Lake Travis - Westlake Edition | August 2020

LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 8  AUG. 13SEPT. 8, 2020

ONLINE AT

Lake Travis cities call special elections

IMPACTS

NEWS REPORT

CITY & COUNTY

FIRST LOOK

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15

25

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In 2019, nancial, property and information company CoreLogic put out a study assessing wildre risk throughout the U.S. Austin was listed in the top ve metro areas for overall risk to property due to wildre. The map below shows which areas in the Greater Austin area are most at risk. TOP 5 ATRISK AREAS FOR WILDFIRE NATIONALLY

Pandemic spurs capital improvement pauses

Estimated cost of reconstruction Residences at high to extreme risk

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

GEORGETOWN

Since the incorporation of West Lake Hills in 1953, the city has never issued debt—a reality brought up by Mayor Linda Anthony that is expected to continue following the unanimous cancellation of a $22 mil- lion capital improvements bond July 9. For the past four years, West Lake Hills City Coun- cil has been drafting plans to tackle a large list of public works projects from inside the aging halls of the municipal building at Westlake Drive. Engineer- ing surveys have conrmed a number of those proj- ects were overdue, from the frequent ooding of city streets to the inadequate spatial needs of the police department building. After years of deliberation, ocials agreed to move forward with the city’s rst bond election in Febru- ary. However, before nal open houses could take place and public surveys could be distributed, the coronavirus pandemic hit the Greater Austin area, CONTINUED ON 34

183

MARBLE FALLS

130 TOLL

1 Los Angeles, California 121,589 $71 billion

71

620

PFLUGERVILLE

2 Riverside, California

LAKEWAY

101,787

$40.94 billion

281

AUSTIN

360

3 San Diego, California

JOHNSON CITY

290

75,096 $35.81 billion

35

71

DRIPPING SPRINGS

BASTROP

4 Sacramento, California 68,056 $27.5 billion

Medium risk High risk Extreme risk

183

5 Austin, TX

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

53,984

$16.35 billion

SOURCE: CORELOGIC 2019 WILDFIRE RISK REPORTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Eorts to protect against wildre continue

New code ordinance highlights still-looming area vulnerabilities

6,500 acres, destroy more than 60 structures and burn for 11 days before being extinguished Sept. 15, 2011. Since then, the vast acreage of preserve that coexists alongside countless homes, businesses and other structures in the Steiner Ranch area and throughout Central Texas serves as a reminder for many about what can happen if these areas are not contained. In western Travis County and North- west Austin, one of the areas in Cen- tral Texas that is at highest risk of wildre, professionals continue working to diminish risk.

BY BRIAN RASH

Sarah Doolittle had just moved into Steiner Ranch with her husband and children in April 2011. About 5 months later, just after they nished hanging up their pictures and getting settled in, the wildres started. When power lines likely collided into each other resulting in sparks, according to an August 2012 report from the Travis County FireMarshal’s Oce, what started as a brush re quickly grew to engulf

"WHEN IT’S RIGHT, WHEN THINGS BEGIN TO TURNAROUND, WE CAN TAKE THEMUPAGAIN.” TRAVIS ASKEY, WEST LAKE HILLS CITY ADMINISTRATOR

CONTINUED ON 32

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3.5 ba 3,055 sq ft

12709 Cloud Mountain Xing, Austin, TX 78726 Ruth Powers | 512-964-3434

407 Prosecco Pl, Austin, TX 78738 Sarah McAloon | 512-791-7776

13572 Bullick Hollow Rd, Austin, TX 78726 Lockie Ealy | 512-699-0866

313 Montalcino Blvd, Lakeway, TX 78734 Ted Esquibel | 512-203-6230

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3905 Gyrfalcon Cv, Austin, TX 78738 Dana Twombly | 512-417-0736

3460 Mulberry Creek Dr, Austin, TX 78732 Natalia Roush | 512-203-2895

511 Cargill Dr, Spicewood, TX 78669 Lauri Schroeder | 830-237-1279

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LAKE TRAVIS - WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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LAKE TRAVIS - WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 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

