North Central Austin Edition | June 2022

NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION 2022

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HEALTH CARE EDITION

VOLUME 1, ISSUE 3  JUNE 27JULY 24, 2022

Area hospital systems invest billions in expansions to keep pace with Central Texas population boom

In the coming years, hospital systems and health care providers in Central Texas will invest almost $2.5 billion to grow their physical footprint by building new facilities or expanding existing ones. Creating capacity

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

in the nation. Andy Davis, the CEO for Ascension Texas, a major health care system that includes Ascension Seton and Dell Children’s, said based on pro- jections, within 10 years the metro area will have a 1,200-bed decit. “The great thing about Central Texas is the community is growing in every direction, and so it presents a unique opportunity for us to make sure that we’re doing all we can to be present in a way that keeps families close to home and together,” Davis said. Bringing care to the community One hospital system making a major investment in physical infrastructure is

Central Texas is on pace to gain more than 600 hospital beds in the next three years, including two new hospitals in growing suburban areas, two new chil- dren’s hospitals in Northwest Austin, a new behavioral health hospital and expansions at seven existing facilities. Combined, three major health care systems are investing almost $2.5 billion in physical infrastructure to increase access to services and meet the needs of the growing region. Hospital ocials said the additional space is necessary to care for the pop- ulation of a rapidly expanding region, with Williamson and Hays counties ranking as some of the fastest growing

637 NEW HOSPITAL BEDS have been announced or are under construction at 12 hospitals across three health care systems.

Ascension Texas

St. David’s HealthCare

Texas Children’s Hospital 52 BEDS AT

160 BEDS AT

425 BEDS AT

By 2032, Central Texas is projected to need an additional 1,200 HOSPITAL BEDS. 3 FACILITIES 8 FACILITIES 1 FACILITY

SOURCES: ASCENSION TEXAS, ST. DAVID’S HEALTHCARE, TEXAS CHILDREN’S HOSPITAL COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONTINUED ON 36

DRUG DEATHS

Overdose deaths reach ‘crisis’ level in Travis County

Top 4 causes of accidental deaths Drug toxicity

Drug toxicity was the leading cause of accidental death in Travis County in 2021. SOURCE: TRAVIS COUNTY MEDICAL EXAMINER'S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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BY DARCY SPRAGUE

that her organization is using to prevent overdose deaths. The purpose of the town hall was to urge local leaders to dedicate more resources toward combating drug overdoses, which the Travis County medi- cal examiner would state in late

May was the leading cause of accidental death in 2021 for the county. “My question to policymakers is when is enough, enough?” said Nova Skye, outreach coordinator for the THRA, a nonprot that CONTINUED ON 38

In early May, Cate Graziani, president of the Texas Harm Reduction Alliance, stood on a stage in front of a veritable who’s who of local government o- cials holding a bag of supplies, some illegal under Texas law,

Falling down

282

Motor vehicle fatality

170

34 Drowning

HEALTH CARE EDITION 2022 SPONSORED BY • Belmont Village Senior Living • Cochlear Americas • Health Alliance for Austin Musicians • UT Health Austin SNAPSHOT 18

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

realtyaustin.com/p/2695676

realtyaustin.com/p/2166892

realtyaustin.com/p/6072396

realtyaustin.com/p/6150538

$1,295,000

$1,299,990

$1,350,000

$1,395,000

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,030 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,723 sq ft

4 bds

2.5 ba 2,559 sq ft

4 bds

3 ba

2,444 sq ft

4504 Freedom Dr, Austin, TX 78731 Heidi Juliar | 512-619-2533

4544 Page St, Austin, TX 78723 Naomi Bourgeois | 512-736-8763

6303 Ridgeback Dr, Austin, TX 78731 Brian Copland | 512-576-0288

7801 Mullen Dr #A, Austin, TX 78757 Lisa Muñoz | 512-856-4549

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

PENDING

PENDING

realtyaustin.com/p/8639784

realtyaustin.com/p/8496586

realtyaustin.com/p/2027206

realtyaustin.com/p/8184041

$1,965,000

$2,175,000

$1,100,000

$1,150,000

4 bds

4 ba

2,727 sq ft

5 bds

4 ba

3,031 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,155 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,146 sq ft

