Lewisville - Flower Mound - Highland Village | January 2021

2021 LEWISVILLE FLOWERMOUND HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION

ONLII NE AT

A N N U A L C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

VOLUME 4, ISSUE 3  JAN. 18FEB. 14, 2021

ANNUAL COMMUNITYGUIDE 2021

TOP STORIES TO WATCH IN 2021

Reshaping

INSIDE

16

a region

LOCAL DEMOGRAPHICS

8

DINING LISTINGS

9

Major development eorts on horizon for Lewisville, Flower Mound & Highland Village

FLOWERMOUND

Planning has begun for an eort to build on a sprawling set of properties that would add capacity for tens of thousands of residents to western Flower Mound.

TRANSPORTATION BUSINESS LISTINGS

12 13 10

EDUCATION

LEWISVILLE & HIGHLAND VILLAGE

OLD TOWN LEWISVILLE

HEALTH CARE CITY & COUNTY

14 15

A development in progress near I-35E would oer new services to residents of Lewisville and Highland Village.

Construction projects are underway throughout the historic heart of Lewisville. See a list of these projects inside.

PHOTOS BY DANIEL HOUSTONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Homeowners & Renters

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS IMPACTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

4

Now Open, Coming Soon &more

FROMBARB: I could not be happier that it is the start of a brand-new year. It allows me to reect on the past year and to set new goals for myself. One of those goals is to shop local and keep my dollars in the community I love. That being said, at Community Impact Newspaper, we also look forward to the next 12 months. Every year in January, we provide our Annual Community Guide, in which you will nd the top stories on the horizon in our community as well as updates on new businesses and restaurants that opened in 2020 (see Page 9). Happy New Year!

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Barb Delk, bdelk@communityimpact.com EDITOR Daniel Houston SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Michelle Degard ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Jason Lindsay, Ally Crutcher METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, TX. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today, we operate across ve metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

ANNUAL COMMUNITY GUIDE

SNAPSHOT

8

How the area has changed, grown

Barb Delk, GENERALMANAGER

FROMDANIEL: I don’t know about you, but I was ready to turn the page on 2020. Don’t get me wrong: While dicult, last year held much for me to be grateful for. But 2021 holds the promise of new vaccines and treatments that public health experts have said, in time, could strike a fatal blow to this pandemic. For many of us, this means the future may hold more quality time with loved ones than we’ve experienced in recent months. As we begin to emerge from this fog, the horizon appears a little clearer in each of our local communities as well. In this edition, which features our Annual Community Guide, our journalists have highlighted the biggest upcoming stories in Lewisville, Flower Mound and Highland Village. Flip through the paper and follow our ongoing coverage of each of these stories on communityimpact.com.

DINING LISTINGS

9

New food establishments that opened in 2020 BUSINESS LISTINGS New places that opened in 2020

10

BUSINESS FEATURE

18

Petals & Pinot REAL ESTATE

Daniel Houston, EDITOR

20

Residential market data IMPACT DEALS

21

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CORRECTION: Volume 4, Issue 2 A map of the Flower Mound Tax Increment Reinvestment Zone on Page 19 depicted the Flower Mound Public Library in an incorrect location. It is located east of Old Settlers Road, within the zone’s boundaries, at 3030 Broadmoor Lane, Plano. CORRECTION: Volume 3, Issue 12 A business listing on Page 5 misidentied the organization that will occupy a former automotive building o Main and Mill streets in Old Town Lewisville. The organization to be located in the renovated building is Sparrow Collective, a local nonprot.

stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMCIPATRON CONTACT US 7460 Warren Parkway, Ste. 160 Frisco, TX 75034 • 2146189001 communityimpact.com PRESS RELEASES lnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2021 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

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LEWISVILLE  FLOWER MOUND  HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION • JANUARY 2021

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, closing or in the news

COMPILED BY DANIEL HOUSTON

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HIGHLAND VILLAGE

LEWISVILLE LAKE

10

35E

3

5

JUSTIN RD.

407

V A

COTTONWOOD CREEK

12

LLELA NATURE PRESERVE

MIDWAY RD.

SoiBrow Threading Salon

121

9

COURTESY SOIBROW THREADING SALON

13

KING ARTHUR BLVD.

7

PETERS COLONY RD.

8

6

LEWISVILLE

1

SRT TOLL

SKILLERN BLVD.

8

F L O W

35E

2

121

FLOWER MOUND

4

11

Fire Station No. 7

GRAPEVINE LAKE

MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

COURTESY TOWN OF FLOWER MOUND

NOWOPEN 1 Hills Cafe opened Dec. 22 at the Castle Hills Village Shops at 2520 King Arthur Blvd., Ste. 109, Lewisville. The cafe is the latest restaurant to make its way to the shopping center, which is already home to PI.E 3.14 Everyday Eatery and The Grind Burger Bar. Hills Cafe’s breakfast menu includes omelets, crepes, breakfast tacos, waes and French toast. Lunch items include pulled-pork paninis, salads with honey-smoked salmon, and other items. 972-410-0164. www.hillscafebrunch.com 2 My Cafe Breakfast & Lunch opened its Flower Mound restaurant Dec. 28 at 1050 Flower Mound Road, Flower Mound. The cafe opens each day at 7 a.m. and serves a variety of foods for breakfast