FROMPHYLLIS: The 2011 wildres were devastating to so many throughout Central Texas, from the eastern part of the region in Bastrop County all the way to western Travis County. Those who have lived in the Lake Travis-Westlake area for a decade or more will likely not need reminding how hard it was hit. Dozens of homes and other structures were destroyed, and communities were left to pick up the pieces. Almost 10 years later the threat still lingers, and many national studies have put the Central Texas region as one of the most at risk for wildre in the country. One of our front-page stories this month examines what area ocials and community leaders are doing to try to prevent such an event from happening again. Phyllis Campos, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Phyllis Campos, pcampos@communityimpact.com EDITOR Brian Rash REPORTER Amy Rae Dadamo

SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Jay Jones ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Jacqueline Harris METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner 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 Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact Newspaper’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Together, we can continue to ensure citizens stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMPATRON CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES ltwnews@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. SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES 13 Area residential developments have seen higher sales of new homes throughout the summer

FROMBRIAN: The COVID-19 pandemic has dominated headlines since early March, and will no doubt continue to do so while numbers keep reecting a situation that is not in control, both nationally and locally. In the beginning, the coverage focused on its direct impact: illness and death rates, layos, evictions and hospital space. Those stories are still on the forefront and critical to cover, but we are now beginning to see more peripheral eects of this once-in-a-lifetime event. In her front-page story this month, Reporter Amy Rae Dadamo examines how the latest scal data is impacting the decisions of our local governments. Brian Rash, EDITOR

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NEWS REPORT 15 Local re departments are ramping up their service potential CITY& COUNTY 25 The latest local news PEOPLE 31 Dr. Steven H. Kelder REAL ESTATE 37 Residential market data CORONAVIRUS COVERAGE All content in this print publication, both editorial and advertisements, was up- to-date as of the press deadline. Due to the fast-changing nature of this event, editorial and advertising information may have changed. Please visit communityimpact.com and advertiser websites for more information.

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

IMPACTS

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

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PACE BEND PARK

2769

183

620

CYPRESS RANCH BLVD.

16

CRAWFORD RD.

International School of Texas

LAKE TRAVIS

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PHYLLIS CAMPOSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

RIVER PLACE BLVD.

71

within the River Place neighborhood. The 15,000-square-foot facility has become the company’s largest to date, according to the Kido website. Kido oers primary education through a researched curric- ulum focused on the nuances of human behavior, according to a press release from Kido. The Kido website states its curriculum promotes hands-on, interac- tive learning for children ages 6 weeks to 5 years old. 512-557-1152. www.kido.school/en 5 Me So Poke reopened in June at 10815 RM 2222, Ste. 207, Austin. The Four Points area casual poke bar oers customizable bowls made with vegeta- bles, sashimi, sauces and toppings. Me So Poke shares its space with Tea Haus, a tea and coee cafe. Both shops share the same phone number. 512-599-4250. www.mesopoke.com 6 Postal Annex opened at the Hill Country Galleria on June 8. The shipping and mailbox rental company is located at 12600 Hill Country Blvd., Ste. R-130, Bee Cave, across from Whole Foods Market. Postal Annex oers packaging supplies, copy services, notary services, greeting cards and more. 512-382-5228. www.postalannex.com 7 Tea Haus reopened in June following COVID-19 shutdowns at 10815 RM 2222, Ste. 207, Austin. The cafe, which sells Taiwanese boba milk tea and coee, rst opened in February but closed a month later due to the coronavirus pandemic. Tea Haus shares its location with Me So Poke, which also reopened in June. Both shops share the same phone number. 512-599-4250. www.teahaus101.com

4

620

2222

BONAVENTURE DR.

13

STEINER RANCH BLVD.

LAKEWAY

MEDICAL DR.

1

71

EMMA LONG PARK

3

COMMONS FORD RANCH

VAIL DIVIDE

360

2

WEST LAKE HILLS

8

ROLLINGWOOD

HILL COUNTRY BLVD.