5704 William Holland Ave #B, Austin, TX 78756 John Turlington | 703-862-6855

3907 Bailey Ln, Austin, TX 78756 Jennifer Henry | 512-217-1887

1201 Alguno Rd, Austin, TX 78757 Dora Martinez | 512-565-9909

2502 Moreno St, Austin, TX 78723 Don Powers | 512-789-3682

PENDING

PENDING

SOLD OVER ASKING

SOLD OVER ASKING

realtyaustin.com/p/4416810

realtyaustin.com/p/3055152

realtyaustin.com/p/3609131

realtyaustin.com/p/1579449

$1,225,000

$1,230,000

$799,900

$799,900

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,387 sq ft

5 bds

3 ba

2,488 sq ft

4 bds

2 ba

1,984 sq ft

3 bds

3 ba

2,228 sq ft

4612 Kocurek St, Austin, TX 78723 Bryan Greenleaf | 512-695-8739

4008 Camacho St, Austin, TX 78723 Katherine Sokolic | 512-809-3497

1812 Ohlen Rd, Austin, TX 78757 Brad Bradburn | 512-228-9531

1701 Larkwood Ct, Austin, TX 78723 Fara Kosari | 512-573-7979

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

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. Now in 2022, CI is still locally owned. We have expanded to include hundreds of employees, our own software platform and printing facility, and over 40 hyperlocal editions across three states with circulation to more than 2.8 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM DEEDA: As our population grows, so do our needs for health care. In one of our front-page stories, we take a look at hospital construction and expansion projects across the Austin metro rising up to meet the demand. It’s part of our annual Health Care Edition, a special section within this publication (see Pages 18-39). We welcome any feedback you may have that we can apply to next year’s coverage. Thanks for reading! Deeda Lovett, GENERAL MANAGER dlovett@communityimpact.com

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity.

FROM DARCY: For one of our front-page stories, I looked at how the opioid epidemic hit Austin later and in a dierent way than much of the country. It continues on Page 38. Darcy Sprague, EDITOR dsprague@communityimpact.com

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

WHAT WE COVER

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • JUNE 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

COMPILED BY GLORIE MARTINEZ, JENNIFER SCHAEFER & DARCY SPRAGUE

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Russell’s Bakery and Coffee

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COURTESY RESPLENDENT HOSPITALITY

DARCY SPRAGUE/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

minster recently completed Phase 1 of an expansion and is in the process of completing another. The facility, located at 4100 Jackson Ave., Austin, completed construction April 5 on an expansion to the Windsor building, which included adding a new restaurant, fitness center, beauty salon and other amenities. The second project is expanding the Carlisle building. That project is expected to be completed in December. 512-937-1933. www.westminsteraustintx.org/expansion ANNIVERSARIES 7 The Night Owl Bar celebrated its fifth anniversary in April. The owners convert- ed the space at 8315 Burnet Road, Austin, from a dry cleaners into a neighborhood bar. Local co-owner Danny Parrott describes the atmosphere as “chic dive.” It serves beer and cocktails, and features shuffleboard and other bar games. The Night Owl is open daily from 3 p.m.-2 a.m. It also has a location in Round Rock and is working on a Leander location. www.facebook.com/nightowlatx NEW OWNERSHIP 8 Austin-based produce delivery service Good Apple was acquired by Texas-based grocery service Farmhouse Delivery on May 2. Farmhouse Delivery, located at 9715 Burnet Road, Ste. 400, Bldg. 7, Austin, will continue to deliver Texas produce; meats; dairy; in-house meal kits; and organic products, includ- ing offerings from vendors previously used by Good Apple. Deliveries in the Austin area, including Southwest Austin, are made Tuesday through Friday. www.farmhousedelivery.com

the church in his home in 2009. The nondenominational congregation met at a few locations throughout Austin before beginning the search for its current space in 2020. The church offers community groups, children’s ministry, youth groups and adult ministries. Sunday gatherings are held at 10:30 a.m. 512-623-9272. www.northvillagechurch.com 4 Provision Dining House opened June 1 in The Triangle, at 4600 W. Guadalupe St., Ste. B5, Austin. The restaurant is owned and operated by Executive Chef Albert Gonzalez and his wife, Poeta Asher. It first opened in October 2019 in North Austin before closing in June 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The new location replaces the former Maudie’s Tex-Mex at The Triangle. The menu features items such as Lollipop Wings—beer-brined and twice-fried chicken wings with Buffalo sauce and blue cheese—Gemelli pasta and Truffled Mac & Cheese. 512-215-8781. www.provisionaustin.com EXPANSIONS 5 Amanda Lee Jones is expanding her art studio after more than 15 years in busi- ness. The Amanda Lee Jones Art Studio , which provides private and semiprivate classes for children, will now offer classes for children ages 5-7. Previously, classes were only for those ages 8-18. She is also offering summer camps for the first time with availability running through Aug. 12. The studio is located at 607 W. St. Johns Ave., Ste. 10, Austin. 512-826-1802. www.amandaleejones.com 6 Senior living community West-

