staed with ER-trained physicians and nurses, and equipped with a CT scanner, X-ray, ultrasound, EKG and on-site labs. A transparent billing process means you are fully informed of your charges with no billing surprises. Medical Director Dr. Jeery Peebles and his sta are ready to serve patients of all ages. A pediatric exam room and a cuddly stued animal will help make the visit better for young patients. Come see us, and let our friendly, caring sta treat you and get you back to your life. 817-809-2089 | VisitCompleteCare.com | 321 W. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 140

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MSU Texas–Flower Mound oers completion degrees in Nursing (RN- BSN), Respiratory Care (RRT-BSRC), Radiologic Sciences (RT-BSRS) and much more. Bachelor’s and master’s degrees are oered online with limited face-to-face meetings. 972-410-0215 | msutexas.edu/ owermound/ | 100 Parker Square Road, Flower Mound, Texas 75028

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

Local health care data and information

COMPILED BY VALERIE WIGGLESWORTH

2022 STATEWIDE HEALTH CARE RANKINGS OUT OF 244 COUNTIES

COMPARING COUNTY HEALTH These rankings of all counties statewide are updated annually but include data from previous years. The factors listed are not comprehensive.

HEALTH OUTCOMES INCLUDE:

• LENGTH OF LIFE • QUALITY OF LIFE , such as the number of poor mental and physical health days reported

HEALTH OUTCOMES

24 26 49

Length of life Overall

HEALTH FACTORS INCLUDE:

TARRANT COUNTY

• HEALTHBEHAVIORS , such as smoking, obesity, physical activity, excessive drinking, alcohol- impaired driving deaths, sexually transmitted infections and teen births • CLINICALCARE , including health insurance coverage; number of physicians, dentists and mental health providers; preventable hospital stays; and u vaccinations • SOCIOECONOMICFACTORS , such as educational attainment levels, children in poverty, income inequality and violent crimes • PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT FACTORS , such as air pollution, drinking water violations, housing problems and long commutes

Quality of life HEALTH FACTORS

18 35 31

Overall

Health behaviors

Socioeconomic Physical environment Clinical care

66 173

SOURCES: ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS.ORG COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

TRACKING VACCINATIONS

More than 61% of Tarrant County residents are now fully vaccinated. Data is up to date as of June 1, 2022.

COUNTY VACCINATIONS BY WEEK

PERCENTAGE OF RESIDENTS AGE 5+ FULLY VACCINATED 61.45%

FULLY VACCINATED POPULATION DEMOGRAPHICS

150,000

State

Peak

3,008,008 Total

6.12%

5.22%

Asian

X,XXX

120,000

129,901 04/05/2021

11.60%

7.73%

Black

90,000

24.02%

34.27%

Hispanic

65.65%

60,000

37.97%

31.36%

White

State average

30,000

17.93%

17.83%

Other

2.37%

3.59%

Unknown

0

2020

2021

2022

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HEALTH CARE AND SOCIAL ASSISTANCE INDUSTRY EMPLOYMENT

DALLASFORT WORTH METRO MAY 2021 OCCUPATION ESTIMATES

HEALTH CARE EMPLOYMENT TRENDS Tarrant County health care industry employment numbers have yet to return to pre-COVID-19 levels, according to the latest data.

Annual mean wage

Employment

Sept. 2019

Sept. 2020

Sept. 2021

$131,250 $96,980 $82,260 $105,510 $98,360 $48,340 $146,710 $226,070

2,400 2,250 3,520 2,660

Dentists

Family medicine physicians

117,567

Occupational therapists

Paramedics

2-year change -1.46%

112,858

6,310

Pharmacists

3,920 2,830

Physical therapists Physician assistants

115,845

SOURCE: U.S. BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

62,840

Registered nurses

13

GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

Scheduling My way.

When your family needs care, you should be able to set up appointments ASAP. Manage all your healthcare on your schedule with the MyBSWHealth app. Scan the QR code to get the app and find a doctor at Baylor Scott & White Medical Center – Grapevine.

