Cedar Park- Leander - June 2020

CEDAR PARK LEANDER EDITION

2020 HEALTHCARE EDITION

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 14, ISSUE 3  JUNE 15JULY 19, 2020

In a matter of two weeks, two new children’s hospitals—Dell Children’s Medical Center North Austin and Texas Children’s Hospital—were announced in far Northwest Austin. IT TAKES TWO

Children’shospitals tochangepediatric care for Leander, CedarParkfamilies

SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM

Dell Children’sMedical Center NorthAustin

36 3 beds

,

135,000 square feet

Nov. 2022 N . Scheduled to open

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

BY IAIN OLDMAN

Families in Cedar Park and Leander in need of pediatric health care have historically had to travel south into Central Austin to get it. Following the news that two chil- dren’s hospitals will be built in far Northwest Austin in the coming years, however, families from Cedar Park, Leander, Northwest Austin and other surrounding communities will soon have pediatric health care options much closer. Ascension Texas announced plans May 7 to construct a new Dell Chil- dren’s Medical Center campus to be located at the intersection of Avery Ranch Boulevard and 183A Toll in Wil- liamson County. “I think it’s exciting to have a chil- dren’s hospital of Dell’s caliber coming to our area. This is a fantastic addition CONTINUED ON 34

Texas Children’s Hospital

AVERY RANCH BLVD.

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beds

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMPATRON

360,000 360,000 square feet

SPONSOREDBY • Baylor Scott & White Health • Cedar Park Regional Medical Center SPONSOR PAGE HEALTH CARE EDI T ION 2020

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Scheduled to open winter 2023 winter 2023

*Photo shows future site of Texas Children's Hospital.

SOURCES: ASCENSION TEXAS, TEXAS CHILDREN’S HOSPITALCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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INSIDE

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Leander ISDocials to determine graduation, back-to-school options

HOSPITALS MAP

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On June 18, Leander ISD trustees will choose one of three scenarios (see below) for the class of 2020’s six graduation ceremonies. LISD is also researching four instructional models for the 2020-21 school year and will make a decision in July.

Full ceremony with limited, social-distanced audience; number of tickets per student would be restricted

There is no audience, but parents may watch in-person as their senior receives their diploma; event is recorded.

Traditional ceremony with a full audience July 9-11 at H-E-B Center at Cedar Park

BUSINESS FEATURE

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SOURCE: LEANDER ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

More pediatric specialists in more places Dell Children’s is building a new hospital in North Austin

New state-of-the-art, full-service children’s hospital in North Austin: • New pediatric services with emergency, trauma care, operating rooms, endoscopy, sleep clinic and more • New pediatric specialist medical office building Dell Children’s Medical Center campus expansions: • New tower with floors dedicated to critical care, cancer care, general acute inpatient services and more • New maternal-fetal medicine program, delivery unit and an expanded NICU • More cardiac intensive care beds for patients needing heart care • New medical office building featuring pediatric heart, brain and cancer care • New parking garages Our goal is to always make sure your child can get the specialized care they need in Central Texas. That’s why we’re excited to share the news that we’re growing. Not only are we building a new hospital in North Austin, we’re adding to our current campus.

Learn more at DellChildrens.net/Expansion

© Ascension 2020. All rights reserved.

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CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS IMPACTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 9 2015 bond intersection improvements EDUCATION BRIEFS 15 Leander ISD news and announcements

FROMDENISE: I am sure that those of you who are parents, like myself, are wondering the same thing: Will our kids resume a normal school routine in the fall? Or will we continue to have remote learning for 2020-21? Leander ISD is working on providing the answers to questions that so many of you have. The district is also still determining which plan it will adopt for graduation for the 2020 seniors. Read the full story and comments from Leander ocials as well as an LISD parent (see Page 40), along with the scenarios district ocials are proposing. Denise Seiler, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Denise Seiler, dseiler@communityimpact.com EDITOR Brian Perdue REPORTER Taylor Girtman SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Kara Nordstrom ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Beth Burton METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Joe Warner ASSISTANTMANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build 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

