North San Antonio Edition - June 2022

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION 2022

ONLINE AT

HEALTH CARE EDITION

VOLUME 1, ISSUE 9  JUNE 20JULY 17, 2022

Building the nest

NORTH CENTRAL BAPTIST HOSPITAL OFFICIALS WANT TO MAKE MOMS FEEL COMFORTABLE AND HAVE YOU AND THE BABY GET HOME SAFELY. PAIGE DVORAK, AN EXPECTING MOTHER AND A NORTH CENTRAL BAPTIST HOSPITAL REGISTERED NURSE

IMPACTS

6

SPONSORED BY • University Health 2022 HEALTH CARE EDITION HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

11

A nurse cares for an infant in North Central Baptist Hospital’s 72-bed Level IV neonatal intensive care unit, the highest NICU level achievable in Texas.

COURTESY BAPTIST HEALTH SYSTEM

North Central Baptist Hospital puts nishing touches on women’s services area

WALKER RANCH SENIOR CENTER

BY EDMOND ORTIZ

we wanted to expand with that in order to address the needs of the community. We’re making [delivery and recov- ery] rooms bigger, brighter [and] better to address that need and so that people will want to come to North Central Bap-

13

By the end of June, the Baptist Health System plans to con- clude nearly $3 million in physical renovations in the wom- en’s services area of North Central Baptist Hospital—an area known as “The Nest.” The enhancements, BHS ocials and physicians said, will help the Stone Oak hospital to better meet the needs of a growing North San Antonio population. According to BHS ocials, the construction project, which began last November, provides cosmetic updates to the facility’s labor and delivery unit; adds six labor and delivery rooms, four antepartum rooms and two operating suites for robot-assisted gynecological surgery; and refurbishes the nurses’ station. David Salgado, North Central Baptist Hospital’s associ- ate chief operating ocer, said the structural and techni- cal improvements complement eorts to further boost the North Side hospital’s reputation as a destination for women’s and maternity care. “We knew the Stone Oak area has been expanding, and

tist,” Salgado said. A growing demand

Ocials said Baptist Health System has been busy bol- stering women’s services citywide over the past year. The organization announced in April 2021 it was investing a total of $10 million-plus to renovate facilities and enhance tech- nology and services to better aid maternity patients at North Central Baptist Hospital as well as St. Luke’s Baptist Hospital in the South Texas Medical Center and the Mission Trail Bap- tist Hospital on the South Side. Administrators and medical professionals with BHS and North Central Baptist Hospital said continuing population growth in San Antonio and the evolution of both technology and specic medical needs of community members all are

THE SAN ANTONIO ORTHOPAEDIC GROUP

18

CONTINUED ON 16

PLANTOLOGY

19

Support local journalism by donating $120 (total or in monthly installments) and receive

Scan to give today. It's that easy!

RETURN TO COLLEGE & FINISH YOUR DEGREE!

The NEXT step in your journey starts at TXST. Learn more: go.txstate.edu/finishyourdegree

Texas State University is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, committed to inclusive thought and action in support of our diverse community. Individuals from historically underrepresented groups and all those who share our commitment to inclusivity and passion for the strength of our diversity are strongly encouraged to apply.

2

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Curious what is selling in your neighborhood? Scan me *All prices shown are list price

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

realtysanantonio.com/p/1591342

realtysanantonio.com/p/1611357

realtysanantonio.com/p/1609495

realtysanantonio.com/p/1612535

$329,000

$380,000

$429,900

$438,900

4 bds

2.5 ba 1,820 sq ft

4 bds

2 ba

1,717 sq ft

4 bds

3 ba

2,461 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

2,233 sq ft

14114 Golden Woods St, San Antonio, TX 78249 Michael Mershon | 210-422-6293

5102 Pettus, San Antonio, TX 78228 Jonathan Leos | 210-396-1652

1935 Flint Oak, San Antonio, TX 78248 Susan Espinosa | 210-844-7058

2989 Coral Way, Seguin, TX 78155 Penny Ann Moulder | 210-573-8195

ACTIVE

PENDING

PENDING

PENDING

realtysanantonio.com/p/1604615

realtysanantonio.com/p/1605947

realtysanantonio.com/p/1601630

realtysanantonio.com/p/1601397

$495,000

$395,000

$430,000

$535,000

3 bds

2 ba

1,433 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,416 sq ft

4 bds

3 ba

2,173 sq ft

4 bds

2.5 ba 2,598 sq ft

85 Ridgewood Circle, Wimberley, TX 78676 Ina Kail | 737-610-3163

238 Pebble Creek Ln, Buda, TX 78610 Jeff Tucker | 512-751-6508

12631 Penning Bluff, San Antonio, TX 78253 Renae Pretty | 210-376-9815

1703 Hadbury Ln, San Antonio, TX 78248 Jean Reich | 210-241-0268

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

realtysanantonio.com/p/1594668

realtysanantonio.com/p/1594922

realtysanantonio.com/p/1595477

realtysanantonio.com/p/1593875

$695,000

$1,012,000

$1,200,000

$1,431,000

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,527 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,440 sq ft

4 bds

4 ba

4,070 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 3,343 sq ft

10222 Kopplin Rd, New Braunfels, TX 78132 Nick Insalata | 210-870-9170

1210 Country Pike, Canyon Lake, TX 78133 Clark Gray | 512-554-9618

406 Candelaria, Helotes, TX 78023 Chaz Jackson | 210-288-4779

709 July Johnson Dr, Austin, TX 78737 Gigi Jacks McClaskey | 512-968-0482

As interest rates, inflation, and home prices continue to rise, you might be unsure if now is the right time to buy or sell a home. As the #1 independent brokerage in Central Texas, we are constantly studying how the market is trending to help you make the right decision. Scan the QR code to learn what the cost of waiting could mean for you. Cost of Waiting to Buy or Sell a Home? Cs of i ng

