Frisco September 2021

FRISCO EDITION

2021 H I G H E R E D U C A T I O N G U I D E

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VOLUME 9, ISSUE 2 ! SEPT. 3 " SEPT. 30, 2021

‘Huge dividends’: UNT at Friscowill drive city growth

BY BROOKLYNN COOPER

When the University of North Texas at Frisco campus opens in the spring of 2023, it will be home to the university’s Bachelor of Science in Project Design and Analysis. The program, which launched in 2019 at Hall Park, will be a highlight for the 100- acre branch campus that UNT is building at the southwest corner of Panther Creek CONTINUED ON 24

This is a 50-year master plan rendering for the UNT at Frisco campus. RENDERING COURTESY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH TEXAS

Friscoprioritizes parks, trails development Four park projects in the city set for 2022 completion

Community Development Corp.: $34.87M

Capital improvements project fund: $182.4M

General fund: $19.34M

FUNDING THE PARKS

Total: $247.71 million

Park dedication fees: $11.12M

The group ride was part of the coun- cil member’s Roll with the Council series, an event Woodard started four years ago for people to enjoy informal company and tour the Frisco park and CONTINUED ON 30

BY MATT PAYNE

Frisco Mayor Pro Tem Bill Woodard and a group of about 100 residents could be seen pedaling bicycles in uni- son just south of the PGA Frisco devel- opment on July 17.

The city of Frisco has several funding sources for parks-related work.

NOTE: THE CDC AND CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS PORTIONS INCLUDE BUT MAY NOT BE NOT LIMITED TO PARK PROJECTS. TOTAL MAY NOT ADD UP TO $247.71 MILLION DUE TO ROUNDING.

SOURCE: CITY OF FRISCO ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Return to healthy, active living Don’t let pain hold you back from the activities you love. Solutions are available from physical therapy and anti-inflammatories to specialized surgery. We are here to help you get back out on the greens.

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We are an affiliate of United Surgical Partners International, and partnered with local physicians. Physicians are members of the medical staff and are neither employed nor agents of Baylor Scott & White Medical Center – Frisco, United Surgical Partners International, Baylor Scott & White Health or any of their subsidiaries or affiliates. Baylor Scott & White Medical Center – Frisco is proud to have a number of quality physicians invested in our facility. Their investment enables them to have a voice in the administration policies of our facilities. This involvement helps to ensure the highest quality of care for our patients. Your physician may have a financial interest in the facility. A list of physician owners is available on request. Baylor Scott & White Medical Center – Frisco complies with applicable Federal civil rights laws and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, disability, or sex. ©2021 Baylor Scott & White Health. BSWF21016_CommunityImpact_BR

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FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

P A R K S & R E C R E A T I O N C E L E B R A T E S

Music in the Chamber

Sept. 17, 8 p.m. Texas Saxophone Quartet Frisco Chambers 6101 Frisco Square Blvd. $10 for residents, $15 for nonresidents Ages 16 and up are welcome PlayFrisco.org/Tickets

Live on the Lawn Sept. 10,

7:30–10:30 p.m. Live music under the stars featuring singer Cody Morrow. Free music, yard games and a guitar giveaway! The Brian Chance Band kicks it off. Gates open 7 p.m. More info at PlayFrisco.org/ LiveonLawn. Simpson Plaza 6101 Frisco Square Blvd. SPONSORS

Frisco Camp Out and Learn to Fish Oct. 16–17 Frisco Commons 8000 McKinney Rd. Ticket sales start Sept. 13 SPONSORS

Paws in the Pool Sept. 18, 9:30/11:30 a.m. Frisco Water Park, 5828 Nancy Jane Lane PlayFrisco.org/PawsinthePool Tickets on sale now SPONSOR

V I S I T U S A T P L A Y F R I S C O . O R G

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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 P $ ugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMVICKI: One of the most exciting aspects of covering Frisco news is witnessing major projects spring to life. Construction is rapidly progressing at the new University of North Texas campus in east Frisco, expanding UNT’s footprint in Frisco by 100 acres. Learn more about the innovative degree programs taking shape in Frisco in our cover story from reporter Brooklynn Cooper. Vicki Chen, GENERALMANAGER