HealthCareEdition

HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

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Local data and trends

FROMBRIAN: One of the many draws of Cedar Park and Leander is the variety of quality health care options. The front-page story for this month’s annual Health Care Edition details plans for two new children’s hospitals to be built just south of Cedar Park. This future expansion of quality pediatric care proves that Cedar Park and Leander will continue to be desirable homes for young families. Brian Perdue, EDITOR

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

WELLNESS

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Local sources 29

New businesses 2

Clinics and ERs 27

area hospitals 11

New clinic coming to Leander CLINICS AND ERS Map of local health care services PREVENTIVE CARE Long-term health a concern FEATURE Gardell Tung survives COVID19 DINING FEATURE

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

IMPACTS

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

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Quest Apartments

BackBone Wellness Center

COURTESY QUEST APARTMENTS

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school is currently located at 2301 S. Bagdad Road, Stes. 401-402, Cedar Park, and it will move to 1640 Highland Falls Drive., Bldg. 2, Leander. The new school is under construction, and owner Mike Irene estimates the school will open on or before Aug. 13. HitMaker Music School teach- es piano, drums, bass, guitar, voice and ukulele lessons. Lessons have been taught virtually since mid-March. 512-549-2454. https://hitmakermusicschool.com 6 Lone Star Dermatology has relo- cated its Cedar Park location and is now U.S. Dermatology Partners . The Cedar Park office has moved from 1401 Medical Parkway, Bldg. B, Ste. 300, to 1515 Medical Parkway, Bldg. 1, Ste. 100, Cedar Park. The dermatology office has the same doctors and services as its previous office and will begin seeing patients June 1. Teleder- matology appointments will continue. 512-260-5860. www.usdermatologypartners.com 7 Vanity Skin & Brow Studio relocated from 1627 Williams Drive, Georgetown, to 12700 Ridgeline Blvd., Cedar Park. The business reopened to customers at the new location May 8. Owner Jenna Nith said she will be wearing a mask and gloves and asked that clients also wear a mask. Vanity Skin & Brow offers eyebrow and waxing services, microdermabrasion, microblading, chemical peels, lash lifts and extensions, spray tanning and more. 512-508-9146. www.schedulicity.com/ scheduling/VSBPSL ANNIVERSARIES 8 Waterloo Swimmin g celebrated its 10-year anniversary June 1. The swimming

Q2 Holdings Inc., a cloud-based digital banking solutions company headquartered in Austin, will occupy the entire Aspen Three development upon completion in April 2021. RELOCATIONS 3 BackBone Wellness Cente r relocated in Cedar Park in March to 3109 W. Kenai Drive, Ste. 101, Cedar Park. The wellness clinic offers chiropractic care, medical massages, cupping, spinal decompression, functional medicine, ideal protein, infrared sauna, lifestyle and nutritional services, and acupuncture. Massage therapists recently restarted services, and the clinic is following Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidelines. Patients’ temperatures are taken; patient areas are disinfected; and patients are spaced appro- priately, according to the wellness clinic. The previous address was 12101 W. Parmer Lane, Ste. 200, Cedar Park. 512-363-5178. www.backbonecp.com 4 Flow Yoga will relocate its Cedar Park location in June to 202 Walton Way, Ste. 200, Cedar Park. The new location will increase from two to four rooms for heated and nonheated classes and include a 2,000-square-foot outdoor class patio. This is the flagship location for Flow Yoga. Two other Austin studios are on Anderson Lane and Lamar Boulevard. The studios have an on-demand library and 75-100 livestreamed classes each week. The Cedar Park studio was located at 700 E. White- stone Blvd., Cedar Park. 512-260-9642. https://flowyogatx.com 5 HitMaker Music School plans to relocate to Leander in August. The music

COTTONWOOD CREEK TRL.

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NOWOPEN 1 Quest Apartments , a 333-unit mid- rise apartment complex, opened March 30 in Cedar Park. Apartments include studio, one-bedroom and two-bedroom units and feature gourmet kitchens, offices for rent, a 24-hour fitness center, a swimming pool, two courtyards and other amenities. The community is pet-friendly and will have a public convenience store that will open this summer. Quest Apartments has virtual, self-guided and in-person tours available and is located at 910 Quest Park-

way, Cedar Park. 512-817-1600. www.questapts.com COMINGSOON

2 More than 120,000 square feet of Class A office space will soon be deliv- ered in Northwest Austin as construction has begun at Aspen Lake Three , a new commercial office development. Patrinely Group and USAA Real Estate announced in a May 20 news release they have bro- ken ground on the office development, located at 10355 Pecan Park Blvd., Austin.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

