Tomball - Magnolia Edition | May 2021

TOMBALL MAGNOLIA EDITION

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 7  MAY 22JUNE 25, 2021

ONLINE AT

Focus shifts to developing biomedical corridor along newly opened Hwy. 249

BRANDING THECORRIDOR

BY ANNA LOTZ

While Hwy. 249 has taken shape in Tom- ball and Magnolia, a regional economic development group has been working behind the scenes to attract development to the corridor fromHouston toWaco. When fully complete, Hwy. 249 will stretch from Houston to Navasota with Hwy. 6 continuing on to Waco. As the two highways will essentially connect the Texas Medical Center—the largest in the world—with Baylor University in Waco, the Central East Texas Alliance has dubbed this stretch the “Texas Biomedical Corridor,” CETA President Johnny McNally said. “Texas A&M [University] is a huge hub right in the middle of that route,” McNally said. “We may not have the university in our communities that’s kicking o the research and such, but we have other things that can support that eort.” The CETA’s mission includes rural economic development across its

Precinct 2 mobility study underway IMPACTS

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Paving The nal tolled segment of the Hwy. 249 extension opened in March from THEWAY

TRANSPORTATION

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Magnolia to Todd Mission, a piece of the corridor being branded as the “Texas Biomedical Corridor.”

Part two of a $486.4million segment openedMarch 26. Funded by the Texas

1774

249

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VACCINE HUB TO CLOSE

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Department of Transportation

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Proposed concrete batch plant creates stir inMagnolia area

CONCRETE CONCERNS Buendia Concrete has led an application to build a concrete plant at 1301 Superior Road. Nearby residents are worried about its potential environmental eects.

1,791 public comments

Concrete batch plants release particulate matter such as sand and silica into the air.

BY EVA VIGH

SWEETWATERS

19

has led an application with the Texas Commission of Envi- ronmental Quality to construct a plant at 1301 Superior Road. A virtual public meeting held by the TCEQ is slated for June 7. Concrete batchplants release dust and particulate matter made of ne grains of sand and silica into the air that can

A proposed concrete batch plant in Magnolia has garnered nearly 1,800 public comments from residents who fear it will harm the area’s air and water quality as well as generate truck trac. Buendia Concrete, owned by Buendia Enterprises, a sand andgravel supplier inMagnolia,

in opposition to the plant on Texas Commission on Environmental Quality website

A virtual public meeting will be held by the TCEQ on

June 7.

SOURCES: AIR ALLIANCE HOUSTON, TEXAS COMMISSION ON ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONTINUED ON 26

HOHL FAMILY

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

A stroke could have changed Charlie’s world. We made sure it didn’t.

For the patient or the caregiver, stroke is a nightmare. And too often, the outcome is thought to be a foregone conclusion. But it’s also a condition where the decision on where to go can determine the long-term impact. That’s where St. Luke’s Health comes in, with its Comprehensive Stroke Centers. Learn more at StLukesHealth.org/stroke . Because together, we can change a foregone conclusion. We have a teamwith the skills and experience to change the course and the outcome of a stroke.

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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 Pugerville, 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

FROMCHRISSY: The most recently completed section of Hwy. 249 ties FM 1488 in Magnolia to FM 1774 in Todd Mission. The last phase of the project will extend to Navasota with Hwy. 6 continuing to Waco. Our front-page story discusses the eorts of local leaders and organizations to attract biomedical development along this thoroughfare, which is being referred to as the “Texas Biomedical Corridor.” Chrissy Leggett, 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.

FROMANNA: With about 32% of Montgomery County residents age 12 and older fully vaccinated as of press time, county ocials reported slowing demand in late April. As a result, the county’s vaccination hub will close June 1, ocials announced May 11. With health care continuing to be in the spotlight, watch for our annual Health Care Edition in your mailbox next month. Have an idea you’d like us to pursue? Email tomnews@communityimpact.com. Anna Lotz, EDITOR

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BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

IMPACTS

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

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TAMINA RD.

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CLEAR CIRCLE DR

FRIENDSHIP DR.