3

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION • JUNE 2022

40 WATERFRONT LOTS FOR SALE

Place portrait photo here

HOMEDEPOT.COM/MYHOMEORGINSTALL 000-000-0000 726-444-5265

HDIE20K0022A

4

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 to more than 2.8 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM JASELLE: Multiple bonds were passed during the May 7 election, including six propositions under San Antonio’s $1.2 billion bond; that’s billion, with a “b.” You can read more about these news happenings as soon as they occur when you visit us online or sign up for our weekly newsletter. Jaselle Luna, PUBLISHER

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 TRICIA: Baptist Health System is predicting a baby boom for north San Antonio, and, in anticipation of delivering more babies, they are expanding their services at North Central Baptist Hospital in Stone Oak. In this month’s edition, Reporter Edmond Ortiz dives into the details for the hospital’s labor and delivery project, The Nest. Tricia Schwennesen, EDITOR

Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

WHAT WE COVER

Sign up for our daily newsletter to receive the latest headlines direct to your inbox. communityimpact.com/ newsletter DAILY INBOX Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com LIVE UPDATES

MARKET TEAM EDITOR Tricia Schwennesen REPORTER Edmond Ortiz

GRAPHIC DESIGNER Janette Gonzalez ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Jaime Rubio METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jaselle Luna MANAGING EDITOR Wendy Sturges COPY EDITOR Beth Marshall ART PRODUCTION MANAGER Lindsay Scott CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PRESIDENT & GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES & MARKETING Tess Coverman CONTACT US 3522 Paesanos Parkway, Ste. 304, San Antonio, TX 78231 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES nsanews@communityimpact.com ADVERTISING nsaads@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions

BUSINESS & DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION & DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

SCHOOL, CITY & COUNTY We attend area meetings to keep you informed

HOW WE'RE FUNDED

Join your neighbors today by giving any amount one-time or monthly to the CI Patron program. Funds PATRON PROGRAM

ADVERTISING

Our local teams customize advertising campaigns for all business sizes and

industries. A third-party Readex survey proved 77% of newspaper recipients read three of the last four editions, and from what they read, 80% took action. We ask our readers to thank our advertisers by shopping locally

support our journalistic mission to provide trusted, local news in your community. As a thank you, we’ll message you with perks along the way including exclusive newsletters, swag and engagement opportunities.

communityimpact.com

@impactnewssanantonio

@impactnews_sa

$20 average donation choose to give monthly 35%

@communityimpactnews

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM ADVERTISING

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM CIPATRON

Proudly printed by

© 2022 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All rights reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

SAVE MONEY WHILE HELPING SAVE THE PLANET

Smartworld Energy has the experience, knowledge and passion to provide you with a great experience when considering solar.

Contact us today to see if solar is the right fit for your home or business with your FREE no obligation consultation! Smartworld Energy will perform an energy savings analysis of your electricity usage to customize a system according to your needs. Lower or eliminate your electric bill Increase your home value Excellent customer service and high quality equipment and parts

smartworldenergy.com (210) 853-5656 5.0 REVIEWS

Family Owned & Operated Celebrating 15 years in the solar energy industry

5

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION • JUNE 2022

IMPACTS

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

2

20A

CAMP BULLIS

STONE OAK

18

19

7

8

Dance Life Studio

281

COURTESY DANCE LIFE STUDIO

1

3

20B

9

1604

HOLLYWOOD PARK

SHAVANO PARK

HILL COUNTRY VILLAGE

PRESIDIO PKWY.

12

21

11

Umiya Sushi Seafood and Bar

BROOKHOLLOW BLVD.

COURTESY UMIYA SUSHI

5

10

10

6

6

14

4

W Y

13

3 17

2

16

15

HYATT PL. DR.

Fine Whines and Lickers Dog Bar and Spa

MAP NOT TO SCALE

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

COURTESY FINE WHINES AND LICKERS

www.uthscsa.edu/patient-care/ physicians/location/UT-Health-De-Zavala 11 Primal Strength and Performance held a grand opening March 13 at 14524 Brookhollow Blvd., San Antonio. Primal Strength specializes in strength training and manual therapy. The new gym offers 24/7 access, monthly programming and in-person coaching during business hours. www.primalstrengthsa.com 12 NAPA Auto Parts plans to open a store in an 8,270-square-foot space at the Village Pointe retail center, 15655 San Pedro Ave., in Hill Country Village. The auto parts chain is leasing an existing space at the shopping center, but a company representative said they do not yet have an estimated opening date. 210-951-9641. www.napaonline.com COMING SOON 13 Peter Piper Pizza said it was expecting to open a new restaurant at 12475 W. I-10, San Antonio, this June. Construction of a 12,050-square-foot restaurant began in September and cost $1.2 million, according to a Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation filing. 210-905-4869. www.peterpiperpizza.com 14 Fast-casual Mediterranean restau- rant chain Cava will open a fifth San

