Cedar Park - Leander Edition | February 2020

CEDAR PARK LEANDER EDITION

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 11  FEB. 17MARCH 15, 2020

ONLINE AT

ELECTION GUIDE Primary 2020

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IMPACTS

BUSINESS FEATURE

SUMMER CAMP GUIDE

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WHAT I S A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN?

Leander begins crafting comprehensive plan First open house is slated for Feb. 19

volunteer group of 16 residents and stakeholders. Jordan Maddox of Hal Associ- ates, the consulting rm hired by the city to help facilitate the new plan’s creation, asked members of the three groups to write a word or phrase that they would most like Leander to be in the future. The 30 residents submitted 24 dierent suggestions—a diversity of vision that city ocials say is needed to create an eective com- prehensive plan. “We hope our planning efforts will have a lasting impact on the city, but it can’t be done in a

BY BRIAN PERDUE

Prosperous. Aordable. Well-planned.

Inclusive. Fiscally sustainable. Those were just ve of the

adjectives submitted during a brainstorming session among who will probably be the biggest inu- encers in the creation of Leander’s 2020 Comprehensive Plan. The joint meeting Jan. 16 included members of Leander City Council; the planning and zoning commission; and the comprehensive plan advisory committee, a newly formed

A comprehensive plan serves as a “road map” for a city’s future by making recommendations for where future development and infrastructure should go. It can greatly inuence residential and commercial property values, for better or worse. SOURCE: CITY OF LEANDERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

The rst joint meeting between the comprehensive plan’s biggest inuencers, pictured above and top right, was held Jan. 16. (Photos by Brian Perdue/Impact Community Newspaper)

CONTINUED ON 40

Special educationneeds for LISDcontinue togrow

The annual percentage growth of students in special education is outpacing that of overall enrollment growth.

S P E C I A L ENROLLMENT EDUCAT ION

Overall

Special education

15%

12%

11.3% 10.6%

10.8%

BY BRIAN PERDUE

LISD’s overall enrollment—which includes all students at 43 cam- puses—increased byapproximately 1,100 to 41,529, or by 2.74%. More than one in 10 LISD stu- dents, or 12.85%, falls within the special education program, according to LISD. From 2017-18 to 2018-19, LISD’s special education population increased by 485 students, CONTINUED ON 43

9.9% 10.4%

12%

The growth of the percentage of Leander ISD students in special education will continue to out- pace the percentage of overall stu- dent growth within the district, according to LISD documents. According to LISD, special edu- cation enrollment for the current school year jumped by 520 stu- dents to 5,336, or by 10.78% since last year. During that same span,

9%

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1.84% 2.67% 2.86% 2.69% 3.03% 2.74%

3%

0%

201415

201516 201617

201718 201819 201920

SOURCE: LEANDER ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

YEAR

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CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST

PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett PUBLISHERAUSTINMETRO Travis Baker GENERAL MANAGER Denise Seiler, dseiler@communityimpact.com EDITORIAL EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane MANAGING EDITOR Joe Warner EDITOR Brian Perdue COPY CHIEF Andy Comer

FROMDENISE: As a mom of two boys who are constantly full of energy, I know how hard it can be to keep them entertained throughout the summer. That’s why I love this issue. Inside (see Page 17), you will see our annual Summer Camp Guide, which features a list of camps with half-day and full-day options for your kids to enjoy. So get out your calendar, and start planning for your child’s next fun-lled adventure! Denise Seiler, GENERALMANAGER

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Local events and things to do TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 11 Ongoing projects, recent updates, and upcomingroadandtransportationprojects in the Cedar Park and Leander area PRIMARY ELECTION GUIDE 18 March 3 election for party nominations

FROMBRIAN: In this issue we take a look at the city of Leander beginning to craft its 2020 Comprehensive Plan. These plans are sometimes considered to be more important than a city’s budget.

COPY EDITORS Ben Dickerson, Kasey Salisbury STAFFWRITERS Olivia Aldridge, Taylor Jackson Buchanan, Nicholas Cicale, Amy Rae Dadamo, Amy Denney, Emma Freer, Sally Grace Holtgrieve, Ali Linan, Christopher Neely, Iain Oldman, Brian Rash, Kelsey Thompson ADVERTISING

Brian Perdue, EDITOR

SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Beth Burton DESIGN CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

CITY& COUNTY The latest local news

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ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Kara Nordstrom STAFF DESIGNERS Miranda Baker, Jay Jones, Julie Leise, Mel Stea BUSINESS GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER Claire Love ABOUT US John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1 Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 communityimpact.com PRESS RELEASES lcpnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2020 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