Chipotle Mexican Grill

2978

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COURTESY CHIPOTLE MEXICAN GRILL

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BURROUGHS PARK

STAGECOACH RD.

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4 Harmony Aesthetics Spa opened March 7 at 24721 Hwy. 249, Tomball. The spa uses the latest medical aesthetic technology for anti-aging treatments and skin care. Services include lip llers, laser hair removal, weight loss, IV drip therapy, hormone replacement therapy and Botox. Genesis Medical Group, the spa’s sister company for primary care, also opened in the same building in Tomball in March, according to nurse practitioner Shawn Sepassi. Harmony Aesthetics Spa has one other location in the Harmony community in Spring. 832-232-5568. 5 An AT&T store owned and operated by OptimumWireless opened April 30 at 18640 FM 1488, Magnolia. With about a dozen stores operating within the Greater Houston area, Optimum Wireless stores are authorized Cricket Wireless and AT&T retailers providing a variety of device options and phone plans. 210-314-2529. www.att.com/stores/texas/ magnolia/211257 6 Owner Lori Beckendorf Davis hosted a grand opening April 9-10 for Everyday Essentials Massage Therapy . Located at 990 Village Square Drive, Ste. G-400, Tomball, the therapeutic center oers services, such as ear candling, infrared sauna therapy, ionic foot detox and craniosacral therapy as well as massages in time increments of 60, 90 and 120 minutes. The location also oers a www.instagram.com/ harmonyaestheticsspa zero-gravity massage chair and Aroma- Dome essential oils therapy. 713-299- 5627. www.everyday-essentials. massagetherapy.com

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HUFSMITH RD.

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BAKER DR.

DECKER PRAIRIE ROSEHILL RD.

TOMBALL

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VILLAGE SQUARE DR.

2920

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TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT CO. LICENSING, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 Chipotle Mexican Grill opened May 4 at 6538 FM 1488, Magnolia. The new location, Chipotle’s rst in Magnolia, features a Chipotlane, a drive-thru pickup lane allowing customers to receive their digital orders without leaving their vehicles. The fast-casual chain oers made-to-order burritos, bowls, salads and tacos as well as sides and children’s meals. Chipotle is open in Magnolia daily

from 10:45 a.m.-10 p.m. www.chipotle.com

beers on tap, several TVs, an outdoor patio, pool tables and dart boards, according to the Masones Pub Facebook page. 281-374-0163. www.facebook.com/masonespub 3 Yokohamaya Tomball opened April 19 at 14257 FM 2920, Tomball. As Yokoha- maya’s second location, the eatery oers Japanese foods such as ramen, sushi and hibachi, according to the menu. The rst location is in Cypress. 832-698-1827. www.yokohamayatx.com/tomball

2 Masones Pub & Grill opened in its new location at 24441 Hwy. 249, Tomball, on April 23. Originally located on Louetta Road in Cypress, the estab- lishment oers daily drink specials and a happy hour from 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Food oerings include various appetizers, wings, atbreads, Tex-Mex plates and sliders. The new location also has 20

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ & BETH MARSHALL

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Lambeau’s Sports Bar & Grill

Kiddie Academy

Todd’s Auto Repair

COURTESY LAMBEAU’S SPORTS BAR & GRILL

COURTESY KIDDIE ACADEMY

COURTESY TODD’S AUTO REPAIR

7 A Smart Financial Credit Union branch opened March 29 at 6311 FM 1488, Magnolia. The banking location hosts a drive-thru, a 24/7 ATM and a team of lobby tellers and bankers. 713-850-1600. www.smartcu.org 8 Owner Jon Farley opened a Pine- hurst location of ZTERS Site Services on April 19 at 34910 Circle Lake Drive, Pinehurst. The company specializes in nationwide construction site rentals and commercial waste services. The Pine- hurst eld oce is home to the compa- ny’s eet of roll-o dumpsters, trucks, temporary fencing and a dedicated team for the Houston area. The company’s rst location is in Cypress. 346-787- 1822. www.zters.com 9 The Woodlands Arenas International School opened its main campus at The Woodlands Preparatory International School through a partnership as of May 1, the schools announced in a news release. According to the release, the school’s educational model is based on academic excellence and multicultural, language, sports, art, science and technology teachings as well as cultural activities. The schools use the International Bacca- laureate program and serve grades K-12 at 27440 Kuykendahl Road, The Wood- lands. 281-516-0600.