NOW OPEN 1 CBD Pros USA opened its first San Antonio location at 19179 Blanco Road, Ste. 111, San Antonio, on April 11. CBD Pros USA is a nationwide chain that offers various types of CBD-based prod- ucts for people and some items for pets. CBD Pros USA officials also said they strive to educate consumers about the benefits of CBD. 210-462-1434. www.cbdprosusa.com 2 Dance Life Studio opened in March in the Alon Towne Center, 10003 NW Military Hwy., Ste. 1126, San Antonio. Dance Life offers classes in multiple dance styles, including ballroom, jazz and country western, and levels for adults and children. 210-549-3313. www.dancelife.studio 3 Umiya Sushi Seafood and Bar opened in May in the Huebner Oaks Shopping Center at 11075 W. I-10, Ste. 200, San Antonio. Umiya offers all-you-can-eat Japanese fusion cuisine. 210-455-0299. www.facebook.com/Umiya-Sushi- Seafood-Bar-104115842271860 4 The San Antonio Chamber of Com- merce held a ribbon cutting June 3 with Boot Barn at 13415 San Pedro Ave., San Antonio, marking the opening of a fifth San Antonio location for the national retailer. Boot Barn offers a range of

8 Austin-based Summer Moon Coffee opened its fourth San Antonio storefront on April 16 at 21134 Hwy. 281 N., Ste. 105, San Antonio. In addition to coffee drinks, Summer Moon offers coffee pods, bags of roasted coffee and other merchan- dise. The Stone Oak location includes a 9 The San Antonio Chamber of Com- merce held a May 16 ribbon cutting with Sonora Bank’s first San Antonio branch at 2711 N. Loop 1604 W., Ste. 103. The bank recently completed a $225,000 construction project to develop a 1,140-square-foot retail space in the Rogers Ranch neighborhood. www.facebook.com/sonorabank 10 UT Health San Antonio, previously called the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, opened UT Health DeZavala in March at 4306 DeZavala Road, San Antonio. In addi- tion to offering primary medical care, the 9,000-square-foot facility features specialists in sports medicine, cardiolo- gy, dermatology, gastroenterology and nephrology. UT Health DeZavala also has X-ray services; in-office diagnostic lab tests; in-person and video appoint- ments; and express and online check-ins. Patients and visitors may enjoy free on- site parking. 210-450-6720. drive-thru area. 210-598-0025. www.summermooncoffee.com

cowboy boots, work boots, western wear, workwear, western-inspired fashion and outdoor gear. www.bootbarn.com 5 Primal Juice and Smoothies held a grand opening May 7 for a new location at 14375 Blanco Road, San Antonio. Pri- mal Juice offers a variety of fresh-made smoothies and juices, acai bowls and natural juice shots. 210-803-0710. www.myprimaljuice.com 6 Fine Whines and Lickers Dog Bar and Spa had a grand opening May 17 at 300 W. Bitters Road, Ste. 160, San Antonio. Fine Whines and Lickers offers on-site and mobile dog grooming. Pups may enjoy a blueberry facial and/ or an ear wash made with essential oils. Dogs may also enjoy “puptails” and “doggy brews” made with organic ingredients. 210-245-0519. www.facebook.com/ FineWhinesLickers 7 Tru by Hilton San Antonio North began accommodating guests May 19 at 2214 TPC Parkway, San Antonio. Tru by Hilton is a newer brand of Hilton’s hospitality and is designed to appeal to younger, tech-minded travelers on a bud- get. Amenities include a 24-hour fitness center and market as well as free Wi-Fi

and breakfast. 210-497-3400. www.hilton.com/en/hotels/ satpkru-tru-san-antonio-north

6

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TO-DO LIST

June & July events

COMPILED BY EDMOND ORTIZ

18 Parkway at Stone Oak apartment complex is under development at 20727 Stone Oak Parkway, San Anto- nio. According to a Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation filing, the $37 million, 316,709-square-foot project involves 11 apartment buildings and a sin- gle-story structure containing the leasing office and clubhouse with amenities. The filing said construction is scheduled to wrap up in early summer 2023. 19 Mr. Liquor plans to open a store in a 1,200-square-foot space in the Woods at TPC retail center at 4419 E. Evans Road, Ste. 106, San Antonio. Mr. Liquor will of- fer a variety of beer, spirits, wines, mixers and beverage accessories. A project to finish out the existing space is scheduled to conclude later this summer, accord- ing to a Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation filing. No public contact phone number or website is available from Mr. Liquor. EXPANSIONS 20 Target is expanding drive-thru pick- up sections at several San Antonio-area stores, including A 22382 Hwy. 281 N. and B 18255 Blanco Road. According to Texas Department of Licensing and Reg- ulation filings, the expansions include parking lot restriping, stall parking sig- nage and wayfinding drive-up beacons. Work at the Stone Oak and Vineyard locations is scheduled for completion this July. 210-764-7876 (Vineyard location). 210-679-2368 (Stone Oak location). www.target.com IN THE NEWS 21 Methodist Healthcare System plans to renovate and reopen its ambulato- ry surgery center, Methodist Surgery Center-Landmark as a general hospital at 5510 Presidio Parkway, San Antonio. Ambulatory surgery centers offer same day surgical procedures. According to a Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation filing, the $47 million project will start this July and conclude by February 2023. Construction will affect about 4,000 square feet of existing space. No name or phone number for the new hospital has been furnished yet. www.sahealth.com

8

TAKE PART IN INDEPENDENCE DAY SHAVANO PARK

JULY 02

Summer Moon Coffee-Stone Oak COURTESY SUMMER MOON COFFEE

JULY 02

SALUTE THE MILITARY THE RIVER WALK

The Armed Forces River Parade boasts 15 oats representing the U.S. military branches as well as area businesses and nonprots supporting active duty and retired service members. 11 a.m. (parade begins). Free admission. Westin Riverwalk Hotel, 420 W. Market St., San Antonio. www.thesanantonioriverwalk.com

The city of Shavano Park will hold its annual Independence Day picnic with live music, pony rides, a petting zoo, food trucks and water park activities. Residents can bring their own chairs. 5-8 p.m. Free (admission). Shavano Park City Hall, 900 Saddletree Court, Shavano Park. 210-493-3478. www.shavanopark.org