BARTON CREEK PRESERVE

620

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BEE CAVE

6

15

9

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MOPAC

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N

NOWOPEN 1 AcroTex Gymnastics opened a new location July 20 at the Village at Vail Divide, 5004 Bee Creek Road, Ste. 520, Spicewood. The gym oers programs and camps for children ages 2-18. 512-264-1170. www.acrotex.com 2 Baylor Scott &White Clinic-Bee Cave opened June 29 at 16018 W. Hwy. 71, Bee Cave. The full-service primary care clinic was designed to serve the grow-

ing medical needs of the Bee Cave and west Austin communities, according to a press release from Baylor Scott & White. The 10,000-square-foot clinic features 16 exam rooms and procedure space. Patients will have access to preventive health services, women’s health, diagnos- tic X-rays and on-site laboratory services, the release states. 512-654-3900. www.bswhealth.com 3 CBD American Shaman opened a new location July 3 at 2303 RM 620, Ste. 120,

Lakeway. The homeopathic pharmacy oers a variety of CBD wellness products, including oils, beauty products and pet treats. CBD, or cannabidiol, is a non-psy- choactive substance derived from hemp. The company has several locations in the Austin area, including one in West Lake Hills. 512-977-0400. www.cbdshopaustin.com 4 International preschool Kido opened its rst Austin location July 15 at 10625 Bonaventure Drive, Austin,

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Retirement Announcement CAROL LYNN LANGER, Physician Assistant will be retiring at the end of August. She has taken wonderful care of patients in the Austin area for 27 years. Dr Ron Byrd has been lucky enough to work with her for 20 years as they walked through the joys and sorrows of Family Medicine. We wish you the best retirement trips! You will be missed by this community.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY AMY RAE DADAMO

9

14

The Garden at Ellera

Foliepops

Miraval Austin Resort & Spa is located in western Travis County.

COURTESY CHAMPION MANAGEMENT

COURTESY GIANT NOISE PUBLIC RELATIONS

COURTESY MIRAVAL AUSTIN RESORT AND SPA

WORTH THE TRIP NOWREOPEN The Miraval Austin Resort & Spa, located at 13500 FM 2769, Austin, closed March 27 due to restrictions brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic. Miraval reopened June 25, and its spa reopened July 15. Miraval General Manager Anthony Duggan said the resort has taken a number of precautions to help ensure guests are safe during their stay. “With services such as massages, both therapists and guests are required to wear personal protective equipment during treatments. Our sta is required to wear masks, and we also ask our guests to wear masks when they can’t socially 2. The opening of the location at 13420 Galleria Circle, Bee Cave, was initially set for the spring but has been postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic. At this time a new date has not been announced for dine-in services. However, the cafe’s 512 avored pastry combinations will be available for pickup or delivery. The family-operated shop was founded by Antoine Chassonnery and Audrey Sigoure, who previously worked in Dubai develop- ing products for Fauchon, a gourmet food and delicatessen company, according to a press release from the galleria. 512-884-7798. www.foliepops.com 15 Sport Clips Haircuts founder Gordon Logan announced July 7 that his son Ed- ward Logan will succeed him as the new CEO of Sport Clips Inc., the franchisor of the Sport Clips Haircuts system. The

distance,” Duggan said. Miraval has also upgraded its sanitation protocols for guest rooms; removed certain items from guest rooms, such as magazines and note pads, that are dicult to sanitize; and ramped up cleaning protocols for the resort’s restaurant, public areas and spa. 855-234-1672. www.miravalaustin.com