Louetta Road, Cypress, which relocated to Tomball in April. The name of the new eatery, Lambeau’s Sports Bar & Grill , was inspired by the names of those involved in the partnership, Jess and Shannon Bonneau along with Travis and Lucy Lam- berton, the owners of LT’s Sports Bar & Grill on Barker Cypress Road. The owners said they want to create a new local hangout spot, and the menu will high- light quality sports bar fare with fresh ingredients and some modern twists. www.facebook.com/lambeaus 11 Kiddie Academy , a new child care facility, has been announced for con- struction at the Creekside Park Village Center, located at 26400 Kuykendahl Road, The Woodlands. Kiddie Academy provides programs for children from 6 weeks old to 12 years of age. According to an April 23 press release from developer Howard Hughes Corp., construction will 12 Discount Tire will open Sept. 24 at 5702 FM 1488, Magnolia, according to public relations representatives with the company. Discount Tire oers tires, wheels and wheel accessories, according to its website. www.discounttire.com RELOCATIONS be completed in late 2021. www.kiddieacademy.com 13 Todd’s Auto Repair ocially opened in its new location at 32000 Hwy. 249, Pinehurst, on April 1. The shop hosted a grand opening March 27. Previously lo- cated at 29622 Midland St., Magnolia, the

repair shop is a one-stop location for all automotive needs with services ranging from routine oil changes to unexpected local towing needs. 713-936-3152. www.facebook.com/toddsrepair ANNIVERSARIES 14 Society of Samaritans , a Magno- lia-based emergency assistance organi- zation, will celebrate its 35th anniver- sary with a gala June 18. SOS provides emergency nancial assistance to Magno- lia-area residents needing rent money, utility funds, food, clothing, household furnishings and job assistance. In 2020, SOS aided 77,709 individuals, according to a May 5 press release. Bruce Hillegeist, president of the Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce, will emcee the June 18 gala with Precinct 1 Justice of the Peace Wayne Mack as event speaker. SOS is located at 31355 Friendship Drive, Magnolia. 281-259-8452. www.societyofsamaritanstx.org IN THE NEWS The city of Tomball and the Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce released the city’s rst mobile app April 26. According to a press release from the city, the free app is available in the Apple Store and Google Play store by searching “TomballTX.” Users can browse upcoming events, receive event notica- tions, log in to make a utility payment, search hotels and browse attractions. 281-351-5484. www.tomballtx.gov

Tres Carnales oers micheladas and drive-thru service in Pinehurst.

COURTESY TRES CARNALES

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Tres Carnales opened Feb. 1 at 32127 Hwy. 249, Pinehurst, in the former location of Shiloh’s Food Court. The business oers drive-thru service with micheladas, snacks, fountain drinks, and draft and bottle beers as well as food trucks. The michelada especial, referred to as “a complete meal in a cup” includes shrimp, cucumber, Tostito chips, peanuts, jicama, beef jerky, a tamarind candy and a special sauce made in-house. In addition to various micheladas, the menu also includes botanas—a small plate of Tostito chips, cucumber, shrimp, jicama, peanuts and the special sauce. 281-305-9788. www.facebook.com/ lostrescarnales2021

www.woodlandsprep.org COMING SOON

249

DECKER PRAIRE RD.

10 Two local couples plan to open a new sports bar in mid-July at the former location of Masones Pub & Grill at 13131

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

Late May & June events

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ

SHUTTLE PARKING LOCATION

TOMBALL GERMAN HERITAGE FESTIVAL

249

ALMA ST.