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

FROMMIRANDA: Each month we talk to restaurant and business owners for our local pro # les. This month we talked to the teams behind Fannin Tree Farm and Jakes Burgers and Beers. If you have an idea for a business or restaurant to pro # le, let us know by emailing frsnews@communityimpact. com. Enjoy this month’s edition of Community Impact Newspaper. Miranda Jaimes, EDITOR

WHATWE 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 GENERAL MANAGER Vicki Chen EDITOR Miranda Jaimes REPORTERS Brooklynn Cooper, Matt Payne GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chelsea Peters ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Stephanie Burnett METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US

BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that a ! ects 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

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7460 Warren Parkway, Ste. 160 Frisco, TX 75034 • 214 ! 618 ! 9001 PRESS RELEASES frsnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions

$20 average donation choose to give monthly 35% edition newsletter called The InCIder and occasionally reach out with other opportunities to directly engage. hyperlocal, unbiased journalism and help build informed communities. As a thank you, we'll include you in a special Saturday

CORRECTION: Volume 8, Issue 12 In the cover story titled “New arts center poised to elevate creative scene,” it should have said Frisco Arts planned to bring in experts to help increase fundraising e ! orts. The fundraising campaign also o " cially launched in late August.

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7450 Stonebrook Parkway • Frisco, TX 75034 972-377-6744 •parkview.watermarkcommunities.com INDEPENDENT LIVING • ASSISTED LIVING • MEMORY CARE ID #106610

NOWOPEN 1 First Citizens Bank opened June 21 at 8160 Lebanon Road, Ste. 160, Frisco. The bank o ! ers a variety of services, in- cluding checking and savings accounts, personal lending, home equity, and more. Business checking, lending and credit cards are also available at First Citizens Bank. Other locations include those in Dallas, Houston and Austin. 214-360-1100. https://locations. " rstcitizens.com/tx/frisco /8160-lebanon-road 2 Ho ! ’s Steaks & Steins held its grand opening Aug. 13 at 5454 Main St., Ste. 123, Frisco. The steakhouse serves artisan steaks, ribs and beef that are sourced from local farms, as well as a variety of cocktails and on-tap beers. Menu items include strip steak, ribeyes, " lets and a 32-ounce tomahawk steak dubbed “The Ho ! .” 469-888-4324. www.ho ! ssteaksandsteins.com 3 Stumpy’s Hatchet House opened on Aug. 6 at 9410 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 150, Frisco. The “social throwdown” o ! ers rec- reational ax-throwing for small and large groups of individuals age 18 and up. The business also accommodates events such as birthdays, bachelor and bachelorette parties, and corporate and holiday parties. Sta ! recommends scheduling reservations online no matter the group size. However, the venue plans to host singles and date nights, too. The company also has locations in Irving and Fort Worth. 469-388-1131. www.stumpyshh.com/friscotx COMING SOON 4 The NowMassage will open this fall at 9250 N. Dallas Parkway, Ste. 120, Frisco.

The Los Angeles-based company o ! ers three Swedish-inspired styles of massages, which can be enhanced with additions such as herbal heat therapy, calming balms and deep tissue treatment. The Now Massage also o ! ers a branded product line and custom jewelry. 469-676-6733. www.thenowmassage.com RELOCATIONS 5 Renee’s Jerk Chicken will operate outside Nack Theater on set days begin- ning Aug. 19 at 6711 Oak St., Frisco. The traveling Jamaican restaurant specializ- es in smoked jerk chicken, and entrees include jerk chicken plates, salad and tacos. Dishes with oxtail are also available. Renee’s food truck will operate in front of Nack Theater from 11 a.m.-8 p.m. on Thursday through Sunday. 469-795-8303. www.reneesjerkchicken.com 6 Sweet Tees in Stonebriar Centre has moved to the " rst # oor, between Barnes & Noble and Dave & Buster’s. The clothing store was previously across from Francesca’s. That space, now vacant, is set to be occupied by Sweet Treats The Candy Jar soon. Sweet Tees is known for its wide selection of Simply Southern T-shirts, hats and other accessories. 2601 Preston Road, Ste. 1072, Frisco. 469-469-4099. www.facebook.com /sweetteesfrisco ANNIVERSARIES 7 Texas Republic Bank is celebrating 130 years in business. The bank, located at 2595 Preston Road, Ste. 100, Frisco, commemorated the milestone by opening a branch in Celina on May 18 at 1212 S. Preston Road, Ste. 100. Texas Republic Bank was acquired in 2011 by President