Antonio location in a former Zoe’s Kitchen space at 13610 San Pedro Ave., San Antonio. Cava offers customizable salads, grain bowls and pitas. Cava began a $175,000 renovation project at the 3,123-square-foot building in early April and expected to finish construction by early June, according to a Texas Depart- ment of Licensing and Regulation filing. The company has not yet furnished an opening date. www.cava.com 15 Retail coffee chain PJ’s Coffee of New Orleans now plans to open a third San Antonio location on Aug. 1 at 9811 W. I-10. PJ’s offers a variety of coffee drinks as well as breakfast and lunch items. PJ’s recently opened a Camp Bullis- area location at 19739 W. I-10 and has a longstanding store at 9703 Bandera Road. www.facebook.com/pjscoffeesa 16 Ground was broken May 10 on construction of Texas Dog Co. and Beer Garden at 4302 Hyatt Place Drive, San Antonio, near the Wurzbach Road/ West I-10 intersection. Led by Bar Amer- ica owner Brian Correa, the dog-friendly bar will sit on nearly 25,000-square- feet of property and feature separate dog runs and volleyball courts. Ziga Architecture Studio is designing the family-friendly bar, where construction is due to finish by late November. Follow Texas Dog Co.’s progress on Instagram at @baramerica_satx. 17 Early Bird Coffee , a mobile coffee vendor based at the Huebner Oaks Shop- ping Center at 11745 W. I-10, Ste. 527, plans to open a brick-and-mortar location this summer in the same retail center. A grand opening date has not yet been set. Early Bird can be found online on Instagram at @earlybirdcoffee.sa.

COURTESY VISIT SAN ANTONIO

COURTESY CITY OF SHAVANO PARK

JUNE 25 ADOPT A PET More than 10 animal rescues will offer pet adoption opportunities. Fees of $150 for cats or kittens, and $250 for dogs or puppies will include vaccinations, spaying/neutering and microchips. Food trucks and pet vendors will be on site. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Free (admission). San Antonio Shrine Auditorium, 901 N. Loop 1604 W., San Antonio. www.facebook.com/ godsdogsrescue JULY 04 CELEBRATE INDEPENDENCE DAY The Hollywood Park Community Association presents Hollywood Park’s annual Fourth of July parade, which begins at City Hall, 2 Mecca Drive, and ends at Voigt Park, 701 El Portal Drive, Hollywood Park, where residents may enjoy a family-friendly picnic and swimming. Attendees may

donate an unused pet toy or item at the “Hollywood Bark” station to receive a free shirt. 10 a.m. Free. www.hpcatx.com 04 OBSERVE THE FOURTH The San Antonio Parks Foundation and H-E-B present San Antonio’s Fourth of July Celebration with music, food, children’s activities and more. The event concludes with a fireworks show. 11 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Free (admission). Woodlawn Lake Park, 1103 Cincinnati Ave., San Antonio. 210- 212-8423. www.saparksfoundation. org/event/fourth-of-july-celebration 17 SAMPLE COLOMBIAN FOOD AND CULTURE The Colombian Festival of San Antonio is a family-friendly event featuring Colombian celebrities, food, music, local artists, vendors, children’s activities and more. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. $35- $40 (adult admission), $15-$20 (ages 12 and under). San Antonio Shrine Auditorium, 901 N. Loop 1604 W. www.festivalcolombianosa.com.

Find more or submit North San Antonio-area 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.

M U S E U M & G A R D E N S Experience the Beauty of Preservation v illa F inale A Site of the National Trust for Historic Preservation � TEXANA � NAPOLEONA � FINE ANTIQUES � DECORATIVE ART Located in San Antonio’s King William National Historic District Call for tour information or to make your reservation VILLA FINALE : MUSEUM & GARDENS 401 King William SanAntonio, TX 78204 210.223.9800 www.VillaFinale.org Call for tour information

you need to know about your community in 5 MINUTES

Morning Impact to your inbox. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM�NEWSLETTER

Sign up to receive the

401 King William, San Antonio, TX 78204 210.223.9800 • www.VillaFinale.org

v

illa F inale

7

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION • JUNE 2022

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES

COMPILED BY JARRETT WHITENER & EDMOND ORTIZ

TxDOT begins $1.5B North I-35 expansion project

ONGOING PROJECTS

B O R GFE L D D R

The Texas Department of Trans- portation on May 11 broke ground on the $1.5 billion I-35 North East expansion, or NEX, Central project aimed at increasing mobility and motorist safety in one of the most heavily traveled corridors in the San Antonio area. According to Gina Gallegos, TxDOT San Antonio District engineer, I-35 has an average of 200,000 drivers daily, and that number is estimated to hit 430,000 daily drivers by 2044. Many of those drivers are north side residents who utilize Loop 1604 to I-35 to commute to jobs in New Braunfels and Austin. To address the traffic problem, the project will include 9.5 miles of elevated lanes with three lanes going each direction—northbound and southbound—between the Loop 410/I-35 interchange near the city of Windcrest and FM 3009 in Schertz. Two of those planned elevated lanes—one in each direction—will be high occupancy vehicle lanes. TxDOT

and its project contractor, Spanish company Ferrovial, will also widen I-35 lanes from FM 3009 in Schertz to FM 1103 in Cibolo. TxDOT estimates construction will end in 2027. TxDOT authorities at the ground- breaking ceremony held at the Santikos Galaxy Theater said the I-35 expansion will benefit residents and businesses in and around San Antonio. Texas Transportation Commission Chair J. Bruce Bugg said Texas’ popu- lation growth will lead to more need for road expansion in the future. According to Bugg, Texas’ current population of 29 million is projected to reach 47 million by 2050. Bugg said the San Antonio-area population is projected to grow by 77% by 2050, and the corridor between San Antonio and Austin is the fastest-growing roadway in the U.S. “We are on the road to gaining more Texans by 2050, and we are going to be right at 47 million Texans by 2050,” Bugg said. “What that means is, at TxDOT, it falls to us to