249

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FEATURED EVENT

MAY 27

CANOE IN TOMBALL BURROUGHS PARK

JUNE 17

WATCHAMOVIE AT THE PARK BURROUGHS PARK

VISIT THE GERMAN FESTIVAL 201 S. Elm St., Tomball www.tomballgermanfest.org JUNE 46 returns for three days in Old Town Tomball. The annual event features ethnic and festival food, four music stages, a petting zoo, street performers, a carnival and rides, and more than 100 street vendors. Shuttle service from designated parking areas is also provided. 6-10 p.m. (Fri.), 10 a.m.-10 p.m. (Sat.), 10 a.m.-6 p.m. (Sun.). Free (admission, parking, shuttle). Following its COVID-19-related cancellation last spring, the Tomball German Heritage Festival LIVEMUSIC ROADHOUSE 2920 21835 FM 2920, Hockley 281-909-4199 • www.outhousetickets.com Times, cost vary. June 12 June 18 June 19 June 24 June 26 MAIN STREET CROSSING 111 W. Main St., Tomball 281-290-0431 • www.mainstreetcrossing.com Times, cost vary. May 30 Blue Water Highway Band Jon Stork Giovannie & The Hired Guns Jack Ingram Moe Brandy

Residents can canoe across the pond in Burroughs Park with Harris County Precinct 4. Two paddlers are allowed per canoe and must live within the same household. Participants are encouraged to bring their own otation device, but equipment is provided and will be disinfected prior to use. 6-7 p.m. Free. Back of Burroughs Park, 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. www.hcp4.net/events

11 CELEBRATE READING Students at Magnolia ISD elementary schools can kick o summer reading with games, activities, books and snacks. Times are assigned by campus. 4-5:30 p.m. (Bear Branch, Ellisor, Magnolia Parkway, Smith elementary schools); 6-7:30 p.m. (Lyon, Magnolia, Nichols Sawmill, Williams elementary schools). Free. Magnolia Event Center, 11659 FM 1488, Magnolia. www.magnoliaisd.org 12 ENJOY ANOUTDOORMOVIE The city of Tomball brings back its monthly Second Saturday at The Depot event including a socially distanced outdoor showing of the movie “Wonder Park.” Guests are encouraged to bring snacks and lawn chairs. 8 p.m. (movie begins at dusk). Free. 201 S. Elm St., Tomball. www.tomballtx.gov 19 ENJOY OLDSTYLEMUSIC, CHILI COOKOFF IN TOMBALL Guests can enjoy an afternoon of honky tonk tunes and a chili cook-o sanctioned by the Chili Appreciation Society International with teams coming from across the state to participate. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Free (admission). www.tomballtx.gov 19 ENJOY FACE PAINTING, INFLATABLES Family and friends can enjoy a day at Burroughs Park hosted by the Chase Realty Group with snow cones, face painting, inatables, shopping vendors and a playground. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. www.thechaserealtygroup.com Harris County Precinct 4 presents its Summer Movie Nights with an outdoor screening of “Aladdin” with take-home craft kits for families to enjoy. Attendees are encouraged to bring blankets, chairs and snacks. Space is limited. Designated seating areas and pathways will be in place to adhere to social distancing practices. 7-10 p.m. (movie begins at dusk). Free. 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. www.hcp4.net/events

MAY 27 AND JUNE 26

LEARN TONAVIGATE PHONES, ONLINE MEETINGSWITH LIBRARY SERIES Harris County Precinct 4 Encore! and the Tomball Community Library host a virtual series to equip seniors to better understand phone and tablet technology May 27 as well as the basics of using online meeting platforms. June 26. 1-2 p.m. Free (register online or by phone). Online. 713-274-4050. www.hcp4.net/encore/events JUNE 05 PLAY BINGO IN THE PARK Harris County Precinct 4 invites families to an evening of bingo in Burroughs Park. Families are encouraged to bring blankets and chairs; bingo supplies will be provided. 6-8 p.m. Free. 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. www.hcp4.net/events 07 WEIGH INONA PROPOSED CONCRETE BATCH PLANT INMAGNOLIA An online public hearing is scheduled for a proposed concrete batch plant operator applying for an air quality permit with the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality. The application is proposed for Buendia Concrete LLC at 1301 Superior Road, Magnolia, and has garnered more than 1,700 public comments as of press time. Comments can be submitted through the time of the public hearing in writing or online. 6 p.m. Free. Online. www.tceq.texas.gov/agency/ decisions/hearings/calendar.html