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NORTH CENTRAL NOW OPEN 1 Nissi VegMex Mexican Cuisine opened its first brick-and-mortar loca- tion April 30 at 9012 Research Blvd., Ste. C-6, Austin. The authentic Mexican restaurant serves an entirely vegan menu featuring items such as tacos, bur- ritos, chalupas and flautas with house- made soy proteins. Nissi VegMex’s food truck located at 1106 E. 11th St., Austin is temporarily closed while the new restau- rant gets established. 512-293-2597. www.facebook.com/nissivegmexatx

2 Russell’s Bakery and Coffee , which has been operating in Austin for more than 25 years, opened a new location at 2525 W. Anderson Lane, Ste. 270, Aus- tin, on May 11. The locally owned cafe makes pastries in house daily and serves breakfast and lunch items, including paninis, grilled cheese sandwiches and roast beef sandwiches. The original lo- cation is at 3339 Hancock Drive, Austin. 512-291-7958. https://russellsbakery- anderson.square.site 3 North Village Church opened April 13 at 2203 W. Anderson Lane, Ste. B, Austin. Pastor Michael Dennis began

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • JUNE 2022

IMPACTS

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

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Stella Dallas

Dean’s Italian Steakhouse

DARCY SPRAGUE/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY DEAN'S ITALIAN STEAKHOUSE

along with a bar called Las Bis , will open in the Hyatt Centric Congress Avenue Austin, located at 721 Congress Ave., Austin. McHugh is the executive chef of Landrace at Thompson San Antonio and owner and executive chef of Cured. Lumi- naire’s menu will focus on seasonal local Texas food and charcuterie. The restau- rant will be on the ground floor while Las Bis will be located on the eighth floor. www.hyatt.com RELOCATIONS 5 Austin Playhouse , a performing arts theater, will relocate to 405 W. 22nd St., Austin, this summer. The first show at the new space will be “Previews of Departing Attractions” by local playwright Lowell Bartholomee starting Aug. 9. The theater was previously located on the Austin Community College Highland campus until the end of the 2021 season. The new space, located on the second and third floor of the University Baptist Church, will serve as an interim location while the company continues to search for a permanent home. Austin Playhouse will renovate the third floor auditorium into a performance space with capacity for approximately 120 attendees and the second floor as rehearsal space, dressing rooms, a green room and offices. 512- 476-0084. www.austinplayhouse.com ANNIVERSARIES 6 The Freeman Medical Clinic cele- brated its 10 year anniversary on June 15. Georgeanne Freeman founded the clinic, located at 1611 W. 5th Ste. 180, Austin, to offer an alternative to corporate medicine and offer pre-med, pre-nurs-

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ing and other health students training opportunities. The clinic offers in-person and virtual health options. 737-377-5939. www.freemanmedicalclinic.com 7 Trinity Playhouse , a theater run by Trinity Street Players, a nonprofit that offers free productions at the First Bap- tist Church, located at 901 Trinity St., Austin, is celebrating its 10th anniver- sary. The nonprofit theater is located on the fourth floor of the church. For the 2022 season, the Playhouse is perform- ing “The Christians.” 512-795-4360. www.trinitystreetplayers.com CLOSINGS 8 Gloria’s Latin Cuisine closed its downtown location after 10 years May 23. The property management company that owns the space at 300 W. Sixth St., Ste. 100, Austin, has new plans for the site and did not renew Gloria’s lease, according to the restaurant. The chain will still serve its Salvadoran and Tex- Mex cuisine at its Domain location and 21 other locations throughout the state. www.gloriascuisine.com

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DOWNTOWN/ WEST CAMPUS NOW OPEN

Japanese A5 wagyu steaks, seafood, pasta and a raw bar. The restaurant replaces OP Italian in the JW Marriott Austin. 512-608- 4490. www.deanssteakhouseaustin.com 3 Local Foods opened in late June at 454 W. Second St., Austin. The menu focuses on made-from-scratch items that utilize local ingredients. It includes Crunchy Chicken Sandwiches, Truffled Egg Sandwiches, Oyster Mushroom Po’Boy, Asian Chicken Salad and Chicken Posole. www.localfoodstexas.com COMING SOON 4 San Antonio-based six-time James Beard Foundation finalist Steve McHugh will open his first Austin restaurant this summer. The restaurant, Luminaire ,

1 Stella Dallas , a Louisiana-based clothing brand at 213 W. Second St., opened May 18 in the Second Street Dis- trict in downtown Austin. Catering to the modern trend of style-meets-price, the women’s clothing store provides dressing options for women from head to toe including accessories and shoes. 512-291- 3811. www.stelladallas.us 2 Dean’s Italian Steakhouse opened June 16 at 110 E. Second St., Austin. The restaurant features traditional American steakhouse dishes with an Italian influ- ence, with dishes such as local Texas and