I-35 EXPANSION PROJECT

35

3009

T

78

1604

N

410

N

Blanco Road expansion Construction work on Blanco Road between Borgfeld Drive and West Oak Estates Drive is more than 90% complete, according to the Alamo Regional Mobility Authority. Con- tractor Harper Brothers Construction is working to expand Blanco from a two-lane rural roadway to a four-lane corridor with 6-foot shoulders in each direction and bicycle lanes. Timeline: June 2020-August 2022 Cost: $17.7 million Funding source: Alamo Area Metro- politan Planning Organization

I-35 DRIVERS Officials said a growing number of daily drivers on I-35 creates the need for more traffic solutions. 200K average number of drivers daily

430K

projected daily drivers

0 100K

200K

300K

400K

500K

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

think about what are the needs of not only the Texans of today, but also the Texans of tomorrow.” Visit www.i35nex.com for more project details.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 17. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT NSANEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

8

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from North East & Northside ISDs

MEETINGS WE COVER North East ISD will meet June 23 and July 14 at 5:30 p.m. 8961 Tesoro Drive, San Antonio 210-407-0000 • www.neisd.net Northside ISD will meet June 28 at 6 p.m. 5900 Evers Road, San Antonio 210-397-8500 • www.nisd.net NORTHSIDE ISD The district is serving free breakfast and lunch to prekindergarten through fth grade students from 7:45 a.m.- 12:45 p.m. weekdays through July 15 at 33 campuses. To be eligible, students must be identied as at-risk by their campuses. Transportation is provided for students who live more than 2 miles from their regular campus and is oered for students from feeder campuses to their designated campus site. Visit www.nisd.net/schools/summer for details. COMPILED BY EDMOND ORTIZ DISTRICT HIGHLIGHTS NORTH EAST ISD Reagan High School’s Kyle Totorica won the Class 6A boys singles title in the University Interscholastic League tennis state championships held April 26-27 in San Antonio. Totorica beat Ian Uraga of El Paso ISD’s Coronado High School, with scores of 7-5, 6-4, in their nals match on April 27 at the Northside Tennis Center. NORTH EAST ISD The school district is providing free breakfast and lunch to children ages 18 years and younger at 31 campuses. Summer Food Service Program meals are served at various times through July. Participating area campuses oer meals from 7:30- 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m.: Colonial Hills Elementary School, 2627 Kerrybrook Court (through July 1 and July 18-28); Huebner Elementary School, 16311 Huebner Road (through July 1); Oak Meadow Elementary School, 2800 Hunters Green (through July 1); and Redland Oaks Elementary School, 16650 Redland Road (through July 1). Visit www.neisd.net or call 210-356-9100 for more.

Hill Country Village teen ties Deaympics record

NORTH EAST ISD A Hill Country Village teenager and incoming Churchill High School junior tied a record in the world’s largest sporting event involving deaf athletes. Swimmer Carli Cronk won 12 gold medals at the 24th Summer Deaympics, which occurs every four years. This year the event was held May 1-15 in Caxias do Sul, Brazil. Cronk tied with South African swimmer Terence Par- kin for the most gold medals won by anyone in a single Deaympics, ocials with the USA Deaf Sports Federation said. Parkin won 12 gold medals at the 2005 Melbourne Deaympics. This year’s event attracted 2,358 deaf athletes from 72 nations. Cronk, who was born deaf and relies on hearing aids and lip reading, said she loves swimming competitively. But she also said it felt “surreal” to be competing at her rst Deaympics. “It has come so fast. It’s nice to be here and see some of the swimmers I raced [in the 2019 World Deaf Swimming Championships] and meet some new swimmers, too. It feels, again, surreal to be competing in a global meet,” Cronk said. Cronk has excelled at Churchill, winning a bronze medal in the women’s 200-meter freestyle at the 2022 University Interscholastic League Class 6A state championships.

Hill Country Village resident Carli Cronk ties a Summer Deaympics record by winning 12 gold medals in swimming.

COURTESY NORTH EAST ISD

Cronk won one silver medal and two bronze medals at the 2019 World Deaf Swimming Championships. She previously was part of the Hollywood Park Hammerheads swim team. Cronk was accompanied by her parents, Mark and Jane Cronk, on the Deaympics trip. Team USA Swim Coach Alexander Taylor praise Cronk for her competitive spirit. “Carli has been fantastic. Competing in a competition like this is grueling, but Carli is a great teammate and is always quick to make a joke and help make others around her have fun. She’s a hardworking athlete, and her results really speak for itself,” Taylor said.

Reagan girls golf team captures rst state title

NORTH EAST ISD The Reagan High School girls golf team won the University Interscholastic League Class 6A state championship, the rst state title for the Rattlers’ golf program. The tournament was played May 16-17 at the Legacy Hills Golf Club in Georgetown. Reagan’s squad of Lydia Portlock, Marissa Loya, Victoria Patterson, Danielle Bailey and Camille Pazouki collectively shot for a two-day total score of 584, outpacing teams from Vandegrift High School in Austin and Carroll High School in Southlake, which placed second and third, respectively.