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Flow Yoga

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COURTESY FLOW YOGA

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for new health care services and position development. 10 Smokey Mo’s BBQ charity, Mo’Nation Donation , provided 425 meals to Cedar Park Regional Medical Center staff May 5. According to a news release, 350 meals were delivered to the day staff, while 75 were given to the night staff. There are three Smokey Mo’s BBQ locations in A B Cedar Park and C Leander. CLOSINGS 11 Nationwide home decor retailer Pier 1 Imports will permanently close its stores after the company sells off its remaining inventory beginning on an unknown date, said a May 19 news release. The Cedar Park-area location is at 14010 N. US 183, Ste. 200, Austin, and is expected to reopen for the liquidation process. www.pier1.com

school moved to its current location four years ago at 12332 N. RM 620, Austin. The school reopened May 18 and is restarting swim team, swim fitness and swim lessons. The swim school has one of four Olympic- sized pools in the Austin area and typically has a few thousand swimmers each week, owner Mike Varozza said. 512-401-3404. https://waterlooswimming.com INTHENEWS 9 The state approved Cedar Park Regional Medical Center as a Texas Enterprise Zone to increase employment, economic activity and stability in Cedar Park, according to a May 14 release. Ap- proved companies are eligible for refunds of state sales and use tax during a desig- nated period on certain expenditures. Bo Beaudry, the medical center’s CEO, said in the release that the designation will allow

The Cedar Park location is under construction.

BRIAN PERDUE/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Stiles Switch BBQ & Brew will soon be bringing its second location to Cedar Park. Owner Shane Stiles said in an email that he plans to recreate the original restaurant, located at 6610 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin, to thank the Cedar Park community for supporting its Austin location. There is no opening timeline yet, as the restaurant is under construction, Stiles said. The original restaurant’s smoked meat menu includes brisket, pork ribs, pulled pork, turkey breast, smoked chicken and sausages,

according to its website. Stiles opened The Switch in Southwest Austin in 2018. www.stilesswitchbbq.com

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CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

From the bottom of our hearts, thank you.

Thank you to all the essential workers who keep Central Texas moving. We appreciate you today and everyday.

www.MobilityAuthority.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

RECENT UPDATES 4 Little Elm Trail and Fire Lane Roadway Reconstruction

FEATURED PROJECTS Cedar Park City Council approved cost-share interlocal agreements for four transportation and park projects at its May 14 meeting. The interlocal agreements are between the city and Williamson County. 8 Toll 183A frontage roads TxDOT approved the frontage road project in May 2019. In April, however, the Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization placed the project on a proposed deferred project list in an eort to funnel $633 million toward the I-35 improvement project. Assistant City Manager Sam Roberts said the local funding will improve the project’s score among proposed deferred projects. Project rescoring is scheduled for June 8, after this edition's deadline. The city and county would fund 10% of the project. Timeline: TBD Cost: $75 million Funding source: Cedar Park 2015 bond election, TxDOT, Williamson County 9 Whitestone Boulevard roadway project The project will widen the four-lane road between Bagdad Road and Anderson Mill Road to a six-lane road. The city and county will fund 50% of the project each, and the cost estimate does not include construction funding. Timeline: TBD Cost: estimated at $8.14 million Funding source: Cedar Park 2015 bond election, Williamson County 10 Toro Grande Boulevard extension The project is a 1.1-mile, four-lane road that extends Toro Grande Boulevard from RM 1431 to Parmer Lane. Roberts said the project will open up development activity for large, prime pieces of real estate. The city will fund 25% of the project. Timeline: TBD Cost: estimated at $14.3 million Funding source: Cedar Park 2015 bond election, Williamson County 11 Lakeline Park to Twin Lakes Park trail connection and pedestrian bridge The parks project will connect Twin Lakes Park to Lakeline Park with a trail connection and pedestrian bridge across Bell Boulevard. The city and county will each fund 50% of the project. Timeline: TBD Cost: $4 million Funding source: Cedar Park Community Development Corp. (Type B) and 2015 bond election, Williamson County

SAN GABRIEL PKWY.