COMING SOON 8 Nonprot independent private school International School of Texas is coming to the Bee Cave area this fall with in-person classes scheduled for Sept. 8. The school will be located at 15506 Hwy. 71, Bee Cave, near the Nitro Swim Center. As an International Baccalaureate World School, IST serves children from pre-kin- dergarten through middle school. This will be the business’s second location, with the rst in Hudson Bend. 512-351-3403. www.internationalschooloftexas.com 9 A New England-inuenced beer garden is coming soon to the Bee Cave area. The Garden at Ellera is anticipating opening a 3,600-square-foot restaurant at 12432 Bee Caves Road, Bee Cave, in September. Inspired by Boston Public Garden, the eatery will oer Boston-style Italian cuisine crafted by Executive Chef Tim Lane, according to a press release. The menu at The Garden at Ellera will include seafood dishes, pizza, pasta, cocktails and a range of craft beers. “The Garden at Ellera is putting a rare Bos- ton-style Italian twist on the outdoor din- ing experience that Austinites have come to love,” owner Chris Mero said. This business does not have a phone number. www.thegardenatx.com 10 Westlake Energy and Nutrition , a smoothie bar and nutrition shop, is set to open a new location at the end of August at 3636 Bee Caves Road, West Lake Hills. The shop has an additional location called Leander Nutrition located at 11880 Hero Way, Leander. Contact information is not available at this time.

ANNIVERSARIES 11 Central Texas Orthopedics is com- memorating 30 years of business in the Greater Austin area, with celebrations lined up for September. The physical therapy clinic has several locations, including one in the Westlake area at 3532 Bee Caves Road, Austin, as well as a Four Points location at 6911 N. RM 620, Austin. With a growing team of more than 70 employees, the company aims to set the standard for exceptional pediatric orthopedic care. 512-478-8116. www.ctpomd.com 12 Bee Cave-based kitchen supply store Faraday’s Kitchen Store celebrated 15 years of business in July at 12918 Shops Parkway, Ste. 540, Bee Cave. Located in the Shops at the Galleria shopping center, Faraday’s oers more than 5,500 culinary tools from over 300 manufacturers, according to the company’s website. The locally owned business also hosts a num- ber of cooking classes and workshops, with virtual options available. 512-266-5666. www.faradayskitchenstore.com IN THE NEWS 13 Following a soft opening in May, Bar 620 became fully operational in July. The restaurant is now serving lunch, dinner and drinks at 1113 N. RM 620, Lakeway. Formerly called Grumpy’s Saloon, the restaurant underwent a renovation and rebranding. 512-382-5441. www.bar620.com 14 Foliepops , a new French pastry cafe at the Hill Country Galleria, opened for online pickup and delivery orders Aug

2769

BULLICK HOLLOW RD.

N

Georgetown-based company has several Austin locations, including one within the Woods at Westlake shopping center at 3201 Bee Caves Road, Ste. 107, Austin. 512-329-9402. www.sportclips.com CLOSINGS 16 Spicewood restaurant Angel’s Icehouse announced a temporary closure July 15 with plans to reopen in time for the Labor Day holiday weekend. The restaurant, located at 21815 Hwy. 71, Spicewood, will not be accommodating dine-in or curbside service at this time. “Angel’s is going to ... work on some exciting new ‘with the times’ ideas that we have,” the website said. 512-264-3777. www.angelsicehouse.com

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Evacuation route for Steiner Ranch nearly half done on design An evacuation road intended for residents of Steiner Ranch has been delayed and modied due mainly to a deferment of funds from several road projects by the Capital Area Metro- politan Planning Organization to the overhaul of I-35. On July 9, 2019, Travis County PRAIRIE CLOVER PATH

COMPILED BY BRIAN RASH

ONGOING PROJECTS

RM 620 raised median installation delayed A project to Install raised medians from Lohmans Crossing to north of Bella Montagna Circle along RM 620 in Lakeway was scheduled to start at the beginning of summer, but it was delayed until the beginning of August. Bradley Wheelis, Texas Department of Transportation public information ocer, said the contractor working on the project needed to acquire some more equipment before construction could begin. The project is intended to add raised concrete medians along RM 620 in order to prevent trac from crossing in certain locations. City of Lakeway ocials have been working with TxDOT sta members on the project since late 2019 and have described the work as necessary preliminary infrastructure improvements. Cost: $378,218 Timeline: August-October 2020 Funding source: TxDOT

LAKE TRAVIS

FITZ HUGHES PARK RD.