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Bike Mart’s logo features an R-shaped bike symbol as tribute to its Richardson Bike Mart roots. (Courtesy Bike Mart)

FEATURED IMPACT NAME CHANGE Richardson Bike Mart, rebranded its locations, including the Frisco location at 8820 John Hickman Parkway, as Bike Mart earlier this summer. The 59-year-old business has locations in Richardson, McKinney and Dallas as well as a new location planned in Dallas’ Preston Hollow neighborhood. The company’s locations serve biking enthusiasts of all levels and o ! er new and used bicycles, maintenance services, and apparel. “We rebranded the company name and logo because we knew it was the right time to celebrate serving the wider Dallas-Fort Worth community,” Bike Mart President Woody Smith said in a statement. “As well, after this past year,

our online and local communities have grown tremendously, and it was really important to us to be inclusive of all our loyal customers, no matter where they live and shop.” While Richardson is no longer part of the company’s name, Bike Mart’s new logo features an R-shaped bike symbol as a tribute to its roots. 972-335-7600. www.bikemart.com

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and CEO David Baty, joined by an invest- ing group formed by Dallas businessman Tim Cantrell, according to a news release. Texas Republic Bank has $400 million in assets, the release said. 972-334-0700. www.texasrepublicbank.com RENOVATIONS 8 Breakers Korean BBQ in Frisco is tem- porarily closed for renovations. According to the Sugar Land location, which is still open, post-construction plans may include adding new food options to the menu. However, it is unclear when the restaurant will reopen. 8320 SH 121, Frisco. 972-469-4800. www.breakersbbq.com CLOSINGS 9 The Sample House closed Aug. 21 at 93231 Preston Road, Ste. 6, Frisco. The

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Renee’s Jerk Chicken

COURTESY RENEE’S JERK CHICKEN

Sample House o ! ered scented candles and home accessories. While the Fris- co location is closed, the store and has other locations in Dallas, Allen, Plano and Southlake. 972-668-6208. www.samplehouse.com

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FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

WEST IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon or expanding

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COMING SOON 4 The Chinese Neighbor will open in Frisco in September at 6801 Warren Parkway, Ste. 125. Traditional Asian dishes will be served with an American twist, according to the restaurant’s website. Menu items include the Dragon Dumpling Burger topped with burger " xings and dumpling sauce. Flamin’ Hot Wontons feature marinated pork, Sichuan sauce, scallions, cilantro and Flamin’ Hot Cheetos. Conventional dishes like fried rice and pad thai are also available. The Chinese Neighbor already has a location in Prosper. 972-433-1088. https://chinese-neighbor.com 5 Torchy’s Tacos will open a second Frisco location at 1555 US 380, Ste. 100, per information provided through the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation website. The website states work to remodel the building to " t the restaurant is expected to last about four months and " nish in October. The future restaurant will o ! er Torchy’s Tacos’ tra-

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ditional menu, including specialty tacos, queso, burritos, margaritas and more. The restaurant chain opened its " rst Frisco location o ! Preston Road earlier this summer. www.torchystacos.com 6 Millennium Smiles plans to open a second location in December on the corner of Legacy Drive and Lebanon Road in Frisco. Services o ! ered by the dental practice include cleanings, cos- metic work, implants, TMJ therapy and dentistry for children. The " rst Millen- nium Smiles location is at 8979 FM 423, Ste. 400, Frisco. 972-468-8771. www.millenniumsmiles.com 7 Lamar National Bank is set to open a Hall Park location at 6801 Gaylord Park- way, Frisco. The bank, which caters to both commercial and consumer custom- ers, has locations in Reno, Celina, North- lake and Paris, Texas. 903-785-0701. www.lamarnationalbank.com