This reconstruction project will be on sections of Little Elm Trail and Fire Lane. Cedar Park City Council approved a construction agreement with M.A. Smith Constructing Co. Inc. on March 27. The reconstruction project is in the design phase, Huerta said. Timeline: summer 2020 Cost: $528,120.50 Funding source: Cedar Park 4B Community Development Sales Tax Corp. 5 2015 general obligation bond intersections improvements This project will improve several intersections located at A C-Bar Ranch Trail and Whitestone Boulevard, B Arrow Point Drive and Whitestone, C Discovery Boulevard and Whitestone, D Lakeline Boulevard and Whitestone and E Kenai Drive and Parmer Lane. City sta recommended an agreement with Alliance Transportation Group Inc. after it scored highest on the city’s grading criteria. Cedar Park City Council approved an agreement with Alliance at its March 12 meeting. Huerta said the improvements project is beginning the Design cost: not to exceed $190,000 Funding source: Cedar Park general obligation bonds (2015 bond program) 6 Bell Boulevard at Cypress Creek Road intersection improvements design phase. Timeline: TBD The Bell Boulevard intersection project will improve the southbound right-turn lane on Bell Boulevard at Cypress Creek Road. The right-turn lane will be widened for safer turns and brought up to Texas Department of Transportation standards. Dannenbaum Engineering Co.-Austin LLC ranked highest on the city’s grading criteria. Cedar Park City Council approved an agreement with Dannenbaum at its March 12 meeting. Timeline: TBD Design cost: not to exceed $75,000 Funding source: Cedar Park Community Development Corp. (Type B) 7 Connection project between Toll 183A and I-35 The project will connect Hero Way and RM 2243 and provide a connecting road between Toll 183A in Leander to I-35 in Georgetown. City Council approved the project to be added into the city’s transportation plan at its April 16 meeting. The Texas Department of Transportation or Williamson County will be overseeing the project, according to Neu. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: city of Leander, TxDOT, Williamson County

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ONGOING PROJECTS

RECENTLY COMPLETED

3 Bell Boulevard realignment This project will relocate part of Bell Boulevard between Buttercup Creek Boulevard and Cedar Park Drive to the alignment of Old US 183. The new road will be a four-lane divided roadway. The project is part of a larger eort to redevelop the area into a mixed- use development. Substantial utilities relocation began Jan. 20 near the middle of the planned realignment, according to Cedar Park spokesperson Jennie Huerta. The road realignment is critical for the redevelopment project’s timeline, which remains on schedule, Huerta said. Overhead utilities will be put underground, according to city documents. Bell realignment construction is expected to begin in the summer. Timeline: summer 2020-fall 2021 Cost: $24 million Funding source: Cedar Park 2015 voter- approved road bond

1 Metro Drive extension This project extended Metro Drive from the Capital Metro Leander Station to Mel Mathis Boulevard. The project was substantially completed May 27, according to Leander spokesperson Mike Neu. The section of Metro Drive northwest of Main Street is partially closed due to Northline construction. Timeline: July 2019-May 2020 Cost: $3.8 million Funding source: Leander general obligation bonds 2 Intersection of Leander Drive and East Crystal Falls Parkway Intersection reconstruction increased the curb radius to allow room for large trucks to turn onto Leander Drive. The project was completed on April 9, according to Neu. Timeline: early March-April 2020 Cost: $97,298.40 Funding source: Leander trac impact fees

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JUNE 8. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LCPNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Cedar Park, Leander & Williamson County