620

FLAT TOP RANCH RD.

LOWWATER CROSSING RD.

ROUTE B

PRAIRIE CLOVER PATH

JOHN SIMPSON TRL.

ZEBECCA CREEK DR.

L

commissioners voted unanimously to select a path dubbed Route B, a 900-foot gated connection between Flat Top Ranch Road and Montview Drive, that will be constructed for $650,000 and have a capacity of 750 vehicles per hour. That choice was made after several factors upended ocials’ original choice, Route F, which would have been a two-lane road connecting Flat Top Ranch Road and RM 620 and open to the public at all times. If cho- sen, it would have cost $7.2 million to construct and would have had a capacity of 1,500 vehicles per hour. Initially, county sta had planned to apply for grant funds from CAMPO to pay for Route F; however, CAMPO decided to funnel its grant funds to the Mobility35 Capital Express Project, which will revamp I-35 at an overall cost of $7.5 billion. Without the option of CAMPO funds, Route B is “a viable option that we can build quickly and aordably and within our budget,” Assistant Public Works Director David Greear said last year. The evacuation route has been deemed a necessity for the neighbor- hood by ocials, especially following the 2011 wildres that destroyed

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homes and other structures through- out Central Texas, including in Steiner Ranch. Prior to the selection of Route B, county sta identied and analyzed more than 12 possible routes. After a year of evaluation that included open houses, a period of public comment and consultation with rst respond- ers, only two options remained, with Route B winning out in the end. Now, the construction of Route B is in the design phase, according to Kathy Hardin, Travis County transportation and natural resources engineer. County sta held a virtual open house May 6-22 that provided useful information to help answer residents’ numerous questions about the route. According to the most recent information from Travis County, Route B will connect Flat Top Ranch to Montview, include a 20-foot-wide paved road with 2-foot shoulders and contain two gates with the potential for a third gate. The two planned gates are located

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PALAZZA ALTO DR.

LAKEWAY BLVD.

620

LOHMANS CROSSING RD.

AMENO DR.

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT Lake Travis-area developments seeing high sales on newhomes

BY BRIAN RASH

the largest residential developments, at about 2,000 acres. “[We saw] record sales in June. For our second quarter, we had 64 home sales, and that was during the pandemic,” Winbush said. “Our adjusted goal for [the second quarter of 2020] was 28 sales, and by far, [64] is the most sales we’ve had for any quarter since the development began in 2006.” At Provence, a new development o of Hamilton Pool Road outside of Bee Cave, home sales have held steady since May, according to Samantha Meredith, marketing man- ager for Masonwood Development LLC, the developer for the Provence community. When complete, Provence Phase 1 will encompass 673 homes within 350 acres, and Meredith said sections 1 and 2 of Phase 1, which will have 209 homes, should be complete within two years. All of Phase 1 should be complete between 2028 and 2030, she said. So far, 95 homes have sold at

Though sales in the residential real estate market throughout Greater Austin took a hit as the eects of the COVID-19 pandemic began to take hold in March, developers in western Travis County have said they are now seeing an uptick in interest from builders and buyers. Whether it is because the market is starting to correct on its own or because a growing interest in relo- cating away from dense urban areas is taking hold, sales of new homes in the Lake Travis area are rising. The sales numbers reported by local developers and Realtors come as Texas is facing historic shortages in the real estate market. A July 14 report from the Real Estate Center at Texas A&M Uni- versity states that Texas’ months of inventory, or the amount of time it would take sell all of the homes for sale in a given market, fell to 3.2 months in May—the lowest it has seen in 3 1/2 years. The falling rate is congruent was 2.8 months of inventory for the Lake Travis-West- lake market, down from 3.3 in May. Figures from ABoR also show closed home sales in the area went up substantially fromMay to June, from 201 to 358, which is consistent with the trends developers are reporting. As far as residential construction in the Lake Travis-Westlake area goes, interest in and sales of new homes appear to be booming, and one of the most active communities right now is Rough Hollow in Lakeway. Rough Hollow contains 25 dierent neighborhoods, and by the time it is complete it could potentially have more, according to Staci Wimbush, director of sales and marketing for Rough Hollow. Wimbush said that in the Lake Travis area, Rough Hollow is one of with gures in western Travis County, where in June the Austin Board of Realtors reported there

La Mesa is a subdivision within the Rough Hollow development that is estimated to start building homes in the fall.