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY SUMAIYA MALIK, GLORIE MARTINEZ, KATY MCAFEE & DARCY SPRAGUE

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SOUTH CENTRAL NOW OPEN 1 Aordable women’s clothing

at 300 S. Lamar Blvd., Austin, during the second week of July. ZuGo is an Austin-based brand that oers several styles of electric bikes and bike accesso- ries. The new location will also have an area with a juice bar and snacks called ZuGo Fresh. After regular shopping hours, the ZuGo showroom becomes a space for community events such as live performances, yoga, sound healing and a venue for local entrepreneurs. 888-375- 0041. www.zugobike.com 4 Sola Salon will open a new location in Barton Creek Square at 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Ste. U02A, Austin, between late October and November. Sola leases out salon spaces to independent beauty professionals. According to Operations Manager Rhy Rheinlander, the salon has leased 12 out of 43 spaces to hair stylists, a masseuse, an esthetician, a nail technician and a lash technician. Rhein- lander will continue to lease spaces to independent professionals until they are full. Call 512-814-6070 for leasing. www. solasalonstudios.com/regions/austin 5 Aordable cosmetics and jewelry shop Miss A will open inside Barton

Creek Square in August. The retailer is known for its selection of makeup products $1 and under. All products are cruelty-free and made with Food and Drug Administration-approved ingre- dients. Miss A will be located on the mall’s upper level near Lovisa and Auntie Anne’s Pretzels at 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. www.shopmissa.com ANNIVERSARIES 6 Austin Habitat for Humanity’s ReStore celebrated its 30th anniversary May 20. The nonprot home improve- ment store and donation center, located at 500 W. Ben White Blvd., sells new and used furniture and other household goods to raise money for the nonprot, which builds homes for individuals in need. The Austin location opened in 1992 as the rst ReStore in the country. Now there are over 900 across the country, including two additional Austin locations. The Ben White location has been the company’s highest-grossing location since 2018. www.austinhabitat.org/restore 7 Bennu Coee ’s South Congress location celebrated its fth anniversa-

Tesoros Trading Co.

KATY MCAFEECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

ry in May. The shop, located at 515 S. Congress Ave., Austin, originally opened May 12, 2017. Bennu Coee is a local chain with three locations that aims to be open 24 hours a day, though the pandemic has aected its hours. The shop oers baked goods, salads and sandwiches. The original location is on East Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard near The University of Texas campus. 512-448-3919. www.bennucoee.com CLOSINGS 8 Tesoros Trading Co, , located at 1500 S. Congress Ave., Austin, closed after 33 years. The owners said in an Instagram post that they were retiring. Tesoros is an import store selling a variety of Pe- ruvian, Indian and Day of the Dead items as well as other international goods, including furniture, art, jewelry and clothing. The store ocially closed June 25. 512-447-7500. www.tesoros.com

boutique The Copper Closet opened a new location at Barton Creek Square on May 7. The store sells dresses, hoodies and other apparel items. All items in the store are $45 or less. The store is located in the mall’s upper level Dillard’s wing next to Buckle at 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. 737-295-1638. www.thecoppercloset.com 2 Vi Collina Apartments , a 170-unit multifamily aordable housing complex, opened in Southeast Austin on May 12. The complex consists of four buildings ranging from ve to six stories in height. All units will be aordable to households earning between 30% and 80% of the median family income for the Austin area. It is located at 2401 E. Oltorf St., Austin. 512-448-8835. www.vicollina.com COMING SOON 3 ZuGo Bike will open a new location

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • JUNE 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened, are coming soon or relocating