Loya, Reagan sophomore, tied for third place individually, shooting a 1-over par 145. Reagan outgoing senior Victoria Patterson, in a news release, said she and her teammates worked hard and spent many hours on the golf course shoring up their skills. Head coach Russell Aki said it’s a dream come true to win a team state title with Reagan. “We knew we had the possibility of doing something special for the last year or so, but the girls played and practiced hard every day and more importantly,

The Reagan High School girls golf team won the Class 6A title in the University Interscholastic League tournament held May 1617.

COURTESY NORTH EAST ISD

wanted it for each other. Our team bond has been something we focus on every day and winning for your teammate was the top priority for all our girls in our program. It has been truly amazing to watch them grow and succeed,” Aki said in the release.

THREE CONVENIENT CAMPUSES SERVING SAN ANTONIO

T F

NORTH CENTRAL: 12222 Huebner Rd. STONE OAK: 20615 Huebner Rd. DOMINION: 6185 Camp Bullis Rd.

WholeEarthProvision.com Austin • Dallas • Houston • San Antonio

9

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION • JUNE 2022

CITY & COUNTY

News from Hollywood Park, Hill Country Village, San Antonio & Bexar County

COMPILED BY EDMOND ORTIZ

Bexar County Commissioners Court meets June 21 and July 12 at 9 a.m. Bexar County Courthouse, 100 Dolorosa St., Ste. 2.01, San Antonio. 210-335-2011 www.bexar.org Hollywood Park City Council meets June 21 at 6 p.m. 2 Mecca Drive, Hollywood Park 210-494-2023 www.hollywoodpark-tx.gov San Antonio City Council meets June 23 and 30, and July 7 and 14 at MEETINGS WE COVER homeowners a 20% property tax exemption. They also approved a $30,000 exemption from Bexar County Hospital District property taxes for homeowners ages 65 and older. Both exemptions will apply to 2022 valuations. CITY HIGHLIGHTS HOLLYWOOD PARK City Council unanimously voted May 23 to appoint engineer and business person Chester Drash to ll the Place 1 council seat left vacant by Sean Moore’s mayoral election. Drash lls the Place 1 term that expires in May 2023. Drash is board chair and president of Alabama- based engineering rm TTL. SAN ANTONIO City Council met on June 16 to approve new forms of property tax relief that the council now plans to implement ahead of Fiscal Year 2023, which begins Oct. 1. Mayor Ron Nirenberg and several council members voiced support for tax relief as part of the 2023 budget process, especially given skyrocketing home appraisals over the past year. The council considered and accepted several proposals including raising the homestead exemption from the current .01% or $5,000 minimum to 10% for all homesteads, expanding the current over-age 65 tax exemption from $65,000 to $85,000 and increasing the disabled persons’ exemption from $12,500 to $85,000. The council also plans to cut the total property tax rate from $0.55827 to $0.54504. BEXAR COUNTY Commissioners Court voted June 7 to oer NUMBER TO KNOW city of San Antonio projects it will forego in Fiscal Year 2023 in order to accommodate three new tax relief that will become eective starting with 2022 valuations. $93M Amount of property tax revenue the

Hill Country Village mulls bond election proposal

HILL COUNTRY VILLAGE Ocials are exploring hold- ing a special election this November to oat a potential bond that would fund an envisioned city hall project. No details have yet been determined, but City Council voted May 19 to hire the rm McCall, Parkhurst and Horton as the town’s bond counsel and to hire Frost Bank as the city’s nancial advisor. Representatives from both companies will work together to craft a bond proposal complete with projected costs, scenarios and nancing methods. “We’re absolutely available to run any scenarios you need and do price points,” Frost Bank Executive Kevin Escobar told the council. Some council members said it is time to look at how best to use a city-owned 14-acre tract of undeveloped land at Bitters Road and South Tower Drive. In November 2019, 62% of local voters rejected a measure that would have opened the property to commer- cial or mixed-use development. The land has since stood untouched, but for years local leaders have indicated that part of the parcel could be used to support a new city hall. Council Member Thomas Doyle on May 19 said an election would give residents a chance to determine how to upgrade the town’s 36-year-old, 3,736-square-foot municipal complex at 116 Aspen Lane. While the city has not yet settled on specic proposals, local leaders are pondering whether to renovate and modernize the existing city hall; raze the structure and replace it with a new building; or construct a new munici- pal complex on a portion of the 14-acre parcel. “The purpose is to use a bond election as an opportunity

CITY HALL OPTIONS Hill Country Village leaders are weighing at least three city hall redevelopment options as part of talks about a potential Nov. 8 bond election. Costs are estimates. Doyle and other council members agreed that the city could hold one or two town halls this summer for residents to discuss scenarios for improving city facilities and form a consensus. The state’s deadline to place an item on the Nov. 8 general election ballot is Aug. 22. to hear from citizens and what they’d like to see happen,” Doyle said. City Administrator/Police Chief Frank Morales said the latest estimates show building a new city hall complex at Bitters and South Tower would cost $2 million-$3 million. Upgrading the existing city hall would be the cheapest of the options at about $1 million, Morales said.

1 $1M Update and expand the existing city hall at 116 Aspen Lane. 2 $2M Raze and replace the existing city hall. 3 $3.5M Build a new facility on part of the 14- acre tract at South Tower Drive and Bitters Road.