QUOTEOFNOTE “WEWILLBEIMPACTED, BUTTHEDURATION ANDTHEDEPTHOF THEIMPACTISSTILL PLAYINGOUT.” CHAD TUSTISON, CEDAR PARK ASSISTANT FINANCE DIRECTOR NUMBER TOKNOW The Williamson County Wilco Forward grant program has helped more than 1,600 local small businesses as they deal with the impacts of the coronavirus pandemic, according to a May 29 news release. A total of more than $18.5 million in grant money has been issued since the program was launched May 6. 1,600 CITY HIGHLIGHTS CEDAR PARK City Council approved an ordinance May 28 to rezone 43 acres of development along Bell Boulevard. This is the latest city approval related to the Bell Boulevard Redevelopment Project, a planned mixed-use development. CEDAR PARK Cedar Park is the seventh fastest-growing large city in the U.S., according to May 20 data released by the U.S. Census Bureau. From 2010-19, Cedar Park’s population swelled to 79,462—a 44.2% increase. LEANDER From 2018-19, Leander was the fastest-growing large city in the U.S., according to May 20 U.S. Census data. From July 1, 2018, to July 1, 2019, Leander’s population grew by 12% to 62,208 residents. Cedar Park City Council Typically meets the second and fourth Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. 450 Cypress Creek Road, Bldg. 4 512-401-5000 www.cedarparktexas.gov Leander City Council Typically meets the rst and third Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. 201 N. Brushy St. 512-259-1239 • www.leandertx.gov Travis County Commissioners Court Typically meets Tuesdays at 9 a.m. 700 Lavaca St., Austin 512-854-9020 www.traviscountytx.gov/ commissioners-court Williamson County Commissioners Court Typically meets Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m. 710 S. Main St., Georgetown 512-943-1100 • www.wilco.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Williamson County commits additional $10M to small-business grants, more CARES funds

which the court approved. The county received the approxi- mately $93 million in federal funding April 23. Since then, the county has allocated $3 million for the county, $3.5 million for technology needs and $25 million in small-business grant funding, which totals $31.5 million, Heselmeyer said. In a second phase, the county plans to allocate an additional $40 million, which will include $20 million for cities; $1 million for the Williamson County and Cities Health District; the additional $10 million for the small-business grant program that was previously approved; and funding for emergency services districts and Bluebonnet Trails, a community services organization that focuses on mental illness of adults and children. Court members emphasized money will go to cities in which a majority of their residents are Williamson County residents.

BY ALI LINAN

WILLIAMSON COUNTY In a federal coronavirus aid update, Williamson County commissioners were informed on the spending of its $93 million package during the June 2 meeting. Of the $93 million in funding, the court earmarked $25 million for its Wilco Forward grant program that aided small businesses of fewer than 100 full-time equivalent employees “I CAN’T UNDERSCORE THE DIFFERENCE THIS ISMAKING IN OUR COMMUNITY.” SCOTT HESELMEYER, WILLIAMSON COUNTY TREASURER

impacted by the pandemic. As of June 1, 3,280 applications had been led, Williamson County Treasurer Scott Heselmeyer said. Of those, 500 came in the rst 30 minutes, 1,700 in the rst 12 hours and about 2,600 in the rst week, he said. In less than 30 days, 2,300 applica- tions have been approved with about 750 pending review, he added. About $23.8 million has been distributed so far, he said. “I can’t underscore the dierence this is making in our community,” Heselmeyer said. “This has been a monumental task.” Heselymeyer said he predicted another $10 million in funding will allow the county to deliver funding to all applied businesses that qualify, to

Cedar Park projects $2.4M-$4.4M drop in general fund due to COVID19 pandemic

Leander OKs new private school plan

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

CEDAR PARK Based on dierent recovery models, the city of Cedar Park estimates it will lose between $2.4 million-$4.4 million in the general fund as a result of the coronavirus. Assistant Finance Director Chad Tustison presented three models of varying recovery speeds at the Cedar Park City Council meeting May 14. The models anticipate sales tax revenue drops between April and September. The expected $21.5 million general fund revenue for iscal year 2019-20 is projected to drop to between $17.1 million-$19.1 million. “We will be impacted, but the duration and the depth of the impact is still playing out,” Tustison said, as sales tax activity lags by about two months, so the impact of the March and April shutdowns will not show up for a while longer. Sales tax revenue accounts for 30% of the city budget, and Tus- tison said the decrease in 1 cent operations sales tax revenue could lead to between $1 million-$2.81 million in losses. Other general fund losses come from drops in 1/8 cent

LEANDER At itsMay 21meeting, Leander City Council approved a concept plan and preliminary plat for a Challenger School location at Crystal Falls Parkway and 183A Toll in Leander. The private school group has four other Texas campuses, with one in Avery Ranch and one in Round Rock. The concept plan includes a proposed driveway through the school property to connect the adjacent roads and the removal of a heritage tree. Therewas no zoning change required for the 15.63-acre property, as it is zoned as commercial. Three Leander residents spoke against the proposed plan for trac congestion and against the removal of trees. A trac impact analysis in the plan includes several trac recommendations, including the addition and extension of road lanes and updated trac signal timing.