Photography may include models or actors and may not represent actual patients. Physicians provide clinical services as members of the medical staff at one of Baylor Scott & White Health’s subsidiary, community or affiliated medical centers and do not provide clinical services as employees or agents of those medical centers or Baylor Scott & White Health. ©2022 Baylor Scott & White Health. 99-GV-612156 GD

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HEALTH CARE FACILITIES

Information on local hospitals ERs, urgent cares & retail clinics

COMPILED BY SAMANTHA VAN DYKE HOSPITALS 1 Baylor Scott & White Medical Center–Grapevine Trauma level: II NICU level: III Total number of employees: 1,164, excluding corporate and contract team members 1650 W. College St., Grapevine 8174811588 www.bswhealth.org 2 John Peter Smith Hospital Trauma level: I NICU level: III Total number of employees: 7,200 (2021) 1500 S. Main St., Fort Worth 8177021100 www.jpshealthnet.org 3 Methodist Southlake Medical Center Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Total number of employees: 179 421 E. Hwy. 114, Southlake 8178654400 bit.ly/methodistsouthlake 4 Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Southlake Trauma level: IV NICU level: N/A Total number of employees: 200 (2021) 1545 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake 8177488700 www.bit.ly/3MalxkN ERS, URGENT CARE & RETAIL CLINICS

NICU LEVEL Neonatal intensive care unit

LAKE GRAPEVINE

114

BAS

LEVEL I • Well nursery

N. KIMBALL AVE.

D O V E R D

3

• Can care for mothers, infants at 35-plus weeks of gestation with routine perinatal problems • Anesthesiology, lab, radiology, ultrasonography, blood bank services and pharmacist available LEVEL II • Specialty care nursery • Can care for mothers, infants at 32-plus weeks of gestation with problems to be resolved rapidly • In addition to Level I requirements, dietician, and physical and respiratory therapists available LEVEL III • Neonatal intensive care unit • Can care for mothers, infants of all gestational ages with mild to critical illnesses • Can provide consultation for pediatric medical and surgical subspecialists; can perform major pediatric surgery on-site LEVEL IV • Advanced NICU • Can care for mothers, infants of all gestational ages as well as the most complex, critically ill infants • Comprehensive pediatric medical and surgical subspecialists on-site; can perform major surgeries on complex conditions

7

114

GRAPEVINE

S O U T H L A K E B L V D .

9

11

10

6

4

16

12

1

13

CONTINENTAL BLVD.

SOUTHLAKE

WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

121

15

26

COLLEYVILLE

360

HALL JOHNSON RD.

5

14

8

COLLEYVILLE BLVD.

GLADERD.

BROWN TRAIL

E K S P A R G E R

CUMMINGS DR.

ASHLN.

35

2

E. ALLEN AVE.

MAP NOT TO SCALE

N TM; © 2022 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

8 CareNow U T V F 5301 William D. Tate Ave., Ste. 100, Grapevine 8172512101 www.carenow.com 9 CareNow U T V F 2751 E. Hwy. 114, Southlake 8177490155 www.carenow.com 10 Complete Care Southlake E T 321 W. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 140, Southlake 8178092089 www.visitcompletecare.com 11 CommunityMed Family Urgent Care-Southlake U T F 2315 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 110, Southlake 8175029220

6828856000 www.cookchildrens.org 13 Direct Orthopedic Care U 2419 W. Southlake Blvd., Southlake 4695356842 www.directorthocare.com/location/southlake 14 ER of Texas E T 5000 SH 121, Colleyville 8173187485 www.eroftexas.com 15 MinuteClinic-Grapevine R T V F 3701 Ira E. Woods Ave., Grapevine (inside CVS pharmacy) 8663892727 www.minuteclinic.com 16 Texas Health Breeze Urgent Care U T F 125 Davis Blvd., Southlake 6822977182 https://breezeurgentcare.texashealth.org

KEY Retail clinic R

TRAUMA LEVEL

Oers COVID19 vaccines

V

Urgent care center U Emergency room E

LEVEL I • Highest level of care • Full range of specialists, equipment in-house 24/7 • Oers teaching, research LEVEL II