Michael Grimm Gene Watson Trout Fishing in America Pigs on the Wall Bad Sneakers Prophets and Outlaws Mike and the Moonpies

June 4 June 5 June 11 June 12 June 18 June 2526

Find more or submit Tomball and Magnolia 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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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

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TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES HGACpursuingPrecinct 2mobilitystudyaspopulationexpected todoubleby2040

population will more than double from 2018-40, totaling about 291,100 residents in 2040. Koslov noted most of the proposed residential development in Precinct 2 is in the Magnolia area near FM 149 and Hwy. 249. As such, trac congestion is among the issues the study has already identied as well as school trac, hospital access, and the lack of north-south and east-west connectiv- ity, Koslov said. “The roads are designed to carry x number of cars over a certain period of time. If there are more cars traveling on that roadway than it was designed for, then it’s operating over capacity,” Koslov said. “In 2045, you’ll notice almost every thorough- fare is [over capacity], which means we’re going to have congestion and potentially gridlock throughout the whole precinct. So that’s not sus- tainable. We need to look at what’s causing the congestion.” Additionally, safety is a concern, she said. “We’ve got to reduce the number of crashes and the number of fatalities,” Koslov said. There were 12,601 crashes in Precinct 2 from 2015-19, including 1% that were fatal, Koslov said. A second public meeting is slated for November, during which time proposed projects will be presented, Koslov said. “One of the things we’re lacking at the precinct level is not prioritizing roads the way we should, and I think this is really going to help us do that,” Riley said. “I’m looking forward to the nished product.”

BY ANNA LOTZ

STUDYING THE PRECINCT

A mobility study underway by Montgomery County Precinct 2 and the Houston-Galveston Area Council is expected to wrap up in March or April 2022, HGAC ocials said during an April 22 webinar. “Without [Commissioner Charlie Riley], the study would not be taking place. He realized that the develop- ment in and around [the] Hwy. 249 toll road will be tremendous and that the precinct would need a mobility plan to develop a transportation network to serve not only the existing residents but future residents,” said Carlene Mullins, project manager for the study with the HGAC. The study process began in September and is anticipated to last 18 months, said Barbara Koslov, senior transportation consultant with Gunda Corp., which is part of the project team. The study will recommend short-, medium- and long-range mobility projects for a safe, well-connected and ecient multimodal transporta- tion system, she said. Study ndings Precinct 2 spans 278 square miles, according to HGAC information. Study ndings predict Precinct 2’s Magnolia-area intersections among Precinct 2’s Top 10 crash hot spots (2015-19) • FM 1488 at FM 2978 • Hwy. 249 at Decker Prairie Road and Hardin Store Road • FM 1488 at FM 1774

The Houston-Galveston Area Council—a metropolitan planning organization—and Montgomery County Precinct 2 are pursuing a mobility study to determine how to create a safe, ecient and adequate mobility network amid the growing region.

Study timeline

A nal report with project recommendations is anticipated in spring 2022

First virtual public meeting held April 22

A second public meeting is slated for November

Study began in September

2021

2022

September 2020

April 2021

November 2021

Spring 2022

Initial findings

Population: 342,000*

Population of Precinct 2

2x

Population: 139,100

Population: 65,200

Precinct 2’s population is expected to double by 2040.

Population: 291,100*

2000

2018

2040 2045

*POPULATION NUMBERS ARE PROJECTIONS

More than half of Precinct 2 residents travel 30+ minutes to work.

From 2015-19, 12,601 crashes were recorded in Precinct 2.

Unknown: 2%

Fatal: 1%

Less than 5 minutes: 1%

5-15 minutes: 15%

16-30 minutes: 27%

Commute time

Injuries in crashes

Greater than 60 minutes: 21%

No injuries: 69%

Injury reported: 28%

31-60 minutes: 35%

NOTE: PERCENTAGES ARE APPROXIMATE.

SOURCE: HOUSTONGALVESTON AREA COUNCILCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

N WILLOW ST. TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Turn lane, median project for FM2920 slated for 2022 start

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ

PROJECT UPDATES

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HOLDERRIETH RD.