5 Aspire Nutrition opened Dec. 9 at 2250 Justin Road, Ste. 106, Highland Village. The business serves healthy shakes, energizing teas and coees, and other products for pre- and post-workout routines. 214-577-0698. www.facebook.com/aspirenutritiontx 6 Philly Pretzel Factory opened in early December at 2311 Cross Timbers Road, Ste. 304, Flower Mound. The store serves pretzels, pretzel dogs, Philly cheesesteaks and an assortment of other related food items. 214-513-0146. www.phillypretzelfactory.com 7 ClearSky Rehabilitation Hospital of Flower Mound opened in December at 3100 Peters Colony Road. The in-pa- tient center has 29 beds and specializes in rehabilitation from disabling injuries

and lunch. 214-222-5550. www.facebook.com/

and diseases. The sta oers physical, occupational and speech therapy as well as rehabilitative nursing and other treat- ments. 469-933-2855. www.clearskyhealth.com/owermound COMING SOON 8 The opening date for Flower Mound Fire Station No. 7 , located at 2700 Skillern Blvd., Flower Mound, has been pushed to February or March. The new station was originally scheduled to open in the spring of 2020. Upon opening, it will operate in the area west of Flower Mound High School. www.ower-mound.com

my-cafe-o-mo-102015438436282 3 SoiBrow Threading Salon opened in December at 2540 Justin Road, Ste. 183, Highland Village. The salon oers eyebrow hair removal services through a technique called threading. The company has more than two dozen locations in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. 972-800-1569. www.soibrow.com 4 Domino's opened a new location in January at 420 E. Round Grove Road, Ste. 110, Lewisville. The store chain oers a variety of pizzas, appetizers and drinks for sale via delivery, no-contact carryout and carside delivery. 469-830-7999. www.dominos.com

     

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Cristy’s Cake Shop planned to hold the soft opening of its Flower Mound location Jan. 19 at 3721 Justin Road, Ste. 150. The business was set to open with a limited menu in the early days before expanding to its full menu in later weeks. When fully online, the shop will sell cakes for all occasions. Options range from butter cake with pineapple lling to red velvet cakes and dulce de leche, among others. The business also sells cookies. COURTESY CRISTY’S CAKE SHOP Cristy’s Cake Shop is set to open Jan. 19. 9 Southwestern Interiors is expected to open a new warehouse facility some- time in the coming months at 2025 Mid- way Road, Lewisville. The new warehouse would complement the company’s exist- ing facilities, including the corporate oce at 2525 SH 121, Lewisville. In construction lings with the state, the company said the project would cost roughly $605,000 and wrap up in the rst month or so of 2021. Southwestern Interiors specializes in carpet, tile and other types of ooring as well as in window coverings. 972-395-7370. www.southwesterninteriors.com 10 Mattison Avenue Salon Suites & Spa is expected to open later this year at The Shops at Highland Village, 1100 Cottonwood Creek, Ste. 110, Highland Village. A company employee was not able to conrm a specic opening date but said the plan was to open this location in 2021. The business leases spaces for beauty pro- fessionals to use. The suites are customiz- able and fully furnished with equipment. www.mattisonsalonsuites.com IN THE NEWS 11 Four new oce tenants are com- ing to Lakeside International Oce Center at 777 International Parkway, Flower Mound. Realty Capital Manage-

More information is available at the company’s website. www.cristyscakesdfw.com

JUSTIN RD.

N

ment announced in December that four companies have signed new leases: Texas Bank & Trust, Prime Capital Investment Advisors, Mind Matters Psychiatry and Revolution Plastics. These companies will join IntelliCentrics, the building’s rst tenant. www.lakesideioc.com 12 The Creekview 121 industrial park in Lewisville is planning to construct two new buildings at 2701 E. SH 121, Lewis- ville, according to documents led with the state. The project to build the ninth and 10th buildings on the property is expected to cost $5 million and start in early 2021, according to the lings. The new space was expected to amount to nearly 145,000 square feet of new space for warehouse and oce uses. www.methodarchitecture.com CLOSINGS 13 Grandy’s closed its location at 401 S. Stemmons Freeway, Lewisville, in November. The Nashville-based chain oers a variety of comfort foods, includ- ing chicken, catsh, chicken-fried steak, sandwiches and sides, such as mashed potatoes, green beans and corn. The Lewisville location has been removed from the company website. The chain still operates stores throughout Texas and six other states. www.grandys.com

EXPIRES: 2/28/2021

EXPIRES: 2/28/2021

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LEWISVILLE  FLOWER MOUND  HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION • JANUARY 2021

ELECTIONS Lewisvillemayor will not run again asMay elections approach

MAY 2021 MUNICIPAL AND SCHOOL ELECTIONS

BY DANIEL HOUSTON

Commission.

The next round of municipal and school board elections in Lewisville, Flower Mound and Highland Village is set for May. Here are the positions that will be on the ballot and some of the key dates leading up to the elections.