Local sources 27

New businesses 6

Community events 34

Leap day events 6

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BUSINESS FEATURE Splash Shack in Cedar Park SUMMER CAMP GUIDE

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One way we help local businesses thrive is by providing a platform that allows business owners to impact a broad and informed audience by advertising alongside the hyperlocal news and feature stories. Contact us today for your print and digital advertising needs. communityimpact.com/advertising

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54 spring and summer camps for kids HISTORY

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The lawman and the outlaw REAL ESTATE Residential market data IMPACT DEALS

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

IMPACTS

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

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Leander Taekwondo America

COURTESY BOBBY LACY

3 Taste of Wong , located at 13201 N. RM 620, Ste. 204, Austin, opened to customers in late December. Taste of Wong serves donburi—Japanese rice bowls—with salmon, pork belly, beef and chicken. The restaurant also serves grilled vegetables and protein skewers. 512-344-9199. www.tasteofwong.com 4 Urology Austin opened its rst oce in Cedar Park on Dec. 2, according to company spokesperson Chris Dufresne. The clinic, at 1401 Medical Parkway, Bldg. B, Ste. 101, Cedar Park, features urology specialists who provide “male, female and general urology services,” according to Dufresne. Austin Urology has 19 clinics in the Austin area, according to its website. 512-248-2200. www.urologyaustin.com COMING SOON 5 Tumble 22 Hot Chicken —a Nashville hot chicken restaurant—has applied for a mixed beverage license at the former location of PDQ, at 4501 Toll 183A in Ce- dar Park, according to a Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission notication posted at the site. The Cedar Park location would be Tumble 22’s second storefront. Its original location is at 7211 Burnet Road in Austin. According to its website, Tumble 22 oers fried chicken and chicken sandwiches oering four heat levels. The chicken is coated in a blend of spices and fried. An opening date has not been announced. 512-520-1998. www.tumble22.com 6 Code Galaxy , a business that in- structs computer coding to children ages 5-14, is opening a new store in Cedar Park by the end of March. According to a press release, the coding center is being

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NOWOPEN 1 Leander Taekwondo America held a grand opening Feb. 8 at 901 Crystal Falls Parkway, Ste. 207, Leander, according to owner Bobby Lacy. The studio oers group taekwondo classes for: Little Dragons, ages 4-5; juniors, ages 6-12; and teens and adults age 13 and up. Lacy said he has 23 years of taekwondo experience

and 20 years of teaching experience. He is a fth-degree black belt. The studio is aliated with Taekwondo America, a national organization that sets uniform training standards, according to its web- site. 512-575-3319. www.leanderta.com 2 Champion Kids held a ribbon-cutting with the Leander Chamber of Commerce on Jan. 15 at 805 Crystal Falls Parkway

in Leander. Champion Kids oers part- time preschool in a “Christ-centered, hands-on environment” and summer camps for preschool and elementary children, according to owner Maria Harrington. The business also oers Parents Night Out two Saturdays a month to watch children so parents can go out. 512-923-4282. www.championkidsdayout.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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Sweet Shack Candy Shop

Kids ‘R’ Kids Learning Academy

COURTESY JACKIE WASHINGTON

COURTESY KIDSRKIDS LEARNING ACADEMY

built at 202 N. Walton Way, Ste. 184, Cedar Park. The 1,564-square-foot site will feature an open classroom space, laptops, hardware, software, Android phones, headphones, Chromebooks, iPads and more. The Cedar Park location will mark the third storefront for Code Galaxy, which also has centers in Austin and Westlake. Code Galaxy aims to help students learn to enjoy computer science and become interested in careers in the eld, according to the release. 888-992-7859. www.thecodegalaxy.com RELOCATIONS 7 Sweet Shack Candy Shop opened at its new location at 1525 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. G, Cedar Park, on Dec. 14, according to store manager and co-own- er Jackie Washington. Moving from its original location at 200 S. Bell Blvd., Ste. F-2, Cedar Park, Sweet Shack has been in business since 2014 and is family-owned with modern and old-time chocolate, candy and soda. 512-551-8092. www.sweetshackcandy.com ANNIVERSARIES 8 Peace Lutheran Church Preschool is celebrating its 20th anniversary this ac- ademic year, according to PLC Preschool board President Barbara Kimball. The nonprot preschool is at 10625 N. RM 620, Austin. According to Kimball, the preschool oers half-day classes for ages 2, 3 and 4 in addition to kindergarten. It employs a play-based curriculum, with students attending chapel in the middle of the week to experience stories, song and prayer. 512-401-6001.