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NOWOPEN 1 SushiBox opened in July at 8425 FM 423, Ste. 160, Frisco. The restaurant o ! ers dozens of sushi roll varieties, including those that are baked, crunchy and made with no rice. Additional menu options include tempura udon with noodles and shrimp, and a bento box packed with sushi, shrimp tempura and salad. SushiBox also has locations in McKinney and Dallas. 214-407-8058. http://sushiboxtx.com 2 Well & Being spa opened in August at the Westin Dallas Stonebriar Golf Resort & Spa, at 1549 Legacy Drive, Frisco. Well & Being includes a retail area, three co-ed lounge spaces, a couple’s suite with seven other treatment spaces, and men’s and

women’s locker rooms. Eucalyptus steam rooms and numerous specialty massages and skin treatments are available. The new spa is part of the resort’s $30 million revi- talization e ! orts. 972-668-8930. www.marriott.com/hotels/hotel-informa- tion/ " tness-spa-services/dalsb-the-westin- dallas-stonebriar-golf-resort-and-spa 3 Connections Wellness Group opened on Aug. 16 at 255 Lebanon Road, Ste. 124, Frisco. The business o ! ers individual counseling as well as group therapy for mental health, trauma and other needs. Virtual sessions are also available. The main o # ce is in Denton. A second location opened in June in McK- inney. Other o # ces are coming soon to Arlington, Flower Mound, Plano, Prosper and Southlake. 469-430-1930. https://connectionswellnessgroup.com

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MindPath Care Centers will open a Frisco location in Hall Park this fall.

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FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON MindPath Care Centers , a Community Psychiatry practice, has expanded to Texas. MindPath provides outpatient behavioral health services primarily in North and South Carolina. On Aug. 9, telehealth became available to all Texas residents. An in-person patient center is set to open in Frisco’s Hall Park in November at 2801 Network Blvd., Ste. 220. Clinicians o ! er a range of treatments including medication management, group therapy, addiction recovery centers and relationship counseling. “As the second largest state in the country, Texas is a crucial market for our continued growth,” Christopher Brengard, CEO of Community Psychiatry and MindPath Care Centers said in a EXPANSIONS 8 Bottled in Bond Cocktail Parlour & Kitchen, located in The Shops at Starwood in Frisco, has completed an expansion project this summer called The Parlour by Bottled in Bond. The Parlour is a new cocktail lounge for people age 21 and older centered around the crafted cocktail, evoking a speakeasy atmo- sphere. The Parlour opened in August. For the expansion, Bottled in Bond leased out another suite to add to its location at 5285 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 420, Frisco, and transformed it into an upscale lounge for eating small bites or grabbing a drink after or before dinner. Menu items include cheese boards, scallops, savory beignets and biscuits. 469-731-5410. www.bottledinbondparlour.com/ theparlour NEWOWNERSHIP 9 Investment company MetLife ac- quired The O ! ces Two building on Aug. 12 at Frisco Station, 6303 Cowboys Way, Frisco. MetLife added to its portfo- lio of buildings at the o # ce complex, as the company already owns The O # ces One building at Frisco Station. Acquisition

news release. “Mental health is key to the overall health and well-being of all individuals, and we look forward to providing comprehensive, integrated care and individualized mental health treatment services at each of our new locations and via telehealth throughout Texas.” MindPath will also open in-person patient centers in Dallas, Southlake and River Oaks this fall. 877-504-8504. www.mindpathcare.com/texas

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details are con " dential, said Frisco Sta- tion Spokesperson Estelle Cottingham. 469-236-7373. www.friscostation.com CLOSINGS 10 Vakeroz Restaurant & Cantina is closed. The restaurant, formerly in Frisco’s West Towne Center, specialized in traditional Mexican cuisine, such as tacos, mole and quesadillas. The restau- rant also o ! ered weekday happy hours featuring margaritas and draft beer. 12255 Teel Parkway, Ste. 460, Frisco. www.vakeroz.com

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FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