Cedar Park City Council held its May 14 meeting virtually. (Taylor Girtman/ Community Impact Newspaper) CEDAR PARK BUDGET MODELS Three models predict how a decrease in the 1 cent sales tax for city operations will aect the general fund budget. Recovery

Annual sales tax decrease

Budget impact

rate Fast Moderate Slow

$1 million $1.69 million $2.81 million

-6.7% -11.2% -18.5%

SOURCE: CITY OF CEDAR PARK COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

183

drainage sales tax, development fees, park fees, ines and forfei- tures, beverage tax and interest income.

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11

CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

CITY& COUNTY

News from Cedar Park & Leander

Cedar Park and Leander leaders react to third phase of reopening

“It is time for us to begin reopening safely, and I am confident that our businesses can rise to the occasion.” Bridget Brandt, Leander Chamber of Commerce president/CEO

isn’t comfortable with eating out yet. It is mixed.” Leander Chamber of Commerce President/CEO Bridget Brandt wel- comed the next reopening phase. “It is time for us to begin reopening safely, and I am confident that our businesses can rise to the occasion,” she said. “Our restaurants are prepared and ready to begin serving their customers again.” The June 3 announcement also allows professional sports played outside to increase from 25% to 50% capacity. College sports played outdoors will be allowed to resume at 50% capacity for the first time since the pandemic. On June 6, the city of Leander began a phased reopening of public spaces and pools. Except for Easter weekend, city parks in Cedar Park have remained open, according to city spokesperson Jennie Huerta. The city gradually reopened several other city-owned facilities May 8, May 18 and May 26. Leander Mayor Troy Hill did not respond to questions emailed to him for this story.

BY BRIAN PERDUE

reopening phase. “I’m glad our employers are getting to improve their financial situation,” Van Arsdale said. “And, of course, I’m glad the COVID recovery rates continue to trend positively—which is what’s allowing these businesses to open in the first place.” Local residents and business owners have varying degrees of comfortability with the relaxing of social distancing suggestions. “I’ve heard different messages from customers,” said Tony Moline, the Cedar Park Chamber of Com- merce president/CEO. “You have the customer who never thought restau- rants should have closed and was first in line to get out on a patio at their favorite location. You also have the customer that wants to support our local eateries and continues to do so by having curbside or takeout. And then you have the customer who just

CEDAR PARKAND LEANDER Officials who were interviewed support Gov. Greg Abbott’s recent announcement easing restrictions put in place due to the coronavirus pandemic—as long as data sup- ports continued relaxing of social distancing. On June 3, Abbott introduced his third phase to reopening Texas businesses and activities. Nearly all businesses were shut down in March due to the coronavirus pandemic. Abbott’s announcement allows almost all businesses to operate at 50% capacity with social distancing and more rigorous cleaning proce- dures. Also, restaurants, which were already allowed to use up to 50% capacity, were allowed to increase to 75% capacity June 12. Cedar Park Mayor Corbin Van Arsdale said he welcomed the next

“Businesses and customers are moving at the pace

allowed and the pace they are comfortable withmoving.” Tony Moline, Cedar Park Chamber of Commerce president/CEO

“... I’mglad the COVID recovery rates continue to trend positively—which is

what’s allowing these businesses to open in the first place.” Corbin Van Arsdale, Cedar Park mayor

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12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

FROMTHEWEB

Abridged stories from our website, communityimpact.com

Williamson County sets Democratic primary runoff election schedule for early voting

said, including hand-sanitizing units for all poll workers, regular cleanings of voting touch-screen devices with alcohol, and each check-in station and ballot-marking device having a CleanPen unit to be used for sanitizing writing instruments and styli, Davis said. Protective shields will also be provided at each check-in station, and poll workers are being asked to wear cloth face coverings. Each location will have a poll worker assigned tomonitor and encourage social distancing, and each location will have social distance markers on the oor, he said. Signage will be posted outside each polling location alerting voters to the option of voting curbside, Davis added. All poll workers will receive training on safety and sanitizing protocol. SOURCE: WILLIAMSON COUNTY ELECTIONS DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Democratic primary runo early voting locations in Cedar Park-Leander CEDAR PARK RANDALLS 1400 Cypress Creek Road, Cedar Park SCHEDULE June 29-July 2: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. No voting July 3-4 July 5: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. July 6-10: 7 a.m.-5 p.m. PAT BRYSON MUNICIPAL HALL 201 N. Brushy St., Leander SCHEDULE June 29-July 2: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. No voting July 3-4 July 5: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. July 6-10: 7 a.m.-5 p.m.