Homes at the Signal Hill development in Bee Cave are selling faster as interest in residential real estate begins to pick up momentum.

RISING INTEREST

LOCAL SALES

Three area developments are seeing increased interest in new homes.

Sales of new homes in developments throughout Lake Travis-Westlake have mostly trended up since an April low that Realtors attribute to eects of the COVID19 pandemic.

1. Rough Hollow

2. Signal Hill

3. Provence

Provence, and Meredith said

“AUSTIN IS SUCHA POWERHOUSE OF A CITYRIGHT NOW. HIGH SALES DON’T SURPRISEME ONE BIT.” EVAN LOOMIS, DEVELOPER FOR SIGNAL HILL

LAKE TRAVIS

sales managers for the development have been report- ing reviving sales starting in May. “April was pretty slow for a lot of people, and then it started picking

1. Rough Hollow April May June July

1

HIGHLANDS BLVD.

9 23 32 24

BEE CREEK RD.

2. Signal Hill April May June July 3. Provence April May June July

620

0 1 3 8

SERENE HILLS DR.

71

2

up,” she said. Another neighborhood in the Lake Travis area that is seeing increased interest is Signal Hill in Bee Cave. That development sits just below Hwy. 71 and above Hamilton Pool Road. Developer Evan Loomis said that after a major lag in April, sales of its 61 lots have been steadily climbing again, reaching a peak in July. “We are selling so fast,” Loomis said. “I sold over 40 of the 61 lots over the course of the last year, and it has picked up recently. Since [Gov. Greg Abbott] opened back up, we’ve had an increase in interest and sales.” In April, Loomis said, zero lots sold at Signal Hill. But numbers started

3

HAMILTON POOL RD.

5 5 4 16

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SHIELD RANCH

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picking up in May, with one sale; then, three lots were sold in June and eight in July, with another four lots pending for August. “I’ve heard people are trying to get out of dense urban centers,” Loomis said. “I heard that; then I experienced it. Austin is such a powerhouse of a city right now. High sales don’t surprise me one bit.” Loomis said builders for Signal Hill, which include Sendero Homes, Ames Design Build and Eppright Homes,

SOURCES: STACI WIMBUSH, SAMANTHA MEREDITH, EVAN LOOMIS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

had purchased several more lots in July and August in preparation for people to buy the homes. “They’re responding to the tea leaves that they’re reading,” he said. “If they didn’t have customers that wanted to buy the homes, they wouldn’t be doing this right now.”

13

LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PUBLIC SAFETY Lake Travis re departments ramp up service to communities

BY BRIAN RASH

Lake Travis area, from Hamilton Pool Road up to Hudson Bend. LTFR Chief Robert Abbott said a number of new departmental pur- suits have yielded massive benets to

Since it was voted into creation during a special election last May 2019, Travis County’s Emergency Services District No. 16 has helped usher in major improvements to the Lake Travis area. Referred to as an overlay district because it basically replicates the boundaries of the existing ESD No. 8 throughout the southwestern quad- rant of Travis County, the district has helped increase emergency response times and brought about new per- sonnel, according to Pedernales Fire Department Lt. Justin O’Baugh. From adding more resources directly to Lake Travis to opening stations for 24-hour response, acquir- ing higher trained medical sta and purchasing new re engines for better highway responses, O’Baugh said the two ESDs have helped the PFD step up operations and community public safety eorts in recent months. One major improvement comes from the moving of Station No. 802 on Hwy. 71 in April to a better strategic location one mile east of the old station. That relocation, combined with the fact that all three stations are now open for 24-hour response—prior to January only two of the department’s three stations were—has helped with an overall improvement of the district. O’Baugh said those and other strategic operations initiatives have helped broaden and reduce emer- gency response times. Those initiatives include the recent donation in May of a slip at the Barton Creek Lakeside Marina on Lake Travis, at which PFD has two personal watercraft. “When we did have to deploy the jet skis in the past, it involved taking them with a truck and then putting them in the water,” he said. “It was a process that … there were a lot of moving parts, and [it wasn’t] the most ecient.” Several improvement initiatives have also taken place or are under- way at Lake Travis Fire Rescue, which, as of December, has six fully operational stations throughout the