1 2

3

281

SOURCE: CITY OF HILL COUNTRY VILLAGE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

N

San Antonio ocials seek input on Stone Oak area’s future

SAN ANTONIO The city has begun a two-year process in which Stone Oak residents and merchants are asked to chime in through surveys and meetings about the far North Side neighborhood’s long-term future. About 20 people attended a May 17 open house at Wayside Chapel to provide feedback on the city’s Stone Oak Area Regional Center Plan. Stone Oak’s plan, like others across San Antonio, is being developed as a means to implement the SA Tomor- row Comprehensive Plan, which was adopted by City Council in 2016. City representatives said the Stone Oak plan will encompass stakehold- ers’ recommendations and strategies that could be used by city depart- ments, partner agencies, private entities and community partners to further enhance the area as a regional center lled with various housing, job, retail, recreation and transit options.

This city map shows dened boundaries for the Stone Oak Area Regional Center, which is included in the city’s SA Tomorrow long-range comprehensive plan.

281

1604

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

9 a.m. 114 W. Commerce St., San Antonio. 210-207-7040. www.sanantonio.gov Shavano Park City Council meets June 27 at 6:30 p.m.

SOURCE: CITY OF SAN ANTONIOCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

collaboration with the Stone Oak community to develop a plan that will build on the area’s existing assets,” the city’s Planning Director Bridgett White said.

Information on the Stone Oak Area Regional Center Plan can be found at https://stoneoak.sacompplan.com. “We are looking forward to engag- ing conversations and continued

900 Saddletree Court, Shavano Park 210-493-3478. www.shavanopark.org

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2022

HEALTH CARE EDITION

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

GOLD SPONSOR

The one constant over the last 100+ years has been change itself. And through it all, University Health has been constantly changing, growing and discovering new ways to heal the people of San Antonio and South Texas. We exist to improve their health, and to advance the practice of medicine. Today, we're a network of over 25 outpatient locations oering primary and specialty care, and a nationally recognized academic hospital that is one of San Antonio's most preferred. We change lives by improving the health of our community—through compassionate patient care, innovation, education and discovery. At University Health, we believe in the power of change. Because that’s where healthier begins. Learn how we’re helping more people change their health for good at UHChange.com.

HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

Local health care data and information

COMPILED BY TRICIA SCHWENNESEN

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

HEALTH FACTORS INCLUDE:

38 44 82 17 43 24

Length of life Overall

• 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

BEXAR COUNTY

Quality of life HEALTH FACTORS

Overall

Health behaviors

Socioeconomic Physical environment Clinical care

136 146

SOURCES: ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS.ORG, U.S. BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICS, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

TRACKING VACCINATIONS

HEALTH CARE EMPLOYMENT TRENDS HEALTH CARE AND SOCIAL ASSISTANCE INDUSTRY EMPLOYMENT Health care employment in Bexar County has seen a decline over the past two years. Sept. 2019 Sept. 2020 Sept. 2021

Bexar County hits its peak for vaccinations in April 2021. Data is up to date as of May 19.

COUNTY VACCINATIONS BY WEEK

PERCENTAGE OF RESIDENTS AGE 5+ FULLY VACCINATED Bexar: 69.29%

150,000

Peak

3,320,550 Total

120,000

04/05/21-04/11/21

141,420

90,000

Texas: 65.48%

-  -4.57%

60,000

143,205

136,663

135,303

30,000

0

2020

2021

2022

11

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION • JUNE 2022

HEALTH CARE FACILITIES

Information on local hospitals, ERs, urgent cares & retail clinics

COMPILED BY EDMOND ORTIZ

4

12

KEY

Oers COVID19 testing T Hospitals

Retail clinic R

Urgent care center U

Emergency room E

Oers COVID19 vaccines V

Oers u vaccines F

HOSPITALS 1 The Children’s Hospital of San Antonio Emergency Center-Stone Oak

1139 E. Sonterra Blvd., San Antonio 2106382000 www.sahealth.com/locations/ methodist-hospital-stone-oak 5 North Central Baptist Hospital Trauma level: III NICU level: IV Total number of employees: N/A Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 122 Number of beds: 399 520 Madison Oak Drive, San Antonio 2102974000 www.baptisthealthsystem.com/locations/ detail/north-central-baptist-hospital 6 Post Acute Medical (PAM) Specialty Hospital of San Antonio Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Total number of employees: 250+ Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 21 Number of beds: 62 5418 N. Loop 1604, W., San Antonio 2109213550 www.pamhealth.com/facilities/ nd-facility/specialty-hospitals/ PAMSpecialty-Hospital-San-Antonio 7 South Texas Spine and Surgical Hospital Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Total number of employees: N/A Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 22 Total number of beds: 30 18600 N. Hardy Oak Blvd., San Antonio 2107919594 www.southtexassurgical.com

CHRISTUS Santa Rosa Emergency Center—Alon

Methodist Hospital Stone Oak

COURTESY METHODIST HEALTHCARE

COURTESY CHRISTUS HEALTH

Trauma level: III NICU level: N/A

ERS, URGENT CARES & RETAIL CLINICS 8 Baptist Neighborhood Hospital-Overlook E 25615 N. US 281, San Antonio 2105722911

12 CHRISTUS Santa Rosa Emergency Center-Alon E 11503 NW Military Hwy., Ste. 122, San Antonio 2108531500 www.christushealth.org/santa-rosa/alon/ emergency Hours: 24/7 13 Complete Care DeZavala E T 4999 DeZavala Road, San Antonio 2108995019 www.visitcompletecare.com/er-locations Hours: 24/7 14 Concentra Urgent Care T U V F 12651 Vance Jackson Road, Ste. 114, San Antonio 2107623780 www.concentra.com/urgent-care-centers Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 15 CVS MinuteClinic Sonterra R T V F 120 E. Sonterra Blvd., San Antonio 8663892727 www.cvs.com/minuteclinic/clinic-locator Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30 a.m.-6:30p.m.; Sat. 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Sun. 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 16 CVS MinuteClinic Wilderness Oak R V F 23530 Wilderness Oak, San Antonio 8663892727 www.cvs.com/minuteclinic/clinic-locator Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30 a.m.-6:30p.m.; Sat. 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Sun. 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m.

