San Marcos - Buda - Kyle | February 2021

SANMARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 10  FEB. 12MARCH 14, 2021

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IMPACTS

TRANSPORTATION

BUSINESS

DINING

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Two SanMarcos schoolswill test a longer year Redesign would encourage, foster broader experience for students

WEIGHING ALL YEAR SCHOOL

San Marcos CISD was awarded a grant to design an extended school year program for two campuses. An array of benets and concerns was discussed in interviews with parents and an SMCISD survey.

BY WARREN BROWN

However, SMCISD ocials are quick to note the year-round designation is a bit of a misnomer, as stu- dents will still have time o for holidays and a summer break, albeit an abbreviated one.

Starting in early August, cohorts of students at Tra- vis and Mendez elementary schools in San Marcos CISD are expected to test an extended school year program developed through a grant from the Texas Education Agency.

BENEFITS

CONCERNS

It is one of multiple alleged misconceptions the district hopes to address through com- munity outreach, which SMCISD Chief Innovation Ocer Nicole Dray said has been hindered by the coronavirus. “In non-COVID-19 times, the commu- nity outreach would be very much like invitation after invitation to come in person and engage with us in not just conversations,

• Teacher and student burnout • Shorter summer break • Teacher compensation • Limited program size at each school

• Reduced learning loss over summer break • Additional time for unstructured play • Exposure to career paths • Student choice learning • Opt-in

$200,000 San Marcos CISD received a grant to redesign school calendars.

District leaders spearheading the initia- tive say the schedule redesign is intended to reduce the loss of knowledge over a typical summer break, called the summer slide, while providing students with edu- cational opportunities beyond what is avail- able in a typical school year.

SMCISD was one of 11 public school districts from across the state to be selected to receive a $200,000 grant to develop such a program by the TEA, which refers to it as a full-year redesign.

but design work at a much more interactive and inti- mate level,” Dray said. “That has been probably our most signicant struggle. We’ve just not been able to

SOURCE: SAN MARCOS CISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONTINUED ON 20

COVID-19 vaccinations for thousands of Central Texas health care workers and vulnerable residents have been underway since mid-December, but prior to that, many health experts believed a workable vaccine for the novel coronavirus was still a long way o. Typically, it takes 12-18 months to develop a new vaccine, CONTINUED ON 22 Area research played key role in COVID19 vaccine creation BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE & BRIAN RASH

Texas distributed the rst doses of a COVID-19 vaccine Dec. 14 from pharmaceutical company Pzer and biotechnology rm BioNTech. AT THE END OF THE LIGHT TUNNEL

4.47M DOSES* Texas has distributed 21,575 Hays County has received

2142 days after the Pzer vaccine or 28-42 days after the Moderna vaccine, a second dose is required.

0.48% of the state’s doses have so far gone to Hays County.

*AS OF FEB. 8 SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SAN MARCOS - BUDA - KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

All roads lead to Kissing Tree.

The Andersons came from San Antonio. The Matas moved from Austin. The Wills transplanted all the way from the East Coast. None of our residents were born at Kissing Tree, but they all came home to our 55+ active adult community as soon as they could. Now, they enjoy staying as busy as they want to be with pickleball, golf, and lots of fun at The Mix, our 20-acre amenity campus with a resort-style pool, an indoor lap pool, a biergarten, a club-style fitness center, cafés, and more. “We have made more friends in the last year at Kissing Tree than we’ve made in a lifetime,” Kathy A. said. “Everyone seems to want to get to know each other, and Kissing Tree has given us the amenities to be able to do that.”