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The Texas Department of Transpor- tation plans to seek construction bids in August for a project adding raised medians and right-turn lanes along portions of FM 2920 from the city of Tomball to I-45, according to a prere- corded presentation TxDOT released April 27. Project limits span fromNorth Willow Street in Tomball to I-45. The $3.8 million project proposes installing raised medians from east of the Grand Parkway to I-45 and adding right-turn lanes at the intersections with Dowdell Road, Stuebner Airline Road, TC Jester Boulevard, Alvin Klein Road, Rhodes Road, Falvel Road and Inverness Crossing Boulevard, according to the presentation. Installing raised medians is

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Hwy. 249, Grand Parkway connectors Columns are being constructed for the four flyovers linking Hwy. 249 and the Grand Parkway, and utilities are being adjusted. The project includes connectors in four directions: heading north on the Tomball Tollway to eastbound and westbound on the Grand Parkway and going eastbound and westbound on the Grand Parkway to southbound on Hwy. 249. Timeline: March 17, 2020-June 2022 Cost: $92 million Funding source: Harris County Toll Road Authority

Hufsmith Kohrville Road widening The multisegment Harris County Precinct 4 project includes widening Hufsmith-Kohrville Road to a four- lane concrete boulevard between Hollow Glen Lane and Ezekiel Road for Segment 2 and between Ezekiel and Holderrieth roads for Segment 3. Traffic signals will be added at Lacey and Eze- kiel roads and Woodland Shore Drive. It is in the design phase. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Precinct 4

Timeline: $3.8 million Cost: February 2022-TBD Funding sources: federal, state

anticipated to enhance safety, as the crash rate throughout the project limits is “significantly higher” than the state’s average, according to the presentation. From 2016-20, nine fatalities from vehicle accidents were recorded within the project limits, including two involving pedestrians, according to the presentation. Additionally, as there is a large number of driveways close together, the presentation states the pro- posed median would limit left-turn

opportunities and therefore reduce the likelihood of crashes. With the public meeting completed, TxDOT anticipates

construction will begin in February 2022 and take 16 months to complete, funded by state and federal dollars, according to the presentation.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF APRIL 30. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT TOMNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

Development Services

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Tomball ISD, Magnolia ISD & Lone Star College System

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ

Tomball, Magnolia ISDs eye lower tax rates for fiscal year 2021-22

Construction slated for late fall for LSC- Magnolia Center year, while TISD Chief Financial Officer Jim Ross said the district estimates a 9% increase. As such, MISD anticipates a property tax rate of $1.21 per $100 TOMBALL, MAGNOLIA ISDS With property values increasing, Tomball and Magnolia ISDs are looking to lower property tax rates for fiscal year 2021-22. As House Bill 3 was approved by the Legislature in 2019, MISD Assistant Superintendent of Operations Erich Morris said the only way districts can see increased revenue is from enrollment growth as HB 3 dictates decreasing the tax rate as property values rise. “As property values go up, the tax rate goes down, [and] the state makes up the difference,” he said May 10. “The overall revenue is exactly the same unless you’re increasing in enrollment.” Morris said MISD projects its taxable value to grow 10% year over LONE STAR COLLEGE SYSTEM Construction is poised to begin late fall for the long-awaited Lone Star College-Magnolia Center, a satellite campus of LSC-Montgomery to be located near FM 1486 and FM 1774, LSC-Montgomery President Rebecca Riley said in a report to the Magnolia ISD board of trustees May 14. “It’s been an adventure. It’s been

“We have the funds in our fund balance to be able to fund this, so it’s not surprising. We’ve set aside funds for years,” Ross said. The district estimates $166.5 million in revenue for FY 2021-22, which begins July 1, with budget expenses totaling $170.5 million, Ross said April 12. TISD’s proposed budget allots funds for 96 new positions. This includes $4.67 million for 67 new teaching positions to accommodate growth in the district, including the opening of Grand Lakes Junior High School, as well as 10 more teaching positions as needed. TISD trustees also approved a 2% general pay increase on the midpoint value May 11. In MISD, Morris said the district anticipates a balanced budget with a 2% raise for all staff and $500 bonus for all employees. MISD’s budget year begins Sept. 1. purchased. The new land will allow space for a 50,000-square-foot center and appropriate parking, she said. Riley said construction will take 18 months, finishing in time for the fall 2023 semester. “We look forward to it opening. I know that’s something the community has talked about a long time,” MISD President Chuck Adcox said May 14.