E802 is a new re engine for the Pedernales Fire Department. (Courtesy Pedernales Fire Department)

Fire stations throughout the Lake Travis area have either upgraded or completed construction. A FOCUS ON STATIONS

the Lake Travis community. One of the most impactful upgrades to LTFR has been the

Emergency Service Districts 8 & 16

Lake Travis re departments Pedernales re departments

LT

addition of Station No. 606 at 17304 Hamilton Pool Road south of Hwy. 71. Among many other features, that station houses a brush truck, an engine company and has a minimum stang level of four personnel per day. “With the addition of [Station] 606 opening up, we have that area of Hamilton Pool that was underserved for a long time that is covered now, in addition to looking down Hwy. 71 toward Pedernales,” Abbott said. “So, right o the bat, response times came down to the immediate area, like [the] Rocky Creek, Hamilton Pool, Belvedere and Provence areas.” The department has also received a new re engine to replace the one at the station in the Hudson Bend area; a new $1.4 million ladder truck is on order; and LTFR is awaiting the arrival of a new vehicle called a rehabilitation unit—basically a mid- sized bus that has been appropriated into a mobile station for reghters working at emergency incidents. Other improvements for the department include the onboarding of six new reghters that Abbott said should be complete by sometime in September, as well as plans to resume strategic eorts to establish future re stations. That plan, Abbott said, should resume as restrictions brought about by the pandemic begin to lessen. With regard to improvements within the PFD, and all re depart- ments in general, O’Baugh said it is crucial to always move forward for the benet of the communities they serve. “The public perception of what we do is … we go out and do rescues [and] ght res,” O’Baugh said. “But internally, what we focus on—our mission is to maintain a constant state of readiness for all those things.”

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P

PALEFACE RANCH RD.

LAKE TRAVIS

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LT

STEINER RANCH BLVD.

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P

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N

UPGRADING THE DEPARTMENTS

In the Lake Travis area, the Pedernales Fire Department and Lake Travis Fire Rescue have been making major improvements over the last year. Those include:

PEDERNALES FIRE DEPARTMENT: • Added Emergency Services District No. 16 in May 2019 • Relocated Station No. 802 about 1 mile east of its original location • Changed Station No. 803 from 12- to 24- hour response access • Added a slip at the Barton Creek Lakeside Marina on Lake Travis to help reduce water-based response times

LAKE TRAVIS FIRE RESCUE:

• Opened Station No. 606 on Hamilton Pool Road in December 2019 • Bought a new re engine to replace an older one at the Hudson Bend station • Ordered a new $1.4 million ladder truck • Will train six new reghters by September

A QUICKER RESPONSE

Due to the addition of the new Fire Station No. 606 on Hamilton Pool Road in December, LTFR Chief Robert Abbott said response times in that area have improved.

2018: 11.8 minutes

2020: 5.4 minutes

Average response time in the Hamilton Pool Community:

SOURCES: LAKE TRAVIS FIRE RESCUE, PEDERNALES FIRE DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

15

LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PARKS&RECREATION

The Austin Transportation Department released a pilot parking program to alleviate safety concerns related to the greenbelt trailhead on Scottish Woods Trail in the Woods of Westlake community. An exact timeline has not been announced for these changes. WOODS OFWESTLAKE Integrated parking program

SCOTTISH WOODS TRAIL

CAMP CRAFT RD.