www.peacepreschoolaustin.org 9 Red Horn Coee House and Brewing Co. will be celebrating its fth anniver- sary with a party from noon-6 p.m. on March 7. The business at 13010 W. Parmer Lane, Ste. 800, Cedar Park, hosts live bands weekly. 512-986-7038. www.redhornbrew.com NEWOWNERSHIP 10 Spouses Mark and Heather Magar- ian have purchased the Kids ‘R’ Kids Learning Academy at 15111 Avery Ranch Blvd., Austin, according to an email from the company. A grand reopening and ribbon-cutting were held Dec. 7. The business is a National Association for the Education of Young Children-accredited child care center serving children from 6 weeks-12 years. 512-218-9669. www.krkaustin.com CLOSINGS 11 Russo’s New York Pizzeria closed its Cedar Park location Jan. 20, according to a sign on the location’s front door. The former restaurant, at 1310 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 120, Cedar Park, specialized in thin-crust, New York-style pizza. Two nearby locations are still open in the Arboretum area, at 10721 Research Blvd., Austin, and in Pugerville at 18816 Lime- stone Commercial Drive, Ste. 500. www.nypizzeria.com 12 Beach Hut Deli , at 14900 Avery Ranch Blvd., Ste. B7900, in North Austin has closed, according to a sign on the front door. The business sign has also been taken down. The veteran-owned

East Side King (Courtesy East Side King)

NOWOPEN East Side King opened Jan. 15 at 4701 Toll 183A, Ste. C, in Cedar Park. The franchise began as a food truck in Austin selling local variations of Japanese street food. The menu includes quality ingredients to create steamed buns, rice dishes and bentos, among other oerings, according to the restaurant’s website. The Cedar Park storefront is the rst of four brick-and- mortar locations planned in the Austin FEATURED IMPACT deli opened Nov. 11, 2018, and oered deli sandwiches, 12 beers on tap and wine. The Avery Ranch location marked the rst venture into Texas for the Cali- fornia-based franchise. IN THE NEWS 13 The Old Town Street Festival —Le- ander’s most well-attended annual event—is accepting vendor applications and seeking bands for the 2020 festi- val, scheduled for May 16 in Old Town Leander. Specialty vendor spaces start at $150 with food vendor spaces starting at $250. For an additional $40, vendors may request a specic space. Held the third Saturday in May, the free festival, held at and around 100 N. Brushy St., draws artisans and musicians from across Texas.

area, according to its website. 512-840-6700. www.eastsideking.com

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The event will also feature rides as well as local breweries and wineries. Rules and applications are available online at www.oldtownstreetfestival.com/become -a-vendor or by calling the Leander Chamber of Commerce at 512-259-1907. 14 Leander has again been selected as the nal destination and site for a block party during the 12th annual Austin Modern Home Tour , scheduled from 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Feb. 22, according to a press release. Starlight Village, at 1001 Horizon Park Blvd., Leander, will mark the end of the 12-stop tour of Austin-area homes critically acclaimed for their architec- ture. The block party at Starlight Village, which blends midcentury modern design with modern oor plans, begins at 3 p.m. Advance tickets start at $40 and are available at http://mads.media.

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

TODO LIST

February-March events

FEB. 21 MARCH01

‘BUTWHY BUMP OFF BARNABY?’ LEANDER

FEB. 23

AN EVENINGWITH PITBULL CEDAR PARK

The Way O Broadway Community Players stage a murder mystery about an outcast named Barnaby who is found dead. The killer in this odd family is nally revealed in a hilarious nale. 8 p.m. (Feb. 21-22, 28-29); 3 p.m. (Feb. 23, March 1). $7.89-$18.73. Way O Broadway Community Theater, 11880 Hero Way W., Leander. 512-259-5878. www.wobcp.org

A rapper and singer, Pitbull will be making his debut at the H-E-B Center at Cedar Park. The Cuban American Grammy award winner has collaborated with a variety of artists, from Blake Shelton to Kesha. 8 p.m. $51-$126. H-E-B Center at Cedar Park, 2100 Avenue of the Stars, Cedar Park. 512-600-5000. www.hebcenter.com

The annual Living Leander Community Expo oers shows, booths and a job fair. (Courtesy city of Leander) FEATURED EVENT LIVING LEANDER COMMUNITY EXPO FEB. 21 This annual community event is a draw for all ages, providing shows, booths and a job fair. There is also a $1,000 prize giveaway. Children and adults can take part in laser tag and other games. The event is presented by the Cedar Park Regional Medical Center. The theme of this year’s event is “Leanderopoly.” Booths will contain various city departments, community organizations and local businesses. 4-8 p.m. Free