Flower Mound • Mayor • Place 4 council seat Highland Village • Place 3 council seat • Place 5 council seat • Place 7 council seat

Lewisville • Mayor • Place 2 council seat Lewisville ISD

Mayor Rudy Durham of Lewisville has announced he will not seek re-election after nearly three decades representing residents of the city. Durham announced his decision not to run in May’s municipal elec- tions in a Jan. 8 news release, calling his opportunity to serve as Lewis- ville’s mayor “the greatest honor” he could imagine. “My goal has always been to keep our city moving forward as a premier place to live, work, and play,” Durham said in a statement. “We’ve had great teamwork from excellent council members and city managers to make that happen. Now, it is time for me to pass the reins on to someone else.” Durham has served on Lewisville City Council since 1994 and was elected to his rst term as mayor in 2015. He had previously served on the Lewisville Planning and Zoning

Durham also served as Denton Central Appraisal District’s chief appraiser for a

time. He retired from that role in 2019. “I love this city,” Durham said in his statement. “It has been my home pretty much my entire life. I’m not going anywhere. There are many other ways to serve besides elected oce.” The ling period opened Jan. 13 for the election that will determine the next mayor, as well as the Place 2 seat on City Council. Local races will also appear on ballots for residents in Flower Mound, Highland Village and throughout Lewisville ISD. For ongoing coverage of local elections in these municipalities, visit communityimpact.com. Rudy Durham

• Place 1 trustee • Place 2 trustee

KEY DATES

Feb. 12

April 1

April 20

May 1

Candidate ling deadline

Last day to register to vote

Last day to receive application for ballot by mail

Election day

MORE INFORMATION

Denton County elections website: www.votedenton.com Tarrant County elections website: www.tarrantcounty.com/elections SOURCES: CITY OF LEWISVILLE, TOWN OF FLOWER MOUND, CITY OF HIGHLAND VILLAGE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

LEGISLATURE

News from the 2021 Texas legislative session

populations within a range, plus or minus 5%. ... In the urban areas, like Houston, for example—the inner- city districts—there’s just not a lot to develop; they might stay the same or grow a little bit, but the exurbs—the outer ring—may grow a lot faster. So some districts are going to have to take territory from other districts, even within the county. ... It’s painful to [representatives] to have to lose a county or move into an area that they haven’t represented before, and they don’t even know if they’ll get re-elected. That’s the main rule: one person, one vote. ... The Voting Rights Act: The basis is you can’t draw districts that have the eect of discriminating against bloc-voting racial minority groups. So if you have a concentration of minority voters, and they vote as a bloc, ... you, generally speaking, have to recognize those concentra- tions of minority voters that vote as a bloc ... and create districts that allow them the ability to elect [representatives]. AT THE FEDERAL LEVEL, DO YOU FORESEE TEXAS GAINING OR LOSING CONGRESSIONAL SEATS? Under the estimates currently, Texas is expected to get three new congressional districts. As you probably heard, President [Donald] Trump had asked the [U.S.] Census Bureau—and they’re still working on this—to provide him data that excluded “illegal aliens,” as he put it. That would have made a dierence in how districts were apportioned because Texas has more nonciti- zens and therefore probably more undocumented citizens, and we probably would have just gotten two. ... There’s a few states that are estimated to reduce congres- sional districts because places like Florida and Texas have to get them somewhere.

redistricting in special sessions at the Legislature level. ... If the census comes out in late April, ... there’s almost no good way to do it. It’s going to be very taxing on the Legislature, trying to [approve] House and Senate plans within that short period of time. ... If, during the regular session, the census comes out, then the Legisla- ture has a duty to try to redistrict the Texas House and Senate within that regular session, and if they don’t get it done or it gets vetoed, this board can meet. They have 90 days after the end of session to convene and 60 days to draw new districts. ... It’s to ensure the process gets done well before the election cycle. HOWCAN THE PUBLIC GET INVOLVED IN THE REDISTRICT ING PROCESS? Normally, there’s interim redistrict- ing hearings around the state. The House held a number of them back in the fall and early in the winter [of 2020], and then, their schedule got interrupted. The Senate had maybe just one in Austin, ... and they were planning regional hearings where people could come and just talk generally about existing districts ... Those got curtailed because of the pandemic. ... [The Senate] created a public input portal [online], ... so anybody can go click on this link, ... and then, you can submit your statement and an attachment, and it automatically goes to the commit- tee. ... After [the Senate and House] reconvene, they will start having some sort of hearings, whether it’s through Zoom or on the road or input portals. WHAT RULES DO LEGISLA TORS HAVE TO FOLLOW IN REDISTRICTING? There’s really two main rules that come from the 14th Amendment and federal law—also, the Voting Rights Act. ... They require equal

Lawmakers have returned to the Capitol as the Texas Legislature begins its 2021 session. (Jack Flagler/Community Impact Newspaper)

Q&Awith JeArcher: Lawmakers eye newTexas district boundaries

BY ANNA LOTZ

said, which may be recongured to even out populations in fast-growing areas, such as Denton County. New district boundaries must be in place in time for candidates to le for the March 2022 primary elec- tions, Archer said. That ling period will open in December. Community Impact Newspaper spoke with Archer in January about the redistricting process. Responses have been edited for length and clarity. WHAT IS THE TIMELINE FOR REDISTRICTING? The federal census that’s taken in 2020 ... is released sometime in 2021. As you know, it’s behind schedule internally. It’s due to be reported April 1—that’s the statutory dead- line—but they may need more time. It’s still a little unclear. ... We’re not going to get [results] anywhere near as early as we have in the past. So once that data comes out, you analyze the current districts using the new census. ... If the census comes out this summer, which is remotely possible, I guess, then we’re talking about