valuation, a $0.06 decrease from $1.27 in FY 2020-21, Morris said. Ross said TISD anticipates a tax rate of $1.25 per $100 valuation, a decrease from $1.29 in FY 2020-21. However, with the start of FY 2021-22 a month away for TISD, the district’s proposed budget is estimated to see about a $4 million shortfall as a result of state funding challenges, COVID-19-related costs, and the upcoming openings of Grand Lakes Junior High School and the district stadium, Ross said. HB 1525—which relates to funding for fast-growth districts such as TISD— was pending a vote by the Senate as of press time May 19 but could mean the difference between a balanced budget if approved and a $4 million shortfall for the district, Ross said May 10. Despite the potential shortfall, Ross said during an April 12 workshop the district has built up its reserves to prepare for new facilities opening. one hurdle after another, but ... I believe we are in the home stretch here,” she said. Funded by a 2014 LSCS bond referendum, Riley said the project has a budget of $25.6 million. LSCS officials previously announced the purchase of land at FM 1486 and FM 1774 in January 2019 for the proposed center, but plans halted following a future roadway cutting through the property, Community Impact Newspaper reported. Riley said May 14 the college system has closed on additional property adjacent to the original tract

ITEMS OF NOTE Tomball ISD trustees will vote June 15 on the fiscal year 2021-22 budget, which begins July 1. Magnolia ISD’s fiscal year begins Sept. 1 with a board vote this summer.

Declining tax rates Tomball ISD

FY 2021-22*: $1.25 per $100 valuation FY 2020-21: $1.29 per $100 valuation Magnolia ISD FY 2021-22*: $1.21 per $100 valuation FY 2020-21: $1.27 per $100 valuation

TISD revenue, FY 2021-22*

$166.5 million

TISD expenses, FY 2021-22*

$170.5 million

*PROPOSED

SOURCES: TOMBALL ISD, MAGNOLIA ISD/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Tomball ISD board of trustees Will meet June 14 and 15 at 5:30 p.m. 310 S. Cherry St., Tomball 281-357-3100 www.tomballisd.net Magnolia ISD board of trustees Will not meet in June 11659 FM 1488, Magnolia 281-356-3571 www.magnoliaisd.org Lone Star College System Will meet virtually June 3 at 2 p.m. www.lonestar.edu/trustees MEETINGSWECOVER

BRENDA LN.

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

CITY& COUNTY

News from Tomball, Magnolia, & Harris & Montgomery counties

County vaccine hub to close in early June

President Biden nominates Harris County SheriEdGonzalez to lead ICE

BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

According to data from the Texas Department of State Health Services, 33.13% of the county’s population age 12 and older was fully vaccinated as of press time May 19. Around 74% of adults age 65 and up in the county had received at least one dose. VACCINESDISTRIBUTED

MONTGOMERY COUNTY The vaccine hub at Woodforest Bank Stadium will close June 1 due to a lower demand for vaccines, Montgomery County ocials announced May 11. During an April 27 Montgomery County Commissioners Court meeting, Jason Millsaps, exec- utive director of the county’s Oce of Homeland Security and Emergency Management, said the county has been seeing the number of vaccinations slow. “Last week was the slowest week we have had,” Millsaps said April 27. Millsaps said May 11 the county providers will continue giving rst doses of the vaccine, but they will be done through clinics at private facilities. “It has been a long time com- ing,” Millsaps said May 11. “It is unbelievable to think we have been at this almost six months. It has been a great experience.”

BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

in my humble opinion, I believe Sheri Gonzalez ts the bill to do just that,” said Adrian Garcia, Precinct 2 Com-

HARRIS COUNTY President Joe Biden announced his intent to nomi- nate Harris County Sheri Ed Gonzalez as the new director of U.S. Immigra- tion and Customs Enforcement under the U.S. Department of Homeland Security in a news release April 27. According to the release, Gonzalez was rst elected Harris County sheri in 2016 and was re-elected in 2020. Prior to serving as Harris County sheri, Gonzalez began his law enforcement career as a civilian employee with the Houston Police Department before becoming a police ocer and rising to the rank of sergeant. Following his 18-year career with the HPD, Gonzalez retired in 2009 to serve three terms on Houston City Council. “[ICE] has needed a leader in a leadership role that can bring unity and vision and a new direction and

Ed Gonzalez

missioner and former Harris County sheri. “Bringing that

More than a third of residents age 12 and older in Texas were fully vaccinated as of mid May.

organization somewhat into a com- munity-oriented policing role is well within Sheri Gonzalez’s capacity and capability.” Following the nomination, Gonzalez’s appointment will need to be conrmed by the Senate. If conrmed, Garcia said the Harris County Commissioners Court would be tasked with nominating and conrming his replacement. The appointee would serve as sheri fol- lowing Gonzalez’s resignation until November 2022, when the position will be up for election.

Montgomery County*

Percentage of county population receiving at least one dose: 46.02% Percentage of county population fully vaccinated: 33.13%

Texas

Percentage of state population (age 12+) fully vaccinated: 39.36%

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER *POPULATION AGE 12+ AS OF MAY 19

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Sheri’s oce expansion underway inMagnolia MONTGOMERYCOUNTY An expansion underway on Unity Park Drive in Magnolia will reduce the time local law enforcement agencies spend BY ANNA LOTZ

here to Conroe to go and book them into the jail ... which is going to take about an average of three hours to get there, get them booked in and get back,” he said. “These deputies and police ocers can bring them right here [in Magnolia], book them into this holding cell and get back on the streets doing what they need to be doing.” Riley said this equates to time sav- ings of about 900 hours annually for

the sheri’s oce in addition to time savings for other local law enforce- ment. The sheri’s oce will transport arrestees twice daily to Conroe. The project totals $6.55 million, according to county information.

personnel and the justice of the peace. The Montgomery County Sheri’s Oce District 4 patrol expansion will move District 4 into its own space and feature a holding cell with space for about 11 arrestees, Riley said. “What this will do is it will keep [local law enforcement] from trans- porting one [arrestee] at a time from

traveling to Conroe, Montgomery County Precinct 2 Commissioner Charlie Riley said. The current building houses the constable, the sheri, tax

NICHOLS SAWMILL RD.

SANDERS ST.

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MONTGOMERYCOUNTY Emergency Services District No. 10 commissioners voted to approve a public outreach and communications plan during a May 13 meeting to improve the district’s rela- tionship with the community and acknowledge previous wrongdoing, said Kelly Violette, who serves as secretary and treasurer for the ESD. “In order to turn [the district] around, we have to get our message out there in a way that’s positive,” President Larry Smith said May 13. ESD 10 and the Magnolia Volunteer Fire Commissioners approve public outreach plan BY ANNA LOTZ

Department—which contracts with the ESD to provide services—saw changes in leadership in March following a lawsuit led by an assistant re chief that raised questions about miscon- duct within the department, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. The commissioners approved contracting with Winkler Public Relations to help with public out- reach and holding open houses to hear concerns from sta and residents, Violette said. The hourly services are expected to total $5,000-$7,000 for the rst few months of work, Violette said. “The community’s support is the only way we succeed,” Assistant Fire Chief Jason Herrman said May 13.

MEETINGSWE COVER

Tomball City Council June 7 and 21 at 6 p.m. 401 Market St., Tomball 281-351-5484 www.tomballtx.gov Magnolia City Council June 8 at 7 p.m., 18111 Buddy Riley Blvd., Magnolia 281-356-2266 www.cityofmagnolia.com

Harris County Commissioners Court May 25 and June 8 at 10 a.m. Virtual via https://agenda. harriscountytx.gov Montgomery County Commissioners Court May 25 and June 8 and 22 at 9:30 a.m. 501 N. Thompson St., Ste. 402, Conroe

936-756-0571 www.mctx.org

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MAY 2021

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