Read more of their stories at KissingTree.com/AllRoads

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FROMHEATHER: In this issue, Senior Reporter Warren Brown examines the plan for San Marcos CISD to test out a year-round school program at two elementary schools, Travis and Mendez. The program is being built on grants from the Texas Education Agency, and early indicators show it could amplify learning options for students. Heather Demere, GENERALMANAGER

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FROMBRIAN: The eort to create a COVID-19 vaccine and distribute it worldwide has some origins in Central Texas. One of the front-page stories in this month’s issue analyzes how the vaccine came to be and how Hays County’s rollout plan is going so far. Brian Rash, EDITOR

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

IMPACTS

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

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Babe’s Doughnut & Coee

COURTESY BABES DOUGHNUT AND COFFEE

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The store features classic and specialty pizzas as well as sub sandwiches and pizza bowls. The brand is known for its fresh dough, which is made in-store daily; cheese, which is never frozen; and secret pizza sauce recipe. Popular menu items include All Meat, Pepperoni Magnico and White Cheezy pizzas. Five more Austin-area location openings are planned for 2021. 737-266-2700. www.marcos.com COMING SOON 6 Greater Texas Credit Union is planning to open a new location at 242 N. Guadalupe St., San Marcos, either at the end of 2021 or the beginning of 2022, according to information from the company. This will be the establish- ment’s second location in San Marcos and its third in Hays County. Greater Texas Credit Union also has locations throughout Texas, including Central Texas, Houston and Dallas-Fort Worth. 800-749-9732. www.gtfcu.org

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NOWOPEN 1 The Acceyss Network is a nonprof- it organization that opened a location at 174 S. Guadalupe St., Ste. 105, San Marcos, on Jan. 21. The goal is to serve as a coalition for faith-based and grassroots nonprot organizations, and to provide them with funding and resources to pro- vide underrepresented and underserved youth access to STEM and agriculture pathways through entrepreneurship and the arts. 512-667-7444. www.acceyss.org 2 Babe’s Doughnut & Coee opened in early January at 214 N. LBJ Drive,

San Marcos. Babe’s sells craft dough- nuts, biscuits with honey butter sauce, chicken, kolaches and espresso drinks. Babe’s is open every day from 7 a.m.-3 p.m., but a representative of the estab- lishment said the hours will likely shift in the coming months. 512-216-6217. Facebook: Babes Doughnut 3 Fresco opened Jan. 25 on the ground oor of the Lyndon Building at 200 Springtown Way, Ste. 120, San Marcos. Customers can design their own salad and grain bowls with signature ingredi- ents, and dressings and sauces are made in-house. Fresco also features seasonal

aguas frescas and patio seating. www.frescoeats.com 4 Horus Mediterranean BBQ & Lounge opened Dec. 31 at 801 Chestnut St., San Marcos. The restaurant has an extensive menu, serving items including hummus, falafels, kafta kabobs, and chicken and lamb shawarma. Horus also serves a variety of mixed grill and mixed vegetarian platters. 512-537-8069. www.order.mmmmenus.com/ horus-mediterranean-bbq-lounge/menu 5 Marco’s Pizza opened its fth Greater Austin-area location Dec. 21 at 1104 Thorpe Lane, Ste. B, San Marcos.

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Horus Mediterranean BBQ & Lounge

Home Grown

COURTESY HORUS MEDITERRANEAN BBQ & LOUNGE

COURTESY HOME GROWN

7 Home Grown , a food truck specializ- ing in American breakfast and lunch food, is opening for business Feb. 16 at 1625 Hopkins St., San Marcos, in the parking lot of Jack’s Roadhouse. Co-owner Lillie Nunez said the menu will be centered around farm-to-table fare that will be largely sourced within 15 miles of the food truck’s location. 504-462-0512. www.instagram.com/home_growntx ANNIVERSARIES 8 Hawaii Poke celebrated the one- year anniversary of its fth restaurant located at The Lyndon apartment com- plex, 200 Springtown Way, Ste. 106, San Marcos. The chain of poke bars oers a variety of menu items, including bowls with fresh sh, chicken or beef along with 18 dierent toppings. 512-667-7091. www.hawaiipokefob.com 9 Ike’s Love & Sandwiches , a San Francisco-based chain, celebrated its one-year anniversary Jan. 20 at its location at 301 N. Guadalupe St., San Marcos. The shop oers a variety of menu options, including more than 500 sandwich combinations with options that include meat, vegan, vegetarian and gluten-free items. 512-667-7691. www.loveandsandwiches.com NEWOWNERSHIP 10 Houston-based Shipley Do-Nuts , which has two locations in San Marcos at A 401 W. Hopkins St. and B 1602 Aquarena Springs Drive, was acquired by an aliate of the Austin-based private investment rm Peak Rock Capital on Jan. 6, the rm announced in