COURTESY WAY OFF BROADWAY COMMUNITY PLAYERS

COURTESY HEB CENTER AT CEDAR PARK

FEBRUARY 20 MOMS CLUB OF LEANDER Come meet the MOMS Club of Leander for breakfast at Grand Donuts. If the weather is nice, the group will meet on the patio. The MOMS Club of Leander is a daytime support group for moms in all stages of parenting. 9:30-11:30 a.m. Free. 15609 Ronald Reagan Blvd., Ste. C140, Leander. www.facebook.com/ momsclubleander 22 MODERNHOME TOUR The Austin Modern Home Tour, founded by GoodLife Luxury and produced by the Modern Architecture and Design Studio, returns for its 12th installation. The self-guided tour includes 12 homes across the Austin area that explore various features of midcentury modern architecture. The tour concludes with a block party at the Starlight Village in Leander. 10 a.m.-8 p.m. $15-$100. Various locations. www.mads.media/ 2020-atx-modern-home-tour 23 WORTH THE TRIP: THE LONE STAR LEMANS This six-hour endurance race is part of the Federation Internationale

MARCH 01 CONCERT BYNAVATMANMUSIC COLLECTIVE Navatman Music Collective is a choir that showcases Carnatic, or South Indian classical, music. Based in New York City, NMC will be performing with local artists Abhishek Balakrishnan (violin) and Rohit Ashok (mridangam). 5-7 p.m. Free. Live Oak Unitarian Universalist Church, 3315 El Salido Parkway, Cedar Park. 512-219-9008. https://navatman.org 03 4H GAVEL CLUB SPEECH CONTEST The second annual contest, hosted by the Cedar Park 4-H Gavel Club, is open to 4-H members in good standing and will feature impromptu speaking (grades K-2, 1-2 minutes), creative storytelling (grades 3-5, 4-6 minutes) inspiring speech 1 (grades 6-8, 5-7 minutes) and inspiring speech 2 (grades 9-12, 5-7 minutes). 6-9 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m. for contestants. Free. Lakeline Oaks Community Building, 1000 Old Mill Road, Cedar Park. 530-220-3367. http://cedarpark4h.easy-speak.org

De L’Automobile’s World Endurance Championship series, which spans eight races in multiple countries and closes with 24 Hours of Le Mans in June, a race that has been held since 1923. Noon-6 p.m. $49. Circuit of The Americas, 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Del Valle. 512-301-6300. www.circuitoftheamericas.com 29 LEAP YEAR AT KIDS KITCHEN Visit on Leap Day for a morning of froggy crafts, games and food. Open to ages 3-6, the workshop will be kept to 12-15 little chefs. 9:30-11 a.m. $35. Kids Kitchen, 1514 Dandridge Drive, Cedar Park. 512-799-8301. http://txkidskitchen.com/ cooking-classes-camps 29 MARDI GRAS PARTY On Leap Day, Whitestone Brewery will be opening at 3 p.m. and oering limited-release beers on tap. The Van’s Damn Tasty Tacos and Ronburguesas food truck will oer a special Mardi Gras menu. Swing Shift will be performing live New Orleans-style jazz from 6-9 p.m. 3-midnight. Free. Whitestone Brewery, 601 E. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. 500, Cedar Park. 512-765-4828. www.whitestonebrewery.com

Premier Athletic Complex 8220 Toll 183A, Leander 512-259-1907 www.leandercc.org

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FEB. 29& MARCH07

LEANDERWOLFPACK FOOTBALL LEANDER

The Leander Wolfpack, the city’s rst minor league football team for adults, takes the eld at home Feb. 29 against the North Texas Stampede. The team competes in the 18-team Texas United Football Association. The Wolfpack will host another game March 7 against the San Antonio Warriors. Both games start at 7 p.m. $5 (active/ former military and rst responders), $6 (ages 5-12), $12, $50 (season tickets). Bible Stadium, 3301 S. Bagdad Road, Leander. 512-293-2348. www.leanderwolfpack.com

Kaylin Karr, Red Horn Coee House and Brewing Co. (Courtesy Kaylin Karr)

COURTESY LEANDER WOLFPACK

LIVEMUSIC REDHORN COFFEE HOUSE AND BREWING CO. 13010W. Parmer Lane, Ste. 800, Cedar Park 512-986-7038 www.redhornbrew.com Shows run from 8-10:30 p.m. FEBRUARY