After each decennial census, states and local jurisdictions must go through a process known as redis- tricting: redrawing the boundaries for representation. Redistricting is triggered by the 2020 U.S. Census, which is to be reported to states by April 1, said Je Archer, executive director of the Texas Legislative Council, a nonpar- tisan agency lending support to the Legislature. The goal is for legisla- tors to approve new maps for state House and Senate districts by May 31, the end of the legislative session. Given a possible delay in cen- sus reporting due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, Archer said redistricting could be pushed to the Legislative Redistricting Board if the Legislature were to receive census results during the regular session but fail to approve redistricting maps by session’s end. It could also be moved into a special-called legisla- tive session if the Legislature did not receive the results before May 31. Redistricting also applies to local governments, including county commissioner precincts, Archer

“SOME DISTRICTS ARE GOING TOHAVE TOTAKE TERRITORY FROMOTHERDISTRICTS, EVENWITHIN THE COUNTY.” JEFF ARCHER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, TEXAS LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL

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LEWISVILLE  FLOWER MOUND  HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION • JANUARY 2021

COMPILED BY DANIEL HOUSTON COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT 2021 A N N U A L C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E Data and analysis on local communities

DANIEL HOUSTONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FLOWER MOUND LIESBETH POWERSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HIGHLAND VILLAGE ALLY CRUTCHERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

LEWISVILLE

Like nearby cities, Lewisville has grown in recent years. Data below comes from the federal government’s latest ve-year American Community Survey.

Flower Mound’s population has grown even faster than those of nearby cities in the last half-decade.

The city of Highland Village has also grown in population, but not as quickly as Lewisville and Flower Mound have.

*HISPANICLATINO IS NOT A RACE, BUT THE HISPANICLATINO PERCENTAGE BELOW MAY INCLUDE MULTIPLE RACES LISTED. THE RACES LISTED, HOWEVER, DO NOT INCLUDE HISPANICLATINO RESIDENTS. **SOME PERCENTAGES MAY NOT ADD UP TO 100% DUE TO ROUNDING.

SOURCES: U.S. CENSUS BUREAU AMERICAN COMMUNITY SURVEY 2019, 2014 FIVEYEAR ESTIMATESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

POPULATION CHANGE **

MEDIAN HOUSEHOLD INCOME $58,559 $64,493 2014 2019

AGE ANALYSIS **

State +8.3% +13.2% +6.0% Five-year change +7.4%

0-19 20-39 40-59 60-79 80+

26.9%

35.3%

25.6%

10.4%

1.7%

30.2%

20.3%

35.2%

12.8%

1.5%

25.8%

20.6%

34.8%

16.2%

2.7%

$121,549 $137,285

2014 2019

Median age 32.8 39.7 43.1

$133,161 $147,222

2014 2019

Denton County 35.5

State 34.6

Hispanic or Latino White Black or African American American Indian or Alaska native Asian Native Hawaiian or other Pacic Islander Some other race Two or more races LOCAL DEMOGRAPHICS * **

EDUCATION LEVEL High school diploma or higher achieved Bachelor’s degree or higher achieved 2014 2019

31.5% 41.6% 13.2% 0.3% 10.3% 0.2% 0.2% 2.7%

11.1% 71.1% 3.8% 0.3% 10.9% 0.0% 0.2% 2.5%

9.6% 81.2% 3.4% 0.6% 3.2% 0.0% 0.0% 2.0%

86.8%

97.3%

97.7%

30.8%

57.6%

66.6%

96.9%

98.2%

34.1%

62% 57.7%

87%

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DINING

Restaurants that opened in 2020 or are coming in 2021

2 0 2 1 S P E C I A L E D I T I O N

3

HIGHLAND VILLAGE

LEWISVILLE LAKE

35E

5

2

JUSTIN RD.

407

V A

Sullivan Old Town BBQ & Bodega

COURTESY SULLIVAN OLD TOWN BBQ & BODEGA

LLELA NATURE PRESERVE

12

7

CHURCH ST.

11

121

16

3

S

9

PARKER SQUARE RD.

SRT TOLL

12

LEWISVILLE

Handel’s Homemade Ice Cream

L O W

35E

121

6

COURTESY HANDEL’S HOMEMADE ICE CREAM

FLOWER MOUND

10

8

3040

17

1

13

4

14 15

17

SRT TOLL

GRAPEVINE LAKE

MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

1845 Taste Texas

Average entrees:

$ Up to $9.99

$$ $10-$19.99

$$$ $20 or more

B Breakfast/brunch

H Happy hour

K Kids menu

COURTESY 1845 TASTE TEXAS

5 Eggspress Cafe 1800 Justin Road, Ste. 1844, Highland Village 469-451-5187 www.facebook.com/texaseggspresscafe $ B 6 My Cafe 1050 Flower Mound Road, Flower Mound 214-222-5550 www.mycafetx.com $ B 7 Seven Mile Cafe 201 W. Church St., Lewisville 469-444-7055 www.sevenmilecafe.com $$ B K 8 Sunview Cafe 401 E. Round Grove Road, Ste. 200, Lewisville 469-240-0834 www.facebook.com/sunviewcafelewisville $$ B K COFFEE SHOP 9 151 Coee 724 W. Main St., Lewisville 682-325-2124 www.151coee.com $ COMING 2021