a statement. Shipley Do-Nuts was rst established in 1936 by founder Law- rence Shipley Sr. and has since grown its presence with scores of franchise locations across nine states. Peak Rock, a middle-market rm investing in North American and European companies, is based out of Austin in the U.S. with oces in London and Brussels. 512-393-5010. www.shipleydonuts.com IN THE NEWS 11 P. Terry’s Burger Stand announced Feb. 8 that, eective immediately, it would reopen dining rooms at 19 of its locations, including the one at 515 Springtown Way, San Marcos. The Central Texas chain opened in 2005 and is known for using all-natural ingredients and nev- er-frozen black Angus beef. P. Terry’s and sibling restaurant Taco Ranch closed their dining rooms in March due to precautions related to the coronavirus pandemic. 512-216-6477. www.pterrys.com COMMUNITY 12 A large mural entitled “Celebrate Diversity: Our Common Thread” was unveiled on Jan. 16 in downtown San Marcos at the intersection of Martin Luther King Jr. Drive and LBJ Drive on a prominent brick wall of the Crossroads Building. Located at 110 E. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive, the mural was created by local artist Robert Jones. The project was a collaboration with the Dunbar Heritage Association, Centro Cultural Hispano de San Marcos and the Indige- nous Cultures Institute to bring a new di- versity mural to downtown San Marcos. www.downtownsanmarcos.org

The COVID19 pandemic has not hurt home sales in Central Texas.

WARREN BROWNCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Hays County real estatemarket rose in 2020

BY WARREN BROWN

all counties in the MSA, which contributed to multiple oers being made on many homes. However, the number of listings in the county actually rose by 6.6% last year to 5,220. These factors con- tributed to 2020 median prices for homes in Hays County increasing 10.9% year over year to $295,000. “The Central Texas housing market is incredibly competitive and moving at lightning speed right now,” Horton said in the release. “The complexity of a home sale is at an all-time high, as it has become commonplace for homes to receive multiple oers well over list price.” James Gaines, former chief economist for the Texas Real Estate Research Center, said the outlook for the housing market this year was strong, and that homes are likely to continue to sell quickly. “Despite a steep slowdown during shelter-in-place orders this spring, the market came roaring back in the summer with no drop- o at the end of the calendar year,” Gaines said.

While the pandemic hurt a number of industries in 2020, the real estate market in the Austin-Round Rock Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes Hays County, bounced back from a spring slowdown in spectacular fashion by breaking annual sales records. A news release from the Austin Board of Realtors said 40,165 homes were sold in 2020 in the MSA for a grand total of $17,579,802,503. Hays County homes accounted for 4,864 of the home sales, for a total of $1,833,669,611. “The pandemic only increased demand for all types of hous- ing across the region, pushing inventory to near-zero levels and creating the strongest sellers’ market [ABoR] has ever seen,” 2021 ABoR President Susan Horton said in the news release. In December, housing inventory in Hays County dropped year over year from 1.4 months to 0.4 months of inventory, the lowest gure of