COMPILED BY DARCY SPRAGUE

to the side of a main street” in Japanese. 512-893-5561. www.domo-tatsuya.com 2 Kerlin BBQ opened a new kolache-on- ly food truck, called Kerlaches , in April. The food truck is locally owned by Bill and Amelis Kerlin, who have been running Kerlin BBQ together for nine years. The menu features Texas-style kolaches such as its popular brisket and cheddar kolache and pork belly and pickled jalapeno ko- lache, and baked goods. Kerlaches is lo- cated at 2205 Webberville Road, Austin. It is open from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. or until sold out Wednesday-Sunday. 512-521-1604. www.kerlaches.com COMING SOON 3 Aviator Pizza and Drafthouse will open a location in the Mueller neigh- borhood later this fall. Local owner John McElroy said he is aiming to open the location, 1905 Aldrich St., Austin, by Oct. 1. The local chain sells pizzas, sandwiches and salads as well as offer- ing dozens of beers on tap. The original Aviator opened in Elgin, and there are now three other Austin-area locations. www.aviatorpizza.com 4 Inf1nity Views , a new office building previously known as 809 Skyline, will be located at 809 E. Eighth St., Austin. The project is owned by Rastegar Property Co. and leased by Stream Realty Partners. It will offer 24,700 square feet of office space and is set to open in the first half of 2023. www.steamrealty.com RENOVATIONS 5 University Hills Branch reopened May 21 following repairs from Winter Storm Uri and upgrades. The library, located at 4721 Loyola Lane, Austin, closed in February 2021 due to water damage from a burst pipe during the historic winter storm. Crews repaired the damage, replaced the roof, expanded the parking lot, completed electrical work, and installed new ceilings and flooring. 512-974-9940. www.library.austintexas. gov/university-hills-branch 6 The East Seventh Street Planned Parenthood Health Center, now called the Saúl González Health Center , reopened May 16. The health center, located at 1823

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Domo Alley-Gato

COURTESY DOMO ALLEY-GATO

Report Loose Dogs on the Mobile app. 8 Pump Studios celebrated 15 years of helping Austin create and engineer new products in May. Pump Studios, which is located at 1023 Springdale Road, Ste. 4A, Austin, at Springdale General, offers assistance with design, prototyping, testing and production support for busi- nesses developing new products. Some of the projects the company has helped develop include creating an automatic ball launcher with iFetch and the Vulcan 3D Printer with Icon. 512-628-0921. www.pumpstudios.com 130 TOLL E. Seventh St., Austin, initially closed in May 2019 for renovations, which were delayed during the pandemic. The clinic offers reproductive health care products, breast and cervical cancer screenings, sexually transmitted infection testing and treatment, preventive exams, pregnancy testing and other services. 512-795-4142. www.plannedparenthood.org RELOCATIONS 7 The Travis County Tax Office head- quarters began moving into its new loca- tion in June. The office will be located at 2433 Ridgepoint Drive, Austin, and is named the Nelda Wells Spears Building in honor of the first Black tax asses- sor-collector in the state, who retired from Travis County in 2011 and died in 2018. The tax office was previously located on Airport Boulevard with other Travis County departments. Some divi- sions might move ahead of others. The tax office also has four other locations throughout the county. 512-854-9473. www.tax-office.traviscountytx.gov ANNIVERSARIES 973

AIRPORT BLVD.

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

EAST AUSTIN NOW OPEN

Ramen Tatsu-Ya. Domo Alley-Gato is a patio, bar and events space open daily from 4 p.m.-midnight. The menu includes craft cocktails, sake and beer. It also offers a food menu, featuring items such as a teriyaki beef frank in a fried panko brioche bun topped with chili. The space is based on a tachinomiya, or standing bar, and yokocho, meaning “alleyways off

1 Domo Alley-Gato reopened April 21 at 1600 E. Sixth St., Austin. The restau- rant, part of the Tatsu-Ya restaurant chain, closed temporarily to serve as an outdoor dining space for neighboring

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • JUNE 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

June & July events

COMPILED BY GLORIE MARTINEZ & JENNIFER SCHAEFER

Float Fest combines tubing and a music festival.

WORTH THE TRIP Float Fest, July 2324 Float Fest will return to Gonzalez with more than a dozen acts including Vampire Weekend, Chance the Rapper and Tove Lo. The event oers a 2-mile oating trip down the river and walk-on access to the concerts. This year, the event will feature a draft beer station where attendees can ll reusable containers. Times vary. Single-day general admission tickets start at $134.

CELEBRATE INDEPENDENCE DAY VIC MATHIAS SHORES

CHECK OUT CARS CIRCUIT OF THE AMERICAS

JULY 04

JULY 24

JUNE 30 ATTEND A CABARET EXPERIENCE The longest continuously running burlesque show in Texas will celebrate its 16th anniversary with a show at The Ballroom at Spiderhouse. The Jigglewatts Burlesque Revue features live music, comedy, drag acts and burlesque performances in a cabaret setting. 7 p.m. (doors open), 8 p.m. (show starts). $20-$140 (online). 2906 Fruth St., Austin. www. thejigglewattsburlesque.com/tickets JULY 01 READ, EXPLORE AND CREATE Austin Public Library will hold its summer reading challenge, Completely Booked, through Aug. 15. Readers of all ages are invited to keep track of their summer reading via the Beanstack app and log 10 hours of reading and complete ve activity badges by reading, exploring and creating in chosen badge categories such as sports, space, writing and music. Badges can be kept track of by picking up a form at any APL branch. After completing the challenge, visit any branch to claim a prize at the front desk. Free. www.library.austintexas.gov/summer 04 SEE WILLIE AND FRIENDS Willie Nelson’s annual 4th of July Picnic will be held at Q2 Stadium and will feature special guests such as Jason Isbell and the 400 Unit, Tyler Childers, Brothers Osborne, Midland, Charley Crokett, Allison Russell, Particle Kid, Steve Earle & The Dukes and Asleep at the Wheel. $55-$472. 11 a.m. (doors open), noon (show starts). 10414 McKalla Place. www.q2stadium.com Join sponsor H-E-B and the Austin Symphony Orchestra for the largest Independence Day celebration in Texas. The annual family-friendly event will be held at Vic Mathias Shores and feature a reworks display against the Austin skyline backed by live music. 8:30-10 p.m. Free (admission). 900 W. Riverside Drive, Austin. www.austinsymphony.org/july4