TO # DO LIST

September events

COMPILED BY MATT PAYNE

17 ENJOYMUSIC IN COUNCIL CHAMBERS The Texas Saxophone Quartet will perform in the Frisco City Council chambers at the George A. Purefoy Municipal Center. Part of the Music in the Chamber Series, the event will comprise four musicians shifting between both classical and jazz tunes. 8 p.m. $10 (residents), $15 (nonresidents). 6101 Frisco Square Blvd., Frisco. 972-292-6652. www.friscotexas.gov /1491/music-in-the-chamber 17 HEAR A TED TALK See Tashara Parker, an award- winning anchor and reporter at WFAA-TV Channel 8, among a group of speakers in this TEDxFrisco event. Her “Bun Ministry” movement celebrates all things natural hair, which evolved after she wore a natural bun on air in October. $100 (general admission). The address will be shared with ticketholders. https://tinyurl.com/u9zuku3d 18 SHOP AT THE STAR Flea Style Market at The Star will feature a curated mix of fashion, jewelry, home decor and more in an outdoor market across from the Flea Style boutique store. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Free to attend. 972-292-9510. 6765 Winning Drive, Ste. 830, Frisco. https:// " eastyle. com/market-at-the-star

SEPTEMBER 11 PAY TRIBUTE ON 9 ! 11 The city of Frisco and the Frisco Garden Club will host a remembrance ceremony for those lost in 9/11 on its 20th anniversary. The ceremony will be held at Freedom Meadow in Warren Sports Complex. 6 p.m. Free. 7599 Eldorado Parkway, Frisco. www.friscogardenclub.org 11 PREPARE FOR PARENTHOOD Frisco Women's Health will go over the fundamentals of natural birth. Four hours of education will cover comfort measures, and attendees will receive a student journal and meditation tracks. 1-5 p.m. $125. 972-668-8300. 5680 Frisco Square Blvd., Ste. 2700, Frisco. www.friscowomenshealth.com 12 LEARNABOUT FLOWERS Discover the bene ! ts of perennials at Play Frisco’s Native Perennials Brown Bag Workshop. This event at The Grove at Frisco Commons will explore how native perennials are adapted to local conditions compared to nonnative plants. Tips on best practices for perennials will be shared. Noon. Free. 972-292-6550. 8300 McKinney Road, Frisco. https://tinyurl. com/8wuuz5cw

SEPT. 18

PADDLEWITH PUPPIES FRISCO WATER PARK

Cool o ! with the family dog at the Paws in the Pool event at Frisco Water Park. Collin County Animal Shelter will attend the event and o ! er free pet adoptions. 9:30 a.m. (small and medium dogs), 11:30 a.m. (large dogs). $8 (per person and pet). 972-292-6500. 5828 Nancy Jane Lane, Frisco. www.friscotexas.gov/1398/paws-in- the-pool (Photo courtesy city of Frisco)

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

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UPCOMING PROJECTS

COMPILED BY BROOKLYNN COOPER ONGOING PROJECTS 1 New eastbound Preston Road exit ramp Crews are working on a new exit ramp that will separate tra ! c entering Sam Rayburn Tollway from Dallas North Tollway and exiting to Preston Road. When the ramp is opened, it will be in its new location under the DNT interchange. Until construction is complete, drivers may take the Parkwood Boulevard exit ramp and continue east on SH 121, the SRT frontage road, to the Pres- ton intersection. This project also includes adding a fourth lane in each direction from US 75 to south of Denton Tap Road. Timeline : August-late September Cost : $200 million Funding source : North Texas Tollway Authority

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3 Fields Parkway construction Preliminary design of Fields Parkway from Teel Parkway to Dallas Parkway is com- plete. The project will provide a four-lane roadway from Teel to Legacy Drive and a six-lane roadway from Legacy to Dallas Parkway in the north part of the city. Timeline : April 2022-December 2023 Cost : $21 million

Funding source : city of Frisco 4 Hillcrest Road widening

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Design of Hillcrest Road from Panther Creek Parkway to PGA Parkway is almost complete. The project will add two southbound lanes from Santiago Road to Aragon Lane and from Alvira Drive to PGA Parkway. Upon completion, Hillcrest Road will be a four-lane divided thor- oughfare from Panther Creek Parkway to PGA Parkway. Timeline : October 2022-September 2023 Cost : $4.9 million Funding source : city of Frisco

BROOKLYNN COOPER " COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2 Town and Country Boulevard widening Trees on the south side of the existing road have been cleared in preparation of the new eastbound lanes, which will be constructed in this phase. The new lanes will be constructed over the next few months before the existing westbound lanes are reconstructed. Timeline : April 2021-March 2022 Cost : $4.7 million Funding Source: city of Frisco