O ers u vaccines

F

Oers COVID19 testing

T

5 Baylor Scott & White Emergency Hospital-Colleyville E 5500 Colleyville Blvd., Colleyville 2142946350 www.bsweh.org/locations/colleyville 6 Baylor Scott & White Urgent Care-Southlake U F 925 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake 8179128800 www.bswurgentcare.com 7 Better Faster Urgent Care U T F 630 N. Kimball Ave., Ste. 100, Southlake 8177749704 www.betterfasterurgentcare.com

• Oers specialists on call 24/7 • Patients can transfer to Level I facilities • No research component required LEVEL III • Oers resources for emergency surgery, intensive care • Patients may have to transfer to Level I and II centers LEVEL IV • Provide initial evaluation, stabilization, diagnostic capabilities • Patients will likely have to transfer to higher-level trauma center

www.communitymedcare.com 12 Cook Children’s Urgent Care Southlake U T 2727 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake

Note that this list is not comprehensive.

SOURCES: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE'S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

15

GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PEOPLE Rebecca Farrell

2022 HEALTH CARE EDITION

BY JISHNU NAIR

IF WE DO TRY TO LOOK AT SILVER LININGS, OUR EXPERIENCES OF THE PANDEMIC HAS OPENED THE DOOR MORE IN TERMS OF BEING ABLE TO TALK ABOUT MENTAL HEALTH, ABOUT NORMALIZING CONVERSATIONS ABOUT MENTAL HEALTH. ” REBECCA FARRELL, PROGRAM AND OUTREACH DIRECTOR, NATIONAL ALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESS, CENTRAL TEXAS

Program and outreach director, National Alliance on Mental Illness, Central Texas

Rebecca Farrell serves as the program and outreach director for the National Alliance on Mental Illness’ Central Texas aliate. The national nonprot, which has over 600 state organizations and aliates across the United States, works to educate and provide resources on mental health. Farrell said the pandemic laid bare existing deciencies in mental health care. But she noted that as mental health came to the forefront in the pandemic, conversations about mental health became more “mainstream”—which she hopes will lead to greater education on mental illnesses. Answers have been edited for length and clarity. WHAT IS THE STATE OF MENTAL HEALTH CARE TWO YEARS INTO THE PANDEMIC?

we consider is of those providers, how many actually look like individuals who are seeking [care] back home? So we know that [Black, indigenous and people of color] members are less likely to seek help, even if it exists, because they may not have a provider who looks like them. … The other reasons that we have a lack of access to health care is insur- ance. … If you are underinsured, then you’re really limited in the scope of where you can go and receive [care], or even if you don’t have insurance [you’re] really limited. And how many geographical locations or communi- ties oer free health care or have free health care clinics? And then, if you have Medicaid, certain health care systems have a cap on how many Medicaid patients they will accept. HOW HAS THE PERCEPTION OF MENTAL HEALTH CHANGED? If we do try to look at silver linings, our experiences of the pandemic has opened the door more in terms of being able to talk about mental health, about normalizing conversa- tions about mental health.

… And then also, we’re beginning to talk about how mental health is really connected to our physical health. So being able to say mental health is health. WHAT ARE SOME SELFCARE TIPS PEOPLE CAN USE IN THEIR DAYTODAY LIVES? It’s important for us to understand how stress aects us. ... Depression may not look the same between two people because it’s personal. … Establish those routines; main- tain those routines. And then focus on what you can control, and spend time with your friends and family. Route yourself. Give yourself grace. … [They can contact] the closest [NAMI] aliate. … We are a vital resource, and we provide resources and programs, education support and advocacy for free to those who participate, who partake in them. … And, nally, it’s OK to ask for help— to accept that it is OK to ask for help. Visit www.namitexas.org to learn more or call the National Alliance on Mental Illness Helpline in Texas at 512-693-2000.