10 The Human Bean 1001 FM 3040, Lewisville www.facebook.com/ thehumanbeanlewisvilletx $ COMING 2021 DESSERT 11 Buttermilk Sky Pie Shop 4610 Long Prairie Road, Ste. 120, Flower Mound 469-312-3044 www.buttermilkskypie.com $ 12 Handel’s Homemade Ice Cream 2717 Cross Timbers Road, Ste. 500B, Flower Mound 330-702-8270 www.handelsicecream.com $ 13 Snappy’s Sweet Shoppe 2401 S. Stemmons Freeway, Ste. 1340, Lewisville 469-702-8900 www.snappysweets.com $ MEDITERRANEAN 14 Stop-N-Go Gyros 2601 S. Stemmons Freeway, Ste. 120,

Lewisville 469-263-1555 www.stopngogyrolewisville.site $ K

COMPILED BY DANIEL HOUSTON

ASIAN 1 Manna BBQ & Shabu 2405 S. Stemmons Freeway, Lewisville 469-444-3232 www.mannashabu.com $$$ BARBECUE 2 Kretzschy’s Cajun BBQ 1301 FM 407, Ste. 103, Lewisville 214-513-9305 www.kretzschyscajun.com $$ K 3 Sullivan Old Town BBQ & Bodega 301 S. Mill St., Lewisville 469-451-5599 www.facebook.com/sullivan- texas-bbq-315165245945520 $$ K CAFE 4 Egg Farm Cafe 2300 Lakeside Parkway, Ste. 150, Flower Mound 214-222-5170 www.facebook.com/eggfarmcafe $ B

SEAFOOD 15 Corner Crab 2601 S. Stemmons Freeway, Ste. 190, Lewisville 469-451-5002 https://corner-crab.business.site $$ SHAKES & SMOOTHIES 16 Fearless Nutrition 330 Parker Square Road, Flower Mound 469-630-0021 www.facebook.com/ fearless-nutrition-tx-101561341444004 $ STEAKHOUSE 17 1845 Taste Texas 2401 Lakeside Parkway, Flower Mound 214-285-0069 www.1845tex.com $$$ H K

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LEWISVILLE  FLOWER MOUND  HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION • JANUARY 2021

BUSINESS

Retail and service businesses that opened in 2020

8

HIGHLAND VILLAGE

COTTONWOOD CREEK

A RTON CREEK

11

MARKETPLACE LN.

BRYCE LN.

LEWISVILLE LAKE

13

21

1

6

16

WALLER CREEK

JUSTIN RD.

2

407

CHERRY CREEK

JERNIGAN RD.

V A

5

JUSTIN RD.

LLELA NATURE PRESERVE

35E

20

121

M A I N S T .

8

CENTRAL PARK AVE.

Labyrinth Reality Games

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Bu City Soap

COURTESY BUFF CITY SOAP

GAMES & ENTERTAINMENT 6 Be Legend Gaming 2630 Justin Road, Ste. 106, Highland Village 972-455-8035 www.belegendgaming.com 7 Jungle Castle 1901 Long Prairie Road, Ste. 200, Flower Mound 469-968-8009 www.junglecastleplaycenter.com 8 Labyrinth Reality Games 1087 W. Main St., Ste. 102, Lewisville 214-222-0022 www.airbornelewisville.com 9 Mac&Z 4281 Esplanade Place, Ste. 100, Flower Mound 972-355-6229 www.macandz.com 10 Parlor of Entertainment 2401 S. Stemmons Freeway, Ste. 2362, Lewisville 402-310-2652 www.parlorofentertainment.com 11 Simplicity Esports and Gaming Co. 1700 Cottonwood Creek, Ste. 140, Highland Village 972-318-0387 www.ggsimplicity.com

ART 1 Galactic Gallery 4140 Bryce Lane, Flower Mound https://galacticgallery.com CLOTHING&GIFTS 2 Simply Coco Boutique 1101 Shoal Creek, Ste. 120, Highland Village 972-318-3125 www.simplycocoboutique.com 3 Stone Creek Collectibles 2260 Morriss Road, Ste. 320, COMPILED BY DANIEL HOUSTON & MIRANDA JAIMES

Flower Mound 214-513-1626 www.facebook.com/stonecreekcollectibles EDUCATION 4 Artio Birth Care 614 S. Edmonds Lane, Ste. 205, Lewisville 469-278-4183 www.artiobirthcare.com FOR PETS 5 Three Dog Bakery 5810 Long Prairie Road, Ste. 600,

A new Kendra Scott store has opened in Highland Village.

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER STAFF

FEATURED LISTING KENDRA SCOTT Kendra Scott opened a new location Nov. 6 at 1500 Cottonwood Creek, Highland Village. The jewelry store oers earrings, necklaces, bracelets and a variety of other accessories. It also features home decor items, beauty products and gifts. The chain, founded by fashion designer Kendra Scott, has more than 100 stores nationwide. 601-812-5131. www.kendrascott.com

COTTONWOOD CREEK

WALLER CREEK

CHERRY CREEK

Flower Mound 817-310-3364 www.threedog.com

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2 0 2 1 S P E C I A L E D I T I O N