BARTON CREEK

360

BARTON CREEK GREENBELT

WILD BRIAR PASS

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On-street parking on Scottish Woods Cove, Shannon Oaks Trail, Wild Briar Pass and Surrey Hill Drive will only be available for residents.

SCOTTISH WOODS COVE

The Woods of Westlake homeowners association has reported public intoxication and other safety hazards at its Barton Creek Greenbelt trailhead. (Amy Rae Dadamo/Community Impact Newspaper)

Public intoxication, trac hazards, littering led to policy change atWestlake greenbelts

TRAILHEAD

Paid parking required through Park ATX on Scottish Woods Trail Digital permits will be available for residents Increased signage will be installed throughout the neighborhood

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

Creek Limited District to vote during a May 13 meet- ing to charge adult nonresidents $10 for utilizing the entrance point. The district has since reported anecdotal success as a result of the admissions charging program, according to General Manager Jim Emmons. Enacting fees has allowed the district to recuper- ate the costs of hiring o-duty ocers to control what Emmons referred to as behavioral problems, which, similar to complaints fromWoods of Westlake residents, include public intoxication and o-leash dogs. “Even though it’s a small percentage of the peo- ple that are causing the trouble, the sheer numbers of the people mean more problems,” Emmons said. “The burden then falls on the district because that is their park.” Schultz said the WOW HOA has been faced with a similar burden; however, WOW is not a limited district and would be unable to enact a similar fee system. The HOA was able to collaborate with the Austin Transportation Department, and in response the department launched a parking pilot program for the area on July 13. Following a surge in COVID-19 cases, the city of Austin launched a temporary free reservation sys- tem Aug. 8 for all Barton Creek greenbelts, which includes the WOW access. The Trails End access will also feature several new policy changes. The Woods of Westlake Integrated Parking Pilot was enacted to maintain the trail’s public access

Increased reports of public intoxication, trac congestion and littering at Westlake area greenbelts have led local ocials to establish admission fees, paid parking programs and other procedural changes that may impact daily visitors. When the Barton Creek Greenbelt’s “Trails End” access in the Woods of Westlake community was established by the city of Austin in the 1980s, it was never intended to serve as a permanent trailhead, according to Christie Schultz, the interim president for the Woods of Westlake homeowners association. More than 30 years later, the narrow entrance on Scottish Woods Trail sees about 1,000 daily visitors—a gure Schultz stated the area is severely unequipped for. From trac hazards to public intoxication and littering brought about by visitors, Schultz and her neighbors said they have witnessed what they call the unfortunate results of housing a trailhead with little to no supporting infrastructure. A petition approaching 1,000 supporters was drafted by the neighborhood’s HOA in early June, which seeks to characterize what the document describes as years of dangerous behavior and potential ecological damage. “We just don’t go outside,” Schultz said. “The neighbors don’t send their kids to ride bikes anymore; there’s just too much trac.” Leaders in the nearby Lost Creek community in the Westlake area have espoused similar concerns regarding its greenbelt access, leading the Lost

SOURCE: AUSTIN TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

while alleviating resident’s concerns, and will feature a paid parking system, increased signage and no-parking zones, according to a newsletter released by ATD. Physical parking meters will not be installed, said Sam Haynes, a public information specialist for ATD. Visitors will utilize contactless payment through Park ATX, Austin’s mobile payment system, which will follow progressive parking rates, meaning the cost depends on the length of each parking session. WOW residents, including those on Scottish Woods Trail, Scottish Woods Cove, Shannon Oaks Trail, Wild Briar Pass and Surrey Hill Drive can continue to park free of charge by registering for digital permits. On-street parking will be available for residents only on Scottish Woods Cove, Shannon Oaks Trail, Wild Briar Pass and Surrey Hill Drive. Due to the ongoing nature of the COVID-19 pan- demic, ATD has not established an exact timeline for the parking program. However, the neighbor- hood will see increased signage by the end of July.

17

LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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