Cars and Coee Austin, one of the largest car meetups in the country, has returned to Circuit of The Americas. The July meetup includes a Formula 1 watch party with the F1 French and Belgium Grand Prix races on the big screens in the parking lot. 8 a.m.-noon. Car show: Free (spectators), $10 (show car). Lot A, 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Del Valle. www.thecircuit.com 08 THROUGH AUG 13 WATCH A SUMMER MUSICAL Zilker Hillside Theatre’s summer musical “Newsies” will run from July 8-Aug. 13. The show is based on the real newsboy strike of 1899. Performances will be held Thursday-Sunday at 8:15 p.m. Attendees can bring blankets and picnics. Concessions will also be available. Admission is free. No reservations are required. 2206 William Barton Drive, Austin. www.zilker.org 22 ROCK OUT TO REO After a four-year break, rock bands Styx and REO Speedwagon have joined forces for the “Live and Unzoomed” tour, which will play the Germania Insurance Stadium. Styx will end the show. The bands will be joined by special guest Loverboy. 5:30 p.m. (doors open), 6:45 p.m. (show starts). Tickets start at $29.50. 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Del Valle. www.germaniaamp.com 23 THROUGH 31 SEE BANKSY’S ART Banksyland, an international touring exhibition featuring more than 80 pieces and installations from artist Banksy, is coming to Austin. The collection will feature studio works, street artworks and immersive installations. The exhibit is organized by One Thousand Ways, an international arts company specializing in experimental art immersive events. Times vary. $29. The location will be revealed to ticket holders. www.banksyland.com 23 FIX A BEAR Children will be able to bring injured or sick teddy bears in need of a little extra love and care to the Austin Humane Society Shelter for its Teddy Bear Surgery event. The event will help diagnose and treat stued animals,

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giving children a glimpse into the world of animal care. Registration is required to participate as space is limited. This event is a part of the Austin Humane Society’s 10th Annual Summer Kids Series. 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Free. 124 W. Anderson Lane, Austin. Lady Bird Johnson Wildower Center will celebrate its namesake July 23 with free all-day admission. Guests are welcomed to explore the center’s exhibits and commemorate Johnson’s environmental legacy. The center is part of The University of Texas and uses native plants to restore and create sustainable landscapes. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Free. 4801 La Crosse Ave., Austin. 512-232-0100. www.wildower.org/featured-events 30 WATCH RUGBY The Rugby Sevens premier https://austinhumanesociety.org 23 HONOR A TEXAS ICON league will hold its championship game at Q2 Stadium. The league features eight teams and will take place across three cities. The action will culminate in the crowning of the 2022 season’s unied men’s and women’s championship. Premium seating options are available. 3-8 p.m. $27-$99. 10414 McKalla Place. www.prsevens.com/tickets

121 Pickle Road Austin, Texas 78704

6015 Dillard Circle #B Austin, Texas 78752

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Find more or submit local 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.

13

NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • JUNE 2022

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES Project Connect proposes taking cars o The Drag

ONGOING PROJECTS

CEDAR ST.

360

WESTLAKE DR.

BY CHLOE YOUNG

A new design option for Project Connect’s Orange Line would remove cars from The Drag, a strip of Guada- lupe Street from West 22nd to 29th street facing The University of Texas at Austin. In 2020, Austin voters approved Project Connect, a $7.1 billion mass-transit system with new bus and rail lines. The Orange Line light- rail line running between Stassney Lane and the North Lamar Transit Center will go directly through The Drag with a stop at UT West Mall. At a community meeting for The Drag on June 14, Project Connect ocials announced another design option without vehicular trac. “The Drag is one of the iconic places in our city,” said Peter Mullan,

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JUNE 17. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CTANEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. constructed along the corridor. Timeline: June 2022-mid-2025 Cost: $72.1 million Funding source: TxDOT and Austin’s 2016 mobility bond Stoplight removal on Loop 360 The Texas Department of Transpor- tation kicked o a project to remove trac signals and add underpasses at the intersections on Loop 360 at Westlake Drive and Cedar Street on June 1. A nonsignalized U-turn will also be added at Westlake Dr. New frontage roads and shared-use paths will also be

A new proposal could remove cars from The Drag, a strip of Guadalupe Street.