Market by Macy’s oers an assortment of boutique clothing options sorted by themes throughout the store. WORTH THE TRIP MARKET BYMACY’S After founding a themed retail boutique in New York in 2011, Macy’s Brand Market by Macy’s features an assortment of boutique clothing and home decor items, including items previously only available online. Products for men, women and children are oered. MIRANDA JAIMESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Experience Ocer Rachel Shechtman has brought her expertise to Southlake. Market by Macy’s opened Feb. 6 in Southlake Town Square, ocially making its national debut. The store was developed in partnership by Shechtman, who said Market by Macy’s was designed to give people an experiential and communal way to shop. “The way we talk about this space is [as] a social shopping space that celebrates discovery, community and convenience,” she said. GROCERY 12 Lakeside Urban Grocery 2500 Lakeside Parkway, Ste. 100, www.lakesideurbangrocery.com HEALTH&BEAUTY 13 Bu City Soap 1100 Cottonwood Creek, Ste. 150, Highland Village 214-263-0185 www.bucitysoap.com 14 CBD Plus USA 4151 Cross Timbers Road, Ste. 110, Flower Mound 214-513-4000 www.cbdplususa.com 15 Rockbox Fitness 1141 Flower Mound Road, Ste. 600, Flower Mound 469-221-9040 www.rockboxtness.com 16 SOI Brow Threading Salon 2540 Justin Road, Ste. 183, Highland Village 972-800-1569 www.soibrow.com 17 SpaVela 2800 Lakeside Parkway, Ste. 100, Flower Mound 469-200-1468

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18 Sugaring NYC Organic Waxing 2401 Lakeside Parkway, Ste. 120, Flower Mound 214-513-0166 www.sugaringnyc.com 19 Ulta Beauty 420 E. Round Grove Road, Ste. 425, Lewisville 469-455-2402 www.ulta.com/beautyservices 20 YogaSix 4610 Long Prairie Road, Flower Mound 972-638-8598 www.yogasix.com HOME 21 Grill This BBQ Supply 200 Marketplace Lane, Ste. 205, Highland Village 940-484-4745 www.grillthisbbq.com 22 Kelly-Moore Paints 2628 Long Prairie Road, Ste. 109, Flower Mound 469-470-1019 | https://kellymoore.com 23 Lifestyle Furniture 2414 S. Stemmons Freeway, Lewisville

MUST PRESENT COMMUNITY IMPACT COUPON; NOT VALID WITH OTHER OFFERS; EXPIRES 2/15/21 $50 OFF Custom rthotics FREE Pair of Premium Socks with Shoe Purchase MUST PRESENT COMMUNITY IMPACT COUPON; NOT VALID WITH OTHER OFFERS; EXPIRES 2/15/21

FIT EXPERTS!

COME IN FOR A FREE FOOT ANALYSIS

469-968-5004 JEWELRY

2321 Justin Rd. Flower Mound (next to Tom Thumb) 972-355-7463 www.FootSolutions.com/FlowerMound JUSTIN RD.

Flower Mound 469-549-4914 www.spavela.com

24 Dallas Gold and Silver Exchange 610 E. Round Grove Road, Lewisville 817-527-5372 | www.dgse.com

SHOES | ORTHOTICS | ARCH SUPPORT

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LEWISVILLE  FLOWER MOUND  HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION • JANUARY 2021

TRANSPORTATION

Updates on key transportation stories

OTHER NEWS TOKNOW IN 2021

TOP TRANSPORTATION STORIES OF 2021

MAIN STREET PROJECT Cost: $44 million Start date: January 2025 Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation Cost: $86 million Start date: January 2023 Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation STATE HIGHWAY 121 BUSINESS PROJECT

A

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121

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CORPORATE DRIVE PROJECT

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Cost: $71 million Start date: January 2023 Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation

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Highland Village 2018 bond update The city of Highland Village is preparing to reconstruct asphalt on seven roadways as it enters the last phase of street construction funded by its 2018 bond package. The seven projects are part of the $2.8 million of work approved in 2018 after the city sta identied 23 asphalt streets as “failing,” according to a Jan. 11 report on the city’s website. The seven remaining projects are candidates for asphalt construction beginning in the late winter or early spring: A Rockland Drive B Hickory Ridge Drive

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SOURCE: CITY OF LEWISVILLECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Statemoves forwardwith 3major Lewisville projects crossing I35E; design underway in 2021

BY DANIEL HOUSTON

Drive—according to the city of Lewis- ville Engineering Department. Lewisville ocials have been told the cost of the three projects to the state is expected to be at least $200 million, city spokesperson James Kunke said. Property acquisition has already begun, he said. Construction on the earliest of the three projects is not set to begin until 2023, when crews are expected to start their work at SH 121 Business

and Corporate Drive. The third project at Main Street is scheduled for 2025, Kunke said. While the state is funding and managing most of the projects, the city has pledged assistance as well, Kunke said. “The City will participate by relocat- ing utility lines and funding aesthetic improvements similar to those at FM 407 interchange and Garden Ridge interchange,” Kunke said in an email.

Three major I-35E crossings in Lewisville are slated for expansion as state ocials are developing plans for big construction projects in the coming years. These Texas Department of Transportation projects are currently in the design phase and are expected to provide additional trac capacity at three I-35E intersections—Main Street, SH 121 Business and Corporate

C South Clearwater Drive D North Clearwater Drive E Scenic Drive F Springway Drive G Pecan Street

SOURCE: CITY OF HIGHLAND VILLAGE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FlowerMound prepares for multimillion-dollar eorts onWaketon, Rippy roads

DCTA ridership down The Denton County Transportation Authority surveyed 211 users of its public transit system in October and found that many of them were no longer using the service. of survey respondents approved of various DCTA safety measures, including mask requirements, signage and touchless hand sanitizers. 47% 90%-95% of survey respondents said they stopped riding DCTA.