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

IMPACTS

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

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nancial planning and entity formation. Owner Stephen Rupert is the second in his family to operate the business and said he is excited to extend the practice into the city of Buda. 512-280-2301. www.rupertandassociates.com EXPANSIONS 4 Construction has begun for a new location of the Firehouse Animal Health Center in Kyle . The exact address for the new location is yet to be determined, but it is being built on the south side of Kohlers Crossing, across the street from the Hays CISD Performing Arts Cen- ter. The current address in Kyle for the Austin-founded Firehouse Animal Health Center is 4100 Everett St., Ste. 100. 512-410-0616. www.rehousekyle.com 5 Pinballz Kingdom , which contains a full-service restaurant and three bars, unveiled its new ax-throwing facility Jan. 15. Located at 15201 S. I-35, Buda, Pinballz Kingdom also has a live music

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NOWOPEN 1 Tejas Birria , located at 2390 FM 2001, Buda, opened Dec. 4. Tejas Birria is a food truck specializing in dierent variations of birria, which is a traditional beef stew with origins in Jalisco, Mexico, made with meat that is cooked for 12-16 hours. Co-owner Alex Hernandez said this version of birria is more in line with the Tijuana style that is more known for beef rather than goat. Hernandez said

there is no phone number, but Tejas Birria has a website pending to facilitate an upcoming online ordering platform. www.instagram.com/tejasbirria 2 Thrive Aordable Vet Care opened a new location Dec. 28 at 5100 Kyle Centre Drive, Kyle. Thrive is a business that describes itself as oering quality vet care at aordable prices and is expand- ing nationally to accommodate clients’ needs. Services oered by Thrive include

dog and cat vaccine packages, heartworm prevention, ea and tick prevention, microhips for dogs and cats and more. 512-717-8617. www.thrivevet.com RELOCATIONS 3 Rupert & Associates relocated to 217 Railroad St., Buda, on Jan. 1. The family-owned law rm has been open for 35 years and specializes in individual and corporate taxes, business accounting,

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COMPILED BY WARREN BROWN & BRIAN RASH

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Firehouse Animal Health Center in Kyle

Pinballz Kingdom

Dr. Marcin Bednarski, left, and Dr. Dhanish Patel own Vida Dental.

COURTESY FIREHOUSE ANIMAL HEALTH CENTER IN KYLE

COURTESY PINBALLZ KINGDOM

COURTESY VIDA DENTAL

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Vida Dental opened in Buda at 15300 I-35, Ste. 300, on Jan. 3. The practice specializes in implants, Invisalign and cosmetic makeovers, and it uses the latest technology to provide precise services eciently. Dr. Dhanish Patel and Dr. Marcin Bednarski of Vida Dental said they make decisions based on what is best for their patients. Patel and Bednarski are among the 6% of dentists practicing in the United States to have become Fellows in the Academy of General Dentistry, an organization that represents the needs

7 MOD Pizza celebrated its fth anniversary at 151 Evans Drive, Ste. 105, Kyle, in late January. Information from the company states the fast-ca- sual chain states its pizzas are made on demand and ready to eat in a matter of minutes. The store oers more than 30 toppings to choose from, and salads are available as well. 512-268-0319. www.modpizza.com 8 The Huntington at Buda , an indepen- dent living community for residents 55 and over, celebrated its 10-year anniver- sary in January at 1255 Fire Cracker Drive, Buda. Amenities include an outdoor pool, a tness center, controlled access, a busi- ness center and wheelchair access. Pets are permitted with a deposit and a month- ly fee, but the community has restrictions on certain breeds. 512-295-4071. www.thehuntingtonseniors.com

venue, bumper cars, laser tag, private party rooms and an escape room trailer. Representatives for Pinballz conrmed an ax-throwing facility was unveiled at the beginning of February at Pinballz Lake Creek, located at 13729 Research Blvd., Austin. 512-523-4080. www.pinballzarcade.com ANNIVERSARIES 6 Bold Lines Tattoo Studio celebrated its fth anniversary Jan. 7. Located at 5500 FM 2770, Ste. 111, Kyle, The shop is known for tattoo artist Leche Main’s custom bold line and oral work. The studio oers dis- counts to teachers, nurses and members of the military, and a portion of proceeds from paw tattoos goes to PAWS Shelter. 512-987-3391. www.instagram.com/ boldlinestattoostudio

and interests of general dentists. Vida Dental also has locations in South Austin and Central Austin. Hours: Mon.-Thu. 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 512-523-8183 www.vidadentalsmiles.com