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11

FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

DEVELOPMENT

Frisco’s economic prospects look healthy despite pandemic

performance wear and expects to be operational in Frisco by mid-2023, Ford said. It is just one of more than 40 economic development projects the city has in the pipeline, data shows. “Frisco’s project pipeline continues to see strong growth as we come out of the pandemic,” former EDC President Ron Patterson said in a statement. “What we are seeing is projects that were put on hold during the pandemic are nowmoving forward.” In addition to projects that were on hold, new projects are also emerging and have noti " ed Frisco that the city is on their short list, he said. “This increase in demand contin- ues to provide strong opportunities for Frisco to attract new employers and create jobs that strengthen our position as a recession-resilient city,” Patterson said.

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

Despite unease from the COVID-19 pandemic, Frisco’s economic outlook is strong, o ! cials said. During a report to the Frisco Economic Development Corp. board, Jason Ford, Frisco EDC president, said the city’s unemployment rate is a strong indicator of the good things coming Frisco’s way. While the U.S. overall unemployment rate was hovering around 6.2% in July, Frisco’s was 3.7%, per Texas Workforce Commission data. “Frisco is fortunate to be in this posi- tionwith lowunemployment numbers, but there are still opportunities tohelp ourworkforce,” Ford said. InMarch the city approved an economic agreement withWiley X, a California-based company, to move its headquarters to Frisco. The business manufactures military-grade

INTO A NEW SMILE THIS SEASON

ACTIVE PROSPECTS The Frisco Economic Development Corp. has 46 active prospects for new businesses and headquarters as of Aug. 9. Below are some numbers from those prospects.

SQUARE FEET IN NEEDEDWORK SPACE FOR PROSPECTS 3M

SPORTS ! RELATED PROSPECTS 6 POTENTIAL JOBS 16,550

HEADQUARTERS 17

Kyle Walkington, DDS 469-888-8331

The Frisco Economic Development Corp. has compiled some statistics comparing development prospects from before the COVID-19 pandemic to now.

March 2020 August 2021

Potential headquarters

Potential square feet leased

12

2.5M

42%

24%

17

3.1M

Potential jobs

Sports-related prospects

12,278

6 6

35%

0%

16,550

SOURCE: FRISCO ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT CORP. ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY City Council approves ordinance regulating short-termrentals

APPLYING FOR A PERMIT In November, Frisco property owners will have to go through the city’s online application process in order to rent space for less than 30 days. Here is what owning the permit will require:

BY MATT PAYNE

The ordinance will also help tally exactly how many short-term rentals are in Frisco. According to city o " cials, there are an estimated 288 short-term rentals, but the city does not have a de # nitive number. In a May 18 work session, Frisco City Council discussed the potential ordinance and referenced a small number of problem properties identi # ed by Frisco police. A total of 25 short-term rentals between Jan. 1, 2019, and April 30, 2021, were called on by police for various issues, including noise complaints, domestic disturbances, drug activity, harass- ment and parking issues. Council members said the pro- posed frameworks address both regulations and enforcement. Council Member John Keating, who said he owns short-term rental properties outside of Texas, said the proposed regulations are the result of nearly

Name, address and 24-hour telephone number of a person responsible for responding to complaints

$300 per permit annually

Frisco property owners looking to rent out space for fewer than 30 days will now have to apply for a permit and pay a $300 annual fee. City Council members on Aug. 17 approved the ordinance in a 5-1 vote. The ordinance will go into e ! ect in November, 90 days after the adoption of the ordinance. The purpose of the ordinance is to require licensing and regulatory framework to address short-term rental properties, accord- ing to the city. Short-term rentals are lodgings o ! ered for fewer than 30 calendar days at a time and can be accessed through online services such as Airbnb and Vacation Rental by Owner—or VRBO. Space for rent could be an entire house or a private room with space shared with other occupants, according to the city ordinance.