… We see long waitlists, because things have moved to telehealth. … What we also noticed when the pandemic hit was that there was a dramatic change in mental health assistance, and then also we saw an increase in mental health, emer- gency consultations and in-home care as well. WHAT POPULATIONS HAVE BEEN HIT THE HARDEST AS IT RELATES TO MENTAL HEALTH? Suicide rates are higher amongst males. ... Also, overall, the suicide rates are higher amongst white males who are older as well. … Males will have died by suicide at a higher rate than females; however, females are more likely to … attempt suicide. And we are seeing a rise in suicide attempts by African American females and also from our children who identify as LGBTQ. WHAT ARE SOME BARRIERS TO ACCESSING CARE? So when we look at access to care, we want to look at what’s available … instead of quality. The second aspect

So the pandemic really has brought to light two primary issues. The rst one is how extensive the gaps in our health care systems are, and then the second—which people might not have been aware of—is how we lack the support and resources for addressing our youth and adolescents’ mental health. … And with that, what we have noticed is that there’s been an increase in the number of ER visits, especially amongst our youth and adolescents. … Since 2017, suicide has become the eighth leading cause of death for our children ages 5-11, and it is the second leading cause of death for our youth ages 10-24 since 2018. … So when we look at our health care providers, … what we have wit- nessed during the pandemic is higher levels of empathy fatigue, … And so we have noticed that people are mass-exiting their places of employ- ment, because they’re experiencing so much emotional distress, anxiety and depression.

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17

GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2022

DEVELOPMENT

JPS Health Network is moving ahead with $1.2B expansion plan

health, in one building, ocials said. The hospital network’s most recent clinic, the Medical Home Northeast Tarrant facility in Euless, opened in October 2018. The next new medical home will be in far southwest Fort Worth. The locations of the other three new medical homes will be determined based on need, hospital ocials said. JPS Health Network operates Tarrant County’s only Level I Trauma Center and the county’s only psychi- atric emergency center. The hospital district receives nearly 40% of its operating revenues from property taxes collected throughout Tarrant County, according to its scal year 2021-22 budget. Its tax rate last year was $0.224429 per $100 valuation. As part of its bond program, JPS Health Network is doing an online survey among Tarrant County resi- dents. The survey seeks “input and ideas on how they use area medical facilities and ... how JPS can provide facilities and health resources that meet their needs,” according to a news release. To take the survey, visit www.yestojps.org/engagement.

IN THE PLANS The publicly funded Tarrant County Hospital District does business as JPS Health Network.

BY VALERIE WIGGLESWORTH

$800 million bond approved by voters in 2018 $400 million added by JPS Health Network from operations $1.2 billion in total improvements planned

The master plan calls for four phases of improvements at the main hospital campus at 1500 S. Main St. in Fort Worth. Included in the plans are eight new buildings or parking structures as well as the expansion of two existing buildings and more parking lots, according to plans. There will also be four medical homes, or clinics, funded through the planned expansion. The new building that will tempo- rarily house the psychiatric emer- gency center will be located at the hospital’s main campus. The center is being built now to add more space and address a “critical short-term need,” according to hospital ocials. The rst project to be funded through the bond program will be one of four planned medical homes. These clinics oer multiple services, including primary care, radiology, lab, pharmacy, dental and behavioral

The Tarrant County Hospital District, which does business as JPS Health Network, is reviewing bids for a construction manager at risk to oversee building of a new psychiatric emergency center in Fort Worth. The project is being funded as part of the district’s $800 million bond program that was approved by voters in 2018. JPS Health Network plans to invest another $400 million from its operations for a combined $1.2 billion modernization and expansion plan. “Regarding the bond work, there continues to be a lot of work that’s going on,” said Dr. Karen Duncan, president and CEO of JPS Health Network, during a Tarrant County Commissioners Court meeting in May. “There have been a lot of [requests for proposals] and [requests for qualications] that have gone out. We’ve had great response.”

• 4 new medical homes (locations to be announced) • Expansion of main Fort Worth campus • at least 8 new buildings or parking structures • expansion of 2 existing structures • additional surface parking PROJECTS INCLUDE:

SOURCE: JPS HEALTH NETWORK COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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