BY ALI LINAN The early voting portion of the Demo- cratic primary runo has been scheduled for June 29 through July 10, Williamson County Elections Administrator Chris Davis told the county commissioners in a regular meeting June 2. Election day is July 14. Early voting will be held from June 29 through July 2 from8 a.m.-5 p.m., July 5 from 10 a.m.-3 p.m., and July 6-10 from 7 a.m.-5 p.m. except for theWilliamson County Inner Loop Annex location, which will be open until 7 p.m. “Before the pandemic hit, we were looking at 14-18 sites,” Davis said. “We reduced themdown to seven sites.” There are three Democratic runo races and no Republican races, Davis said. Mary “MJ” Hegar and RoyceWest are seeking the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate against Sen. John Cornyn in November. Christine Eady Mann and Donna Imam seek the Democratic nod in the U.S. House of Representatives’ 31st District. Robert R. “Beto” Alonzo and Chrysta Castaneda are vying for the Democratic nomination for the railroad commis- sioner election. OnMay 11, Gov. Greg Abbott moved the primary runo date to July 14 after it was originally scheduled for May 26 due to the coronavirus pandemic. Abbott also extended the early voting period for the runo election fromone week to two weeks, Davis said. TheWilliamson County Elections Department will be taking substantial measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19 in polling locations, Davis

Nolan Ryan Brands to open new Round Rock butcher shop later this summer Nolan Ryan said he invested his $36,000 check fromwinning the 1969World Series into his rst piece of property. (Courtesy Nolan Ryan)

Ryan still works cattle and the land when he visits his Texas ranches. And his cattle operation continues to expand. In 2000, he launched Nolan Ryan Beef. Twenty years into producing beef products, Ryan is turning his sights to a new venture. Nolan Ryan Brands is soon to open a butcher shop and retail store in Round Rock. Goodstock is intended to be a one-stop shop for everything a home cook needs to prepare a special meal—from fresh cuts of beef to grilling utensils.

BY TAYLOR JACKSON BUCHANAN

Long before a record-setting 27-year career as a Major League Baseball pitcher, Nolan Ryan dreamed of becoming a rancher. But by the time Ryan started seventh grade, sports—football, basketball and, of course, baseball— demanded more of his time. “I didn’t know that I was going to have a career out of baseball,” the eight-time All-Star pitcher said. “You never knowwhere life will take you.” In the years that followed, Ryan, who would be named to the Base- ball Hall of Fame in 1999, never lost sight of his rst love: raising cattle. “My intent was always to get back into the business,” Ryan said. “Baseball aorded me that opportunity.” He said he invested his $36,000 check fromwinning the 1969World Series into his rst piece of prop- erty, a ranch in Gonzales County.

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Leander ISD

Leander ISD narrowly approves 2%bonuses In one of the most debated topics in months, Leander ISD trustees voted The district’s nance department predicts the 2020-21 budget, in its current form, could create a $28 BY BRIAN PERDUE

Leander ISD freemeal service to continue until July 31 during weekdays over the summer BY BRIAN PERDUE

Leander ISDwill continue to oper- ate the free food drive-thrus through July 31 at three of the four campuses currently distributing the food. Running Brushy, Reed and River Place Elementary schools will hold free food drive-thrus over the summer, but Bagdad will suspend its service over the summer, according to LISD spokespersonMatt Mitchell. LISD Child Nutrition Services employees will distribute bagged lunches for that day and will distrib- ute bagged breakfasts for the follow- ing day, according to the district.