Apply for a permit at www.friscotexas.gov /401/permitapplications

A list of all property owners

SOURCE: CITY OF FRISCO ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

# ve years of study and described it as a “start.” “I think here, with what we’re trying to accomplish, is our # rst attempt at creating some guidelines or boundaries, and some clarity,” Keating said. “It helps communicate to everyone that whether you own, rent or are renting ... all of our city rules or city ordinances would apply.” Mayor Pro Tem Bill Woodard cast the only vote against the measure, arguing that such a measure would only serve to correct a small number of problematic properties. Woodard

also said Frisco does not implement a permit process for long-term rentals, which he said are likely more prob- lematic than short-term rentals. “I don’t know that the burden of the permit process outweighs the fact that it’s only a handful of properties,” Woodard said. “For me, I’m sitting here looking at this going, ‘OK, we get the bene # t of maybe # xing # ve or a dozen homes that are problematic.’ But I think we have other avenues.” Applications for a short-term rental permit will be processed through the city’s online permit portal.

Get in-depth information about your community and our City of Frisco. Can’t come in person? Join us on Facebook live @CityofFriscoTX or call us toll free at 888-409-5380.

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FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

“I do”

need space for a special event Whether you’re looking to hold a wedding and reception – or you’re expecting to host a baby shower or birthday party, consider our rentals for your special events. These venues are perfect for reunions, retreats and corporate events, too.

The Grove at Frisco Commons: This space features a 4,000-square-foot ballroom for up to 200, a stage, audio-visual equipment and specialty lighting. Game rooms are available for rent, too.

Frisco Heritage Center: Historic and reproduction buildings in our park include a church, depot, museum and two Victorian-style houses.

C H E C K O U T P L A Y F R I S C O . O R G / R E N T A L S F O R R A T E S A N D A V A I L A B I L I T Y

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TOURISM

News from Frisco

Frisco restarts process to create tourismdistrict

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Several hotels in Frisco are in talks with the city to participate in a district that would help them ! ll their rooms with var- ious conventions and events, Visit Frisco Executive Director Marla Roe said. In 2019 the city was able to create a tourism public improvement district that is expected to drawmore visitors to the city. The district would collect a 2% fee from room rates of participating hotels, which would be used for marketing e " orts and packages to attract groups to Frisco, Roe said. “Now, more than ever we need to try and be competitive against other cities that we’re competing with for conventions and meetings and sporting groups,” Roe said. However, due to the COVID-19 pan- demic, implementing the district was put on hold as many people reduced their travels or stopped altogether. Withmore of the population traveling once again, Roe said Visit Frisco has resumed talks with local hotel general managers, who in turn gave Visit Frisco the green light to resume the process to start the tourismpublic improvement district next year.

The National Soccer Hall of Fame at Toyota Stadium is being touted as a key draw for World Cup spectators in a multicity campaign. (Matt Payne/Community Impact Newspaper)

Toyota Stadiumbeing promoted as 'base camp' for 2026World Cup team

“AN EVENT LIKE THIS ALSO EXPOSES NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL TRAVELERS TO OURGREAT CITY.” JOSH DILL, VISIT FRISCO DIRECTOR OF SPORTS AND EVENTS at Fair Park when 1994 World Cup matches were played at the Cotton Bowl, according to data from a Dallas Sports Commission presentation. “An event like this also exposes national and international travelers to our great city,” Dill said. Currently, 17 cities in the U.S. are vying for 10 spots that will host a total of 60 matches, Dill said. Visit Frisco expects the 10 cities to be identi ! ed by the end of this year. What matches the chosen cit- ies will host will not be determined until 2022 or later. For more information visit www.dallasworldcup2026.com.

45-60 days as they train before and during the World Cup. The National Soccer Hall of Fame at Toyota Stadium is also being touted as a key draw by the campaign, he said, potentially attracting “hundreds of thousands” of international soccer fans who would travel for World Cup festivities. “Frisco’s main role will be to serve as a base camp for an inter- national team,” Dill said. “There is an enormous amount of economic impact that can occur for the cities and regions selected to host these events, primarily due to the large crowds.” In addition, the global event would bene ! t Frisco-based soccer groups thanks to the worldwide spotlight, according to Visit Frisco, including FC Dallas, US Youth Soccer and North Texas Soccer. For reference, around 10,000 media representatives were housed