05 THROUGH08 ‘LITTLE SHOP OF HORRORS’ Concordia University of Texas’ School of Fine Arts Theatre Program presents four nights of the classic cult hit “Little Shop of Horrors,” which debuted as a lm in 1960 before being made into a musical in 1982 and a movie again in 1986. The musical follows a oral shop assistant and a singing, esh-eating plant that he discovers. Show times vary. Tickets costs have not yet been announced and go on sale in February. Concordia Black Box Theatre, 11400 Concordia University Drive, Austin. 512-313-5410. www.concordia.edu 07 HOPE TOHEROHALF MARATHON Beginning and ending at the H-E-B Center at Cedar Park, this half-marathon runs

LIBRARY EVENTS CEDAR PARK PUBLIC LIBRARY 550 Discovery Blvd., Cedar Park 512-401-5600. www.cedarparktexas.gov/library MARCH 7 Let’s Talk EnglishPractice Let’s Talk is an easy way to practice English conversation skills while meeting new people. 3 p.m. Free MARCH 14 Nintendo TeenParty This event will have games, trivia, snacks and a costume contest. Ages 12-18. 2-4 p.m. Free

MARCH 07 Howlin’ Waters 14 Freeze Frame SHOOTERS BILLIARDS & SPORTS BAR 620 11416 N. RM 620, Austin 512-401-2060 www.shootersbilliards.net Shows start at 9 p.m. FEBRUARY

21 Joseph Neville 22 Jeremy Fowler 28 The Reen 29 Parker Bradley MARCH 06 Kaylin Karr 13 Tanner and Friends 14 J Wagner SHOOTERS BILLIARDS & SPORTS BAR WHITESTONE 601 E. Whitestone Blvd., Cedar Park 512-260-2060 21 Suede 28 Lixbox MARCH 06 Gary Cain Band 13 The Peterson Brothers 14 Scottish Thunder WHITESTONE BREWERY 601 E. Whitestone Blvd., Bldg. 5, Ste. 500, Cedar Park 512-765-4828 www.whitestonebrewery.com Shows run from 6-9 p.m. FEBRUARY 21 Sam Lee Grona and Kyle Piland 29 Swing Shift Find more or submit Cedar Park and Leander 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. LEANDER PUBLIC LIBRARY 1011 S. Bagdad Road, Leander 512-259-5259. www.leandertx.gov/library FEB. 22 &MARCH 7 Dungeons andDragonsWeekendParty Books, dice and other equipment are provided. No reservations needed. Ages 12 and up. Noon-2 p.m. Free from New Hope Avenue to Hero Way. A 5K and kids’ marathon—1.3 miles—will also be held. Cash prizes will be awarded to half-marathon and 5K winners. Strollers are allowed. 7:30 a.m. (half-marathon), 7:45 a.m. (5K), 9:30 a.m. (kids’ marathon). Visit website for prices. H-E-B Center at Cedar Park, 2100 Avenue of the Stars, Cedar Park. http://pentelievents.com www.shootersbilliards.net Shows run from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. FEBRUARY 22 Gary Cain Band 29 Maxband

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TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY BRIAN PERDUE

SAN GABRIEL PKWY.

6 Bell Boulevard realignment The project relocates a portion of Bell Boulevard between Buttercup Creek Boulevard and Cedar Park Drive to the alignment of Old Hwy. 183. The new road will be a four-lane, divided road- way. The project is part of a larger eort to redevelop this area into a mixed-use development. Substantial utilities relo- cation began Jan. 20 near the middle of the planned realignment, according to Huerta. Overhead utilities will be put un- derground, according to city documents. Construction on the Bell realignment is expected to begin in the spring. Timeline: spring 2020-fall 2021 Cost: $24 million Funding source: Cedar Park 2015 voter-approved road bonds UPCOMING PROJECTS 7 East Street construction The project involves the construction of a two-lane road from RM 2243 to Hero Way. Parallel parking will be on both sides of the street. The project is on hold while the Federal Emergency Manage- ment Agency reviews a conditional letter of map revision, which the city anticipates FEMA will approve, according to Neu. Timeline: TBD Cost: $3,223,617 Funding source: city of Leander 8 Raider Way and East Woodview Drive improvements To improve trac ow around Wiley Mid- dle School and Rouse High School, the city plans to widen Raider Way and East Woodview Drive. Raider will be widened to four lanes from East Woodview to East Crystal Falls Parkway, and East Woodview will be widened to four lanes from Toll 183A to Raider. The city plans to con- struct a roundabout at the intersection of Raider and East Woodview, according to Neu. The expected start date is June, according to Neu. Timeline: June 2020-late 2021 Cost: $7.86 million Funding source: Leander general obliga- tion bonds