4-3 on May 21 to narrowly approve a compensation package for LISD employees in the 2020-21 budget. The package includes a 2% lump- sum payment—in lieu of a permanent raise—and no increase in health care premiums for all employees as well as increased stipends for special education teachers. While the freeze in health care premiums and stipend increase will take eect July 1, the 2% payment, scheduled to be paid in the fall, could be canceled if the district does not meet moderate enrollment growth projections—or other conditions change to warrant its removal by trustees in the fall. Trustees Grace Barber-Jordan, Elexis Grimes and Aaron Johnson voted against the package, citing the probability of a large budget decit for next year and signs that future state and federal funding will probably decrease.

million-$42 million decit based on the degree of revenue shortfalls. Johnson suggested whittling the budget decit for 2020-21 to $10million or less. Superintendent Bruce Gearing said his stawill create an additional budget reecting cuts that wouldmeet Johnson’s decit reduction request. Any 2020-21 budget decit would be covered by LISD’s general fund, which is approximately $150million, according to LISD documents. Due to a shorter budget year—LISD just switched fromanOct. 1 scal year start to a July 1 start—and other savings, the district plans to add $18million to the fund balance for the current budget year, increasing the total reserve fund balance to $168.6million. Trustees also voted unanimously to schedule a June 18 public hearing and vote for the proposed 2020-21 property tax rate, which is $1.4162, a decrease from the current rate of $1.4375.

183A TOLL

3

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1

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LITTLE ELM TRL.

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620

2

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MEAL PICKUP The free meal pickups will take place from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. on weekdays at these locations: Reed Elementary School , 1

1515 Little Elm Trail, Cedar Park River Place Elementary School , 6500 Sitio Del Rio Blvd., Austin Running Brushy Middle School , 2303 Lakeline Blvd., Austin.

2

Leander ISD's free lunch program. (Brian Perdue/Community Impact Newspaper)

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT CEDAR PARK LEANDER

Data and information on health care trends in Cedar Park-Leander area

COMPILED BY BRIAN PERDUE

CORONAVIRUS CASE ANALYSIS Travis County has a higher percentage of active cases than Williamson County, but Williamson County has a higher percentage of deaths related to COVID-19.

In 2019, both Travis and Williamson counties were listed among the top 10 of 244 Texas counties for health care rankings. Travis County earned high marks for length and quality of life, and Williamson County received high rankings for length of life and socioeconomic health factors. However, both counties ranked lower for physical environment analyses.

CASE BREAKDOWN

Travis County

Williamson County

HOWHEALTHY IS YOUR COUNTY?

These rankings are updated annually but include data from previous years. There are other factors included that are not listed below.

Total cases: 649

Total cases: 3,501

183

79

35

71

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

130 TOLL

Active cases 57.87%

39.42% Recoveries

2.71% Deaths

Active cases 30.81%

65.33% Recoveries

3.85% Deaths

N

Travis County

Williamson County

All coronavirus data is up-to-date as of June 4. For updated coronavirus data and information, go to communityimpact.com.

White

CASES BY RACE

HEALTH FACTORS INCLUDE:

Unknown 66.2% 19.7%

2020 STATEWIDE HEALTH CARE RANKINGS (out of 244 counties)

• HEALTH BEHAVIORS , such as smoking, physical activity and excessive drinking • SOCIOECONOMIC FACTORS , such as educational attainment levels, children in poverty, income inequality and violent crimes • PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT FACTORS , such as air pollution, housing problems and long commutes

White

68.15%

18 19 12 4 5 4 9 20 2 6

Health outcomes

Black 9.4% Asian 2.7% Other 2.1%

Other

Length of life

19.14%

Black

Quality of life

10.2%

Health behaviors Health factors

Asian

2.33%

Socioeconomic 30 3 Physical environment 215 188

*TRAVIS COUNTY PUBLISHES CORONAVIRUS AGE STATISTICS IN 10YEAR INTERVALS, WHILE WILLIAMSON COUNTY USES MOSTLY WIDER AGE INTERVALS.

SOURCES: COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS.ORG, ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, TRAVIS COUNTY, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, U.S. CENSUS BUREAU AMERICAN COMMUNITY SURVEY 5YEAR ESTIMATES WILLIAMSON COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

All coronavirus data is up-to-date as of June 4. For updated coronavirus data and information, go to communityimpact.com.

17

CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • JUNE 2020

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