Total number of employees: 40 Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 14 Number of beds: N/A

1434 Sonterra Blvd, Ste. 101, San Antonio 2106868000 www.christushealth.org/childrens/ stone-oak/location 2 Kindred Hospital San Antonio Total number of employees: N/A Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 13 Number of beds: 44 3636 Medical Drive, San Antonio 2106160616 www.kindredhealthcare.com/locations/ ltac/kindred-hospital-san-antonio 3 Legent Orthopedic and Trauma level: III NICU level: N/A Total number of employees: N/A Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 12 Total number of beds: 26 5330 N. Loop 1604 W., San Antonio 2108778000 www.psnaliates.com 4 Methodist Hospital Stone Oak Trauma level: III NICU level: III Total number of employees: 1,368 Total number of sta openings as of May 19: 89 Number of beds: 242 Spine Hospital Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A

www.baptisthealthsystem.com/locations/ detail/baptist-emergency-hospital-overlook Hours: 24/7 9 Baptist Neighborhood Hospital- Shavano Park E 4103 N. Loop 1604 W., San Antonio 2105728415 www.baptisthealthsystem.com/locations/ detail/baptist-emergency-hospital-shavano-park Hours: 24/7 10 Baptist Neighborhood Hospital-Thousand Oaks E 16088 San Pedro Ave., San Antonio 2104024092 www.baptisthealthsystem.com/locations/ detail/baptist-emergency-hospital- thousand-oaks Hours: 24/7 11 CareNow Urgent Care-Stone Oak T U V F 20780 N. US 281, San Antonio 2109638455 www.carenow.com/locations/san-antonio/ stone-oak Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-8p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.- 7p.m.; Sun. 8 a.m.-5p.m.

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT

2022 HEALTH CARE EDITION

New North San Antonio senior center to open in late summer B exar County residents can now register for upcoming free exercise and wellness asset to all seniors in San Antonio,” Courage said. Courage said the District 9 senior BY EDMOND ORTIZ

center will be equipped with a tness center, a dining hall, computer rooms, classrooms, a game room and direct access to Walker Ranch Park. “This will be a space not only to come and socialize, but to learn and stay active,” Courage said. Planned daily and weekly pro- gramming will include dance; health education and screenings; social activities, such as movie screenings and eld trips; access to social services; a mini-library; and arts and crafts. Additionally, the center has covered outdoor seating; standard and Americans with Disabilities Act-com- pliant parking spaces; and a vehicular drop-o area. The center will also provide trans- portation for older adults unable to drive and who also live within a 5-mile radius of the facility. Courage said the new senior center also complements Walker Ranch Park, which will undergo $500,000 in improvements funded by the city’s newly-passed $1.2 billion bond. This spring, the city used $306,000 from the council’s 2020 infrastructure management fund to build a perma- nent restroom in the park. “Health and wellness has been a critical part of our planning with this center and with projects across the city. We want to create a lifestyle that promotes healthy eating, learning and staying active,” Courage said.

classes, nutritious meals and other planned oerings at San Antonio’s newest public senior center. City ocials said a grand opening is tentatively scheduled this August for Walker Ranch Senior Center, located at 835 W. Rhapsody Drive. Construc- tion on the rst senior center located in City Council District 9 began next to Walker Ranch Park in March 2021. The $14.6 million, 26,337-square- foot construction project is funded by San Antonio’s 2017 voter-approved bond package. The facility will host a range of recreational programming for senior citizens as well as activities for residents of all ages, community meeting space and District 9 council constituent services. District 9 Council Member John Courage said many residents in the north central part of town have long sought a public senior/community center closer to them. Until now, North Side senior citizens have had to visit other sites, such as the Bob Ross Senior Center on Babcock Road or the Northeast Senior Center on Thousand Oaks Drive, to enjoy recreational opportunities oered by the city. “It’s a wonderful feeling to see this project come to fruition. There have been years of planning and community conversations to make this facility the best in the city. This is much needed and will be a huge

The Walker Ranch Senior Center was in the nal phase of construction in May. The grand opening for San Antonio’s newest public senior center is slated for August.

PHOTOS COURTESY CITY OF SAN ANTONIO

AN ACTIVE SENIOR CENTER Focused on senior citizens but welcoming all ages, the Walker Ranch Senior Center is set to oer various amenities, including:

Nutritious midday meals

Social activities and games

Exercise and wellness

Access to city constituent and social services

Technology and computer classes

The new center’s interior lets in a lot of sunlight.

Public meeting space

FREE Bexar County residents age 60 and older to become a member of any San Antonio city senior center. GET INVOLVED It is free for

Residents must ll out a registration

A client intake form must also be

packet. However, members of an existing city senior center need not reregister.

completed to receive a nutritious meal at the comprehensive center.

Walker Ranch Senior Center 835 W. Rhapsody Drive 210-207-7172 www.sanantonio.gov/humanservices 7 a.m.-4p.m. Mon.-Fri., closed Sat.-Sun.

N

Hormones control everything in our bodies, including mood, libido, sleep, and energy. Check your hormone levels. Schedule your hormone labs and a complimentary consultation with our hormone experts to review your results.

Call

(

210

)

497

-

5371

Visit NaturalBioHealth.com.

400 North Loop 1604 E .

Ste 175 San Antonio ,

TX 78232 .

13

NORTH SAN ANTONIO EDITION • JUNE 2022

Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 18 Page 19 Page 20 Page 21 Page 22 Page 23 Page 24

communityimpact.com

Powered by