been reduced from 65 mph to 50 mph, according to the Leander Police Depart- ment. The speed-limit reduction went into eect from approximately the RR 2243 intersection north to the Palmera Ridge Boulevard intersection. New signage was installed the week of Jan. 20-24, according to LPD. Completion date : Jan. 24 Funding source: Leander Public Works RECENT UPDATES 4 Brushy Creek North Fork Trail Once complete, this trail will run 3 miles, mostly along the north fork of Brushy Creek. The Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization selected the proj- ect to receive nearly $2.7 million in feder- al funding. The city of Cedar Park will be responsible for non-construction-related expenses of the trail, such as the design and environmental review of the trail, according to city spokesperson Jennie Huerta. The project is in the design stage, according to Huerta, which will be com- pleted after environmental permitting review and easement acquisition. Timeline: construction to start in 2021 Cost: $3.2 million Funding sources: CAMPO, Cedar Park Com- munity Development Corp. (Type B Board) 5 Bicycle lane additions, Phase 1A The project adds 470,000 feet of bicycle lanes to existing pavement on A Brushy Creek Road, B Little Elm Trail, C New Hope Drive and D Buttercup Creek Bou- levard in Cedar Park. The city initially only received one proposal, and that exceeded the project budget. After rebidding the project for the general marking contract, which closed in January, Huerta said a contract should be brought before City Council in the near future. Striping the bicycle lanes should begin in the spring, according to Huerta. Timeline: spring 2020-TBD Cost: $350,000 Funding source: Cedar Park Community Development Corp. (Type B Board)

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ANDERSON MILL RD.

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CO ONIAL PKWY.

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ONGOING PROJECTS 1 Metro Drive extension

2 San Gabriel Parkway extension This project will connect San Gabriel Parkway from CR 270 to Ronald Reagan Boulevard. The central portion of the roadway, or Phase 1 of the project, is 60% complete, according to Neu. Design plans for Phase 2 are 95% complete. Timeline: November 2018-TBD Cost: $1.56 million Funding source: Leander general obliga- tion bonds RECENTLY COMPLETED 3 Ronald Reagan Boulevard The speed limit on a 1-mile stretch of Ronald Reagan Boulevard in Leander has

This project extends Metro Drive from the Capital Metro Leander Station to Mel Mathis Boulevard. The city is working on construction of a bridge for the road, just north of Leander Station, according to city spokesperson Mike Neu. Construction began last July and is expected to last through May. Timeline: July-May 2020 Cost: $3.8 million Funding source: Leander general obliga- tion bonds

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS REPORT Cedar Park accepts petition that may eventually rezone 9.22 acres

PROPOSED EXPANSION • 9.22 acres

• currently zoned regional oce/retail/commercial • dealership wants to change zoning to heavy commercial

BY BRIAN PERDUE

5600 Toll 183A—from regional oce/ retail/commercial to heavy com- mercial, according to the city. The parcel, which the dealership owns, would expand the business from 19 to 28.22 acres. Julie Herrera, the dealer principal for Toyota of Cedar Park, said the expansion—which includes the con- struction of a 27,000-square-foot building—would increase dealership stafing from 195 full-time to 348 full-time employees and roughly double city tax revenue from the dealership. Before the vote, two residents who live near the dealership requested that council rst study the impact of the expansion, claiming that light- ing, noise and stormwater runo from the existing dealership already adversely aect nearby residences. City sta said that approval of the petition did not mean that the future land use would be approved.

A Cedar Park car dealership wants to change the zoning on a prominent parcel on the east side of Toll 183A to heavy commercial in order to expand. At its Jan. 23 meeting, Cedar Park City Council accepted a future land-use plan, or FLUP, amendment petition by Toyota of Cedar Park to begin a process that could lead to the rezoning of 9.22 acres to allow the expansion of the dealership. The 5-2 vote, with Mike Guevara and Rodney Robinson voting against, advances the petition to city sta and potentially the planning and zoning commission before possibly returning to council for a vote on an ordinance that would amend the FLUP, according to city sta. In order to expand, Toyota of Cedar Park is seeking to change the future land-use description of a parcel—which is adjacent to and north of the existing dealership at

183A TOLL

CURRENT DEALERSHIP Toyota of Cedar Park, 5600 Toll 183A, Cedar Park • 19 acres • opened May 1, 2017 • 195 full-time employees

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SOURCES: CITY OF CEDAR PARK, TOYOTA OF CEDAR PARKCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

            

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS Updates from across the region MoPac South toll project could see forwardmovement in 2020

Curbing expressway congestion

As one of Austin’s busiest roadways, MoPac sees trac of up to 160,000 vehicles per day, according to the Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority, with that number increasing as the population in Austin continues to grow. The Mobility Authority asserts that if the expressway remains untouched, it could add 35 minutes of commute time for drivers by 2035.