BY MATT PAYNE

Toyota Stadium could serve as a training hub for an international team competing in the 2026 FIFA World Cup if city e " orts prove successful. Those behind a multicity cam- paign say Frisco and surrounding cities could stand to see a heavy boost to the local economy. Visit Frisco, the city’s convention and visitors bureau, has joined several North Texas organizations in an e " ort spearheaded by the Dallas Sports Commission and FC Dallas. Their goal is to host World Cup matches at AT&T Stadium in Arlington and the Cotton Bowl in Dallas, which would spur an estimated $415 million economic boost to the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex. Visit Frisco Director of Sports and Events Josh Dill said the city could be a team’s temporary home for

The Ford Center and the Omni Frisco hotel. (William C. Wadsack/Community Impact Newspaper)

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FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

EDUCATIONBRIEFS FISD’s 11thhigh school isnow opentostudents

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

FRISCOISD District students moved into the new, modern-style Emerson High School inMcKinney when they returned from summer vacation Aug. 12. The district’s 11th high school opened to freshmen and sophomores who live east of Custer Road. The school will add a new class each year until it serves grades nine-12. Before their boardmeeting on Aug. 9, FISD trustees took a tour around the new campus before it o ! cially opened. Construction of the school began in 2019. During the walk-through, it was discussed that as the district grows larger, sta " have prioritizedmodern- izing campuses and adapting learning spaces so they are collaborative and can servemore than one purpose. Brooklynn Cooper contributed to this report.

Walking into Emerson High School, students can see their school logo and the open collaborative study spaces. (Photos by Miranda Jaimes/Community Impact Newspaper)

EmersonHigh School 6300 Collin McKinney Parkway, McKinney 469-633-8100 www.schools.friscoisd.org/campus/high-school/ emerson/home Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., closed Saturdays and Sundays

MCKINNEY

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Frisco ISD board members stop to take a photo at the main gym in Emerson High School during the Aug. 9 tour.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DISTRICT HIGHLIGHTS FRISCO ISD The district is launching a new swimming and diving club called Iron Horse Aquatics. The club is open to athletes ages 5 to 18 in the Frisco area and beyond. Iron Horse Aquatics will operate out of the Bruce Eubanks Natatorium, as well as the additional FISD swimming and diving facility that is currently under construction and expected to open in October. Iron Horse Aquatics, which will be a USA Swimming member club and compete in year-round USA Swimming sanctioned competitions, will be separate from FISD swimming and diving programs. But FISD swimmers will be eligible to join the club that will hold practices several times per week. Anyone interested in trying out for Iron Horse Aquatics should be able to successfully complete a minimum of 25 yards in freestyle, backstroke and either breaststroke or butter ! y. Tryout sessions are planned for Sept. 11-15 at the Bruce Eubanks Natatorium, and those interested can get a speci " c tryout time, as well as more information about the club, by " lling out the Iron Horse Aquatics Interest Questionnaire on the district website.

FISDbene ! t card available for seniors

BY BROOKLYNN COOPER

FRISCO ISD Senior citizens age 60 and up who live in FISD enrollment boundaries qualify for the Gold Card. The free card enables the user to attendmost school district activities free of charge during the 2021-22 school year, including home athletic games and " ne arts events. Eligible residents can pick up cards on weekdays from8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the FISD Administration Building at A 5515 Ohio Drive, or the FISD Athletics O # ce at B 6950 StadiumLane. Seniors must present photo identi " cation that includes a home address within FISD.

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Closet provides clothes to pupils The Frisco ISD Council of PTAs began accepting donations over the summer to stock the Frisco Threads closet. (Courtesy Frisco ISD Council of PTAs)

BY BROOKLYNN COOPER

Students who would like to shop from the closet should contact their school counselors. The closet operates out of the Acker Special Programs Center on Hickory Street. Frisco Threads sta ! are accepting sizes 3T through adult XXL. The Frisco Threads website has an Amazon wish list where donors can select items and see needed sizes. Donors should drop donations o ! at the Acker Special Programs Center on Mondays from 9 a.m.-noon.

FRISCO ISD Frisco Threads, a free, donations-based clothes closet operated by the district and the Council of PTAs, launched this year. FISD has more than 8,200 eco- nomically disadvantaged students, according to data from the Texas Education Agency. Frisco Threads will take care of the need for clothing, and it elimi- nates the step of contacting outside resources, said Allison Miller, FISD’s director of community relations.

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FRISCO EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

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