WAKETON RD.

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KINGS RD.

COLLEGE PKWY.

BY DANIEL HOUSTON

A

The town of Flower Mound is planning to upgrade the surfaces of two asphalt roads with projects that are expected to start in the summer and last well into 2022. The town is preparing to start work in the summer on a section of Rippy Road stretching from Pecan Meadows to FM 2499, according to town spokesperson Molly Fox. Flower Mound is also partnering with the town of Double Oak to improve a portion of Waketon Road that extends from Kings Road to the western edge of the Bradford Parks subdivision. This Waketon Road project will also include the construction of a new roundabout at the Chinn Chapel intersection, Fox said. Both projects involve replacing asphalt roadways with a new concrete surface, Fox said. They will also feature the installation of new, enclosed stormwater systems.

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RIPPY ROAD PROJECT Cost: $5 million Start date: summer 2021 Funding source: town of Flower Mound

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Reasons for no longer riding:

Fear of contracting COVID-19 Working from home Concerns about social distancing

Cost: $8 million Start date: summer 2021 Funding sources: town of Flower Mound, town of Double Oak WAKETON ROAD PROJECT

B

SOURCE: DENTON COUNTY TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

SOURCE: TOWN OF FLOWER MOUNDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION

Education news to follow

2 0 2 1 S P E C I A L E D I T I O N

NEWS TO FOLLOW IN 2021

District to retireStewart’sCreekElementary School due to lowenrollment, old building

A ‘DISJOINTED’ BOUNDARY Stewart’s Creek Elementary School serves students from two unconnected geographic areas. After the building is retired, these students will attend nearby elementary schools in Lewisville ISD.

Current Stewart’s Creek Elementary School boundaries Stewart’s Creek Elementary School

THE COLONY

BY DANIEL HOUSTON

The campus also has a relatively low enrollment, which ocials said they expect will continue to decline in future years. Fewer school-age children live near the campus. Before trustees approved the measure, district sta described the boundaries as “[f]ragmented and disjointed” in the memo. The school serves students in nearby neighborhoods but also some students who live about a mile away between Memorial Drive and Sam Rayburn Tollway. The two areas are sep- arated by other elementary school attendance zones. The boundaries also presented safety issues. “Major roads and tollways that have divided current school zones have grown and have created hazardous routes for current attendance zones and

Lewisville ISD is taking steps to retire Stewart’s Creek Elementary School instead of embarking on what district ocials said would be an expensive renovation project. On Jan. 11, district trustees approved retiring Stewart’s Creek at the end of the school year and redrawing attendance zone boundaries in the process. Starting in August, Stewart’s Creek students will attend the other elementary schools that feed into The Colony High School. Stewart’s Creek is housed in an aging campus building, and the cost to bring the building back up to standard would be “signicant,” district sta wrote in a summary to trustees.

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SOURCE: LEWISVILLE ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

school boundaries,” district documents read. Ocials told trustees they had held four com- munity meetings to explain why the district was considering this option. The change will go into eect for the 2021-22 school year.

Lewisville ISDadopts newcalendar

HIGHLIGHTS FROM202122 CALENDAR

AUG. 11

NOV. 2226

Winter break DEC.JAN. 205

MARCH 1418

MAY 24

BY DANIEL HOUSTON

sta then sought input from the community via survey on the two remaining options. In the end, more than half of the LISD survey respondents favored the calendar the district ended up adopting, Deputy Superintendent Lori Rapp said. This calendar, unlike its alternative, features ve days o for spring break instead of six, as well as an earlier end date to the school year. The district is aiming to set next year’s start and end times in April. District sta do not expect these times to aect the dates already approved in the academic calendar, according to a district memo.

Lewisville ISD students will return to class earlier in August this year than they did last year, per the district’s newly approved academic calendar. The district’s board of trustees approved the new calendar for the 2021-22 school year Jan. 11, adding clarity on key dates and holiday schedules for families and sta. Under the new calendar, school would begin for students Aug. 11, and would continue through May 24 of the following year. The district arrived at the decision after trustees narrowed options from district sta from eight down to two;

SURVEY RESULTS First day of school Thanksgiving break

Spring break

Last day of school

More than half the respondents to a district survey favored Plan A, which is the proposal the district ultimately adopted. Plan B featured the same start date, Aug. 11, with a few dierences later on in the year.

46% 54%

Plan A (adopted) Five days o for spring break (March 14-18) Final day of school May 24 (if no snow day needed)

Plan B (rejected) Extra student holiday Feb. 18 Extra day o for spring break (March 14-21) Final day of school May 26 (if no snow day needed)

SOURCE: LEWISVILLE ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HELP US FIGHT AGAINST FOOD INSECURITY

Notcho Gulf Coast was founded on the belief that there is no better way to positively impact wellness in society than by providing safe outdoor activities that help toward combating food insecurity. We serve the disadvantaged population in our community through outdoor programs such as fishing, hunting and camping. We work with families and caregivers of Veterans, the terminally ill, the disabled, Youth and First Responders. Notcho Gulf Coast is a 501(c)(3) Non-profit Organization. PLEASE CONSIDER DONATING DURING THIS SEASON OF GIVING. WWW.NOTCHOGULF.ORG

NOTCHO GULF COAST LOCATED IN HIGHLAND VILLAGE • (808) 381-7545 ZELLE - DONATIONS ACCEPTED BY ENTERING NORTHGULFCOAST@GMAIL.COM

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LEWISVILLE  FLOWER MOUND  HIGHLAND VILLAGE EDITION • JANUARY 2021

HEALTH CARE

Regional news from Denton & Tarrant counties

FINDING AVACCINE

TOP HEALTH CARE STORY OF 2021

With vaccines, end of pandemic appears in reach

Because of limited initial availability, federal, state and local health ocials have prioritized certain groups to receive the vaccine rst. Front of the line

1 2 3 4

Through December: The rst doses were oered to health care workers and volunteers. Individuals with health risk factors and essential workers were prioritized next.