360

MOPAC

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

led complaining that the project had not been studied in conjunction with the SH 45 SW and MoPac Intersections Project. The court ruled in Mobility Authority’s favor in July 2018, but a statewide moratorium on toll projects continued to stall the project until July 2019. At an October 2019 meeting of the Mobility Authority, a repre- sentative of the entity said the project’s scope may expand to include SH 45 SW. According to the MoPac South Environmental Study website, a nal determination as to an “operational conguration” for the project that meets envi- ronmental standards should be reached in 2021, and construction could begin by 2023.

CESAR CHAVEZ ST.

The MoPac South toll project, which has seen a number of legal holdups over the past several years, will host an open house in 2020, the rst public information opportunity in ve years, accord- ing to the Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority. Plans for the $435 million-$540 million project include adding one or two express lanes heading both directions on MoPac, from Cesar Chavez Street to Slaughter Lane— one of the busiest stretches of road in the city. This strategy was selected in response to an envi- ronmental study of the specied MoPac corridor that was initiated in 2013 to determine options for boosting mobility on the stretch. In early 2016, a lawsuit was

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The MoPac South toll project plans to add toll lanes heading in both directions along a stretch of the expressway. (Amy Denney/Community Impact Newspaper)

St. Elmo PublicMarket delayed

in spring 2019, but numer- ous delays have slowed the project, which is now expected to open its irst phase in late 2020. Tenants currently planned for the market include projects by Lick Honest Ice Creams, Salt & Time, restaurant Mignette from the owners of Olamaie, Dripping Springs-based busi- nesses Family Business Beer Co. and Texas Hill Country Olive Oil Co.

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

Construction continues at St. Elmo Public Market—a mixed-use project under development at 4329 S. Congress Ave., Austin—which, once completed, will include a 40,000-square-foot public market, a 100,000-square-foot ofice building, 385 apart- ment units, courtyards and a boutique hotel. Saint Elmo Public Market was initially scheduled to open

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Saint Elmo Public Market is set to open in late 2020. (Courtesy St. Elmo Public Market)

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

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16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Leander ISD

Chief of staff Smith is lone finalist for Belton ISD superintendent opening; will leave at end ofmonth

DUALLANGUAGE ENRICHMENT

Leander ISD uses two approaches . 1. ONEWAY

BY BRIAN PERDUE

as chief academic ocer, according to the BISD press release.

contract at their Feb. 17 meeting, after this edition went to press. “I am humbled to be named the Lone Finalist for the Belton ISD superintendent of schools,” Smith said in the BISD press release. “BISD has a proud history of doing amazing things for students and I cannot wait to join the team. At the same time I am extremely proud of our students, sta, and leaders in LISD. I know that Dr. Gearing and the Board of Trustees will continue to do amazing things for each and every student in the district. I will always be a proud supporter of their work and look forward to leading alongside them.” A 19-school district approxi- mately 50 miles north of LISD’s Leander oce, BISD enrolls over 10,000 students, according to the BISD website. Smith has served as LISD’s chief of sta since 2017 after two years

LEANDER ISD Matt Smith, Leander ISD’s chief of sta, has been selected as the lone nalist to become superintendent of Belton ISD. Belton ISD’s board of trustees selected Smith at a Jan. 27 meeting, according to a BISD press release. “Matt’s career in public educa- tion started in the classroom and his experience demonstrates a true passion for leading eective teams dedicated to improving student outcomes,” BISD Presi- dent Suzanne McDonald said in a press release. “We believe he will embrace and enhance our district’s culture as we grow and shape the future of our students and community.” State law requires a 21-day waiting period before a nalist can be hired, according to LISD. BISD trustees plan to vote on Smith’s LEANDER ISD Forty Leander ISD high school band and choir students earned a spot in a Texas Music Educa- tors Association All-State ensemble— nearly doubling last year’s 22-student total, according to LISD. Every LISD high school had at least one student qualify for either All-State Choir or All-State Band, according to the district. “The audition process to earn a spot in a TMEA All-State group is arduous,” LISD Fine Arts Director Peter Warshaw said in an LISD press release. “These students have worked hard for a long period of time to reach this level of success.” According to the TMEA, beginning each fall, over 70,000 high school students compete regionally before a panel of judges. The top-ranked musicians advance to compete against other top nishers from regions in their TMEA area. The highest-rated musicians from those competitions qualify to perform on one of 15 All-State bands, orchestras and choirs. BY BRIAN PERDUE