W. 29TH ST.

CHLOE YOUNGCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

E .

GUADELUPE ST.

Austin Transit Partnership chief of architecture and urban design. “It epitomizes and embodies so many of the things that make Austin, Austin and give it its character.” The newly proposed Option C would remove vehicular trac on The Drag with an additional lane for buses and bicycles or bicycles alone. The plan would push trac on to surrounding streets, including Nueces Street and San Antonio Road. It would also add more trees along

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the road and widen the sidewalk on the west side near retailers. “I think our goal here is how do we use this process to bring as much new life back to The Drag as we can and really enhance the whole experience of this place,” Mullan said about com- munity input from past meetings.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin ISD

COMPILED BY GLORIE MARTINEZ

QUOTE OF NOTE

AISD names interim superintendent

District approves tax deal for chipmaker AUSTIN ISD District trustees accepted an application from NXP Semiconductors for an agreement that would give the chipmaking company tax incentives to expand its Austin facilities and keep millions of dollars out of the district’s recapture payment. The board authorized the appli- cation’s submission to the Texas comptroller of public accounts at a May 19 meeting. Five trustees voted in favor. Trustees Ofelia Zapata and Noelita Lugo voted against it, while Arati Singh abstained. NXP’s proposal is based on Texas state law Chapter 313, which allows public school districts to oer com- panies that build up property and create jobs in their communities up to 10 years of property tax breaks. In exchange, the companies pay for a portion of the district’s taxes. AISD’s recapture will reach an estimated $846 million next year, according to district Media Relations Manager Cristina Nguyen. The agreement with NXP would allow the district to keep nearly $67 million out of state recapture payments. TAX INCENTIVES AISD led a Chapter 313 application which would provide NXP tax incentives while easing the district's recapture burden. $67 million Austin ISD would save in recapture $846 million Austin ISD's estimate recapture payment before the deal 10 years of tax breaks for NXP SOURCE: AUSTIN ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

“SCHOOL DISTRICTS ALONE CAN’T CURE THE GUN VIOLENCE

AUSTIN ISD The district named Anthony Mays, AISD chief ocer of schools, as the interim superinten- dent June 14. “I got to Austin with very little college knowledge, and now I sit before you as the interim super- intendent—the rst Black male in Austin ISD—and I’m thankful,” Mays said at the June 14 meeting. The decision followed a public comment period and a closed session discussion from the board that started June 13. Stephanie Elizalde resigned from

SEARCH PROCESS Austin ISD's superintendent search is expected to take a year.

PROBLEM, AND IT’S AN UNFAIR EXPECTATION.”

Superintendent Paul Cruz resigns Elizalde named new superintendent Elizalde resigns Elizalde’s last day Goal start time for new superintendent

Feb. 19, 2020

HIGHLIGHTS AUSTIN ISD A group of 31 students from Akins and Travis early college high schools graduated from Austin ISD with the district’s Dual Language Seal of Biliteracy on June 1. The students are the rst cohort to complete 12 years of AISD’s dual-language program, beginning in kindergarten and continuing throughout elementary, middle and high school. AISD began its dual-language program in 2010 at 10 schools. The program has since expanded to over 70 campuses and serves nearly 15,000 students. Languages oered include Spanish, Vietnamese and Mandarin Chinese. AUSTIN ISD Former Austin ISD Police Chief Ashley Gonzalez departed the district May 24. Gonzalez will go on to lead a police agency in Massachusetts. The announcement was made on the same day Gonzalez marked his four- year anniversary with AISD. Austin ISD Will not meet in July for summer break. MEETINGS WE COVER GERONIMO RODRIGUEZ, AUSTIN ISD BOARD PRESIDENT, AT A TOWN HALL JUNE 8 ON GUN VIOLENCE FOLLOWING THE UVALDE SHOOTING; RODRIGUEZ PROMISED AISD WOULD CONTINUE TO IMPROVE SAFETY ON CAMPUSES AND ADDRESS UNDERLYING ISSUES, BUT HE URGED LEADERS TO ACT ON THE ISSUE

Aug. 11, 2020

May 27, 2022 June 30, 2022

Summer 2023

the position in May to take the superintendent job for Dallas ISD. The search for a full-time replace- ment is expected to last until summer 2023.