BY MATT DULIN & SANDRA SADEK

When COVID-19 vaccines began to arrive in Texas in December, health ocials heaved a collective sigh of relief—but underscored that the ght is not over. Under the state of Texas’ guidelines, the rst batches of Moderna and Pzer vaccines were reserved for health care workers as well as residents and sta members in long-term care facilities. As early as Dec. 28, people with under- lying conditions and people over age 65 began to gain eligibility, according to the Texas Department of State Health Services. Denton County Public Health opened a call center in late December for residents interested in registering for the county’s rst COVID-19 drive- thru clinics. The county later opened a “vaccine interest” portal at www.dentoncounty.gov.

January-July: The general public will gain access as supply increases and essential workers have had access. Children under age 16 will likely be last in line.

July onward: Everyone who chooses to be vaccinated will have access, per ocials. Public health professionals will network with hard-to-reach areas.

An FDA panel recommended emergency use authorization for COVID-19 vaccines from Pzer and Moderna on Dec. 10 and 17, respectively. Two additional companies have entered Phase 3 trials. • The Pzer vaccine requires two doses 21 days apart. The vaccine must be stored in ultra-cold, frozen conditions and lasts ve days in refrigeration. • The Moderna vaccine requires two doses 28 days apart and can be stored frozen or for 30 days in refrigeration. • A vaccine under development by AstraZeneca requires two doses administered 28 days apart and refrigeration storage. • A Johnson & Johnson vaccine that will require just one dose is under development. For more information and to register for the vaccine in Denton County, go to www.dentoncounty.gov. A pharmacy employee prepares a COVID19 vaccine dose at Baylor Scott &White-Grapevine. COURTESY BAYLOR SCOTT & WHITE  GRAPEVINE

October onward: Outreach will continue to areas that may not have received a vaccine, and vaccine creators may consider plans for future coronaviruses.

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

eligible to receive the vaccine at that time. Registration was expected to remain open until the vaccine stock was exhausted. These vaccines require two doses, which means the rst dose each person receives will not fully protect them against the virus. Health ocials have advised residents to continue following health guidelines with regard to masks and social distancing even after receiving the rst dose. Residents may also seek a vaccine through a number of providers in the area. Denton County keeps a list of providers on its vaccine informa- tional website. Some residents in neighboring Tarrant County said they have found the vaccine rollout process confusing. “There are a lot of people complain- ing about it,” said Southlake resident MaryLee Alford, who, along with her husband, received the rst dose of the Moderna vaccine. “But … this is a brand-new situation for everybody. We’re just thrilled that we got the vaccine. I think they’re doing the best they can.” As of Jan. 14, the DSHS reported that a total of 14,728 people in Denton County had received at least one dose of the vaccine. “A person who is vaccinated, hopefully, will not get severely ill,

but that doesn’t mean they can’t spread it to someone else,” said Dr. Jill Weatherhead, an infectious disease and tropical medicine expert with the Baylor College of Medicine. “We just don’t have that data yet.” A Jan. 4 press release from Baylor Scott & White-Grapevine indicated the hospital had 975 doses of the Pzer vaccine and 100 doses of the Moderna vaccine. The Grapevine location is not administering doses to the public, as Baylor Scott & White Health is focused on vaccinating the 49,000 employees and 7,300 active physicians within its hospital system. “Our rst responsibility to the community is to safeguard the caregivers Texans are dependent on,” said Alejandro Arroliga, chief medical ocer for Baylor Scott & White Health. “We are committed to transparency throughout this process so the communities we serve have the latest information.” Early data suggests that around 70% of the national population will have to be vaccinated for the pandemic to be controlled, Weatherhead said. “The general public [should] get these vaccines to protect everybody, to protect those that can’t get the vaccine,” Weatherhead said. Shawn Arrajj, Hunter Marrow and Daniel Houston contributed to this report.

“OUR FIRST RESPONSIBILITY TO THE COMMUNITY IS TO SAFEGUARD THE CAREGIVERS TEXANS ARE DEPENDENT ON.” ALEJANDRO ARROLIGA, CHIEF MEDICAL OFFICER FOR BAYLOR SCOTT &WHITE HEALTH

Company

Age group Ecacy rate

PFIZER BIONTECH

95.0% 94.1%

16 and up

The county’s informational site on vaccine administration described vaccine supply as “limited” as of this paper’s print deadline, Jan. 14. Only individuals who qualify under Phases 1A or 1B of the state of Texas’ vaccination plan—including health care workers who bring proof of employment to the vaccination site, people age 65 or older, or people age 16 or older who have a chronic medical condition, including pregnancy—were

18 and up

MODERNA

ASTRA ZENECA OXFORD

70.4%

18 and up

JANSSEN JOHNSON & JOHNSON

TBD

18 and up

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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