Dual-language applications are now available LEANDER ISD Applications for 2020–21 kindergarten two-way dual- language services are now available online as well as at Leander ISD schools and oces, according to the district. LISD has adopted a dual-language enrichment model for all its bilingual classrooms, according to the LISD website. The goal is to produce bilingual and bicultural students by the time they reach fth grade. Applications must be received either online, in person or by mail before 5 p.m. May 8. Late applications will be placed on a waitlist, according to the LISD website. To apply and for more information, visit the English Language Learners page at www.leanderisd.org or call LISD at 512-570-5000. BY BRIAN PERDUE Supports dual-language groups of students to become bilingual and bicultural. Using this model, both Spanish-speaking and English- speaking students would learn in both languages in the same classroom. Interested families may attend one of these orientation programs: • 6-7 p.m. Feb. 26, Knowles Elementary School Library, 2101 Cougar Country Drive, Leander • 6-7 p.m. March 11, Reed Elementary School Library, 1515 Little Elm Trail, Cedar Park • 6-7 p.m. March 25, Whitestone Elementary School Library, 2000 Crystal Falls Parkway, Leander • 6:30-8 p.m. April 23, Bagdad Elementary School, 800 Deercreek Lane, Leander SOURCE: LEANDER ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Supports single-language groups of students to become bilingual and bicultural. Using this model, students whose rst language is Spanish would learn in English and Spanish. 2. TWOWAY

Smith worked at Hillsboro School District in Oregon from 2010-15 and started his career as an English teacher in Virginia. He and his wife, Heather, have two daughters, Hailey, 16, and Summer, 13. “Matt has been an indispensable part of our leadership team and has done an outstanding job as our Chief of Sta,” LISD Superintendent Bruce Gearing said in an LISD press release. “I want to personally thank Matt for his leadership and wish him well as he starts his new journey in Belton. I look forward to working with Dr. Smith as a peer superintendent.” Smith’s last day at his current job will be Feb. 28, according to LISD. Matt Smith

40 HS students make All-State Band, Choir—doubling 201920 total

Local selections toAll-State Band, Choir

CHOIR SOPRANO: a high female voice Soprano 1 Mia Boyd, Leander Lindsay Dove, Cedar Park Soprano 2 Emma Vaughn, Cedar Park ALTO: a low female voice Alto 1 Ally McKeon, Cedar Park Alto 2 Meghna Vergis, Vista Ridge TENOR: a high male voice Tenor 1 Jon-Paul Lopez, Rouse Ryan Sawicki, Cedar Park Tenor 2 Caden Teliha, Cedar Park Tenor-Bass Choir Cade Conville, Vandegrift Jonathon Miller, Vandegrift Akash Shah, Vandegrift

BASS: a lowmale voice Bass 2 Ethan Grinstead, Leander Mixed Choir Sam Smoot, Vandegrift BAND Alto Saxophone Jacob Cohen, Cedar Park Inbo Shim, Vandegrift Baritone Saxophone William Lambert, Cedar Park Bass Clarinet Nathan Cong, Vandegrift Bassoon Aaron Luckenbill, Cedar Park Ashley Painter, Vista Ridge B-Flat Clarinet Ryan Hogarth, Vandegrift Minji Kim, Vista Ridge Miles Merrill, Cedar Park Katelynn Peeples, Rouse

English Horn Luke Hatch, Vista Ridge Euphonium Hunter Bellows, Vista Ridge Matthew Drum, Rouse Flute Sophie Wills, Vandegrift Horn Payton Atkinson, Vista Ridge Zoe Fisher, Vista Ridge Oboe Faustina Beltran, Rouse Percussion Ryan Bonnet, Rouse Glenn Choe, Vista Ridge Tenor Saxophone Ethan Usrey, Cedar Park Tenor Trombone Amaan Syed, Vandegrift Trombone

Mark Bennett, Leander Areg Vartanian, Rouse Trumpet Jackson Ocampo, Rouse Tuba Elias Taira, Vista Ridge SOURCE: LEANDER ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Ellie Slaton, Glenn Tanner Walterman, Vista Ridge

17

CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • FEBRUARY 2020

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