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

A request for proposals for a new superintendent will be posted in January, and a candidate will be selected and hired by summer 2023.

Anthony Mays

Austin rep. announces $5.5 million for school COVID19 safety measures

AUSTIN ISD The district will receive $5.5 million in federal funding to reimburse its spending on COVID-19 safety measures, according to a June 7 news release from U.S. Rep. Lloyd Doggett, DAustin. AISD spent millions over the past two years to keep its community safe by purchasing personal protec- tive equipment, sanitation sup- plies, social distancing measures,

and screening and testing sites for students and sta, according to the release. “We are thankful to Congress- man Doggett for advocating for this federal reimbursement,” AISD board of trustees President Geron- imo Rodriguez said in a district media advisory. “These resources have been essential to keeping our students and community safe during the pandemic.”

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • JUNE 2022

CITY & COUNTY

News from Austin & Travis County

Austin leaders push for stronger gun laws

CITY LIVING WAGE HISTORY Austin is looking to increase minimum wage for city workers as the cost of living rises.

BY DARCY SPRAGUE

AUSTIN HOMICIDES In 2021, 80% of 110 homicides in Travis were committed with rearms. In the U.S. , 79% of murders involved a rearm, per the Pew Research Center.

AUSTIN On June 16, Austin City Coun- cil asked City Manager Spencer Cronk to determine how the city might be able to raise the age to purchase semiauto- matic ries from 18 to 21. It also passed a resolution pushing to update local violence-prevention eorts and appeal to state and federal legislators to take further action on gun-related policy. Ocials signaled their intention to focus on gun violence at a public town hall held June 8. The event highlighted current resources for addressing gun violence and testimony from survivors. Ocials also provided loose insight into the tone and general plans discussed at the hourslong closed-door summit that preceded the public event and included more than 65 city and county represen- tatives, Austin ISD leaders and local law

Austin living wage

Texas minimum wage

$16/hr $14/hr $12/hr $10/hr $8/hr $4/hr $0/hr $2/hr $6/hr

88

Firearms

Sharp object Blunt force injury

8

5

Oct. 1998

Oct. 2002

Oct. 2005

July 2009

July 2013

Oct. 2017

Oct. 2021

Other

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SOURCE: CITY OF AUSTINCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Asphyxia 1 Poisonings 1

Ocials seek $22 per hour minimum wage for city sta

SOURCE: TRAVIS COUNTY MEDICAL EXAMINER’S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

enforcement. On June 9, council proclaimed June as Gun Violence Awareness Month.

BY BEN THOMPSON

are experiencing burnout due to extra work brought on by stang issues at the city. “I have to work extra days, which causes me to have to pay more in day care. So I’m losing on both ends,” said Rodney Sutton, a trash collector with Austin Resource Recovery. “I’m not beneting from this at all, and I love my job.” Supporters of the new proposal to increase pay say that, despite a large, one-time jump, the city should immediately con- sider oering its employees $22 an hour given factors including rising unaordability and the lingering eects of the COVID-19 pandemic. City sta estimate a $22 pay oor could cost between $18.2 million and $22.8 million in the next budget.

AUSTIN Ocials asked to push the minimum wage for city employees up to $22 per hour this year, a more than 46% increase—although how the move ts into the Austin’s upcoming budget planning remains to be seen. City Council voted unan- imously June 16 to work on rolling out a living wage hike from the current level of $15 per hour. The change would apply to Austin’s thousands of civilian, sworn and temporary positions. Council’s vote came after ocials heard testimony from dozens of residents and city employees who spoke to a need for higher pay in the face of Austin’s rising cost of living and other nancial stressors. Many employees also said they

Council approves new cameras for 6th Street

been set, and funding will come through the city's Tourism and Promotion Fund. “We want people to feel safe when they visit Sixth Street to socialize and enjoy the entertainment district,” said District 9 Council Member Kathie Tovo, who represents the downtown area, in a press release. “The additional cameras can help police respond quickly to criminal activity and to hold account- able individuals who may come down to Sixth Street to engage in crime and cause trouble.” Additionally, city sta will ask Sixth Street bar managers their interest in using hand-held metal detector wands for added security at bar entrances. Sta will report back by July 15 with a cost estimate and survey results.

BY KATY MCAFEE

AUSTIN On June 9, City Council approved purchasing new cameras as part of the Safer Sixth Street plan that was introduced last summer in response to a June 2021 fatal shooting. Austin City Council approved a motion to purchase 13 new high activity location observation cameras, or HALOs, on East Sixth and Rainey streets, two of Austin’s downtown entertainment districts. The area will have a total of 60 cameras now. The timeline for installation has not

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