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES SanMarcos gives its

COMPILED BY WARREN BROWN & BRIAN RASH

ONGOING PROJECTS

street signs are being replaced in the area surrounding the downtown square. 98

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downtown signage an anticipatedmakeover On Jan. 25, the city of San Marcos began the process of replacing 98 street signs in the area surrounding the downtown square. The makeover is part of the Main Street Program’s eorts to showcase the downtown area, a San Marcos news release said. The development of the new signage involved research and collaboration between the Main Street Advisory Board, Main Street committees, the Downtown Design Task Force, city departments and community stakeholders. “We’re excited to see this project come to fruition,” said Josie Falletta, the Main Street Program’s downtown coordinator, in the release. “Our volunteers put a lot of thought and hard work into designing these signs, and we invite our community to join us downtown to admire them and visit local attractions.”

SOURCE: CITY OF SAN MARCOS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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I-35 in San Marcos A northbound entrance ramp south of River Ridge Parkway in San Marcos will be relocated to improve safety. A northbound exit ramp to River Ridge will also be constructed as a compo- nent of this project, and the north- bound frontage road between Loop 82 and River Ridge will be reconstructed. Timeline: January 2021-mid-2022 Cost: $14 million Funding source: Capital Area Metro- politan Planning Organization, Texas Department of Transportation

San Marcos updated dozens of street signs around downtown. (Warren Brown/Community Impact Newspaper)

The heart in “downtown” on the signs symbolizes love for downtown and the wave below SMTX references the San Marcos River, the release said. The San Marcos Convention and Visitor Bureau was responsible for creating the nal design. Funds for the project in the amount of $14,300 were provided through the Main Street Program’s 2020 budget.

DOWNTOWN SAN MARCOS

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF FEB. 2. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SBKNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. Work continues on I-35 in Kyle The left lane closure occurring on the northbound I-35 frontage road between RM 150 and Brent Boulevard should continue through February. The right lane closure between RM 1626 and Kyle Crossing on the northbound I-35 frontage road is expected to last into late 2021. This project is recong- uring the northbound I-35 entrance and exit ramps and reconstructing portions of the northbound frontage road. Timeline: September 2020-early 2022 Cost: $21.9 million Funding source: CAMPO, TxDOT

Casetta Ranch roundabout inKyle expected to be complete inMarch Construction of the Casetta Ranch roundabout, a project being under- taken by developer Brohn Homes that began Nov. 4, is approximately 75% complete, according to Kyle City Engineer Leon Barba. Casetta Ranch subdivision. City Manager Scott Sellers said the roundabout, which should be complete by March, was also requested by the city of Kyle in order to improve trac ow. A pedestrian path will be maintained through the Casetta

At this time the north connection is closed except for southbound trac. The roundabout is located at Bunton Lane and Goforth Road, and the project is necessitated by the continued development of the

Ranch site for Lehman High School students who walk to school along Bunton while the roundabout is under construction.

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

DEVELOPMENT PlumCreek’supcomingprojects are rewriting thestoryofKyle City’s 2,200-acre development includes a growing list of amenities and housing options

1 1880 AT PLUM CREEK Named for the year Kyle was founded, 1880 at Plum Creek is expected to open in summer 2021. Developer Prominence Homes will oer roughly 130 townhouses and cottage homes on the north side of Plum Creek along Kyle Parkway, the development’s main transportation artery. Prominence Homes also planned to build a similarly sized project in Buda called The Porch at Du Pre. Expected completion: summer 2021 2 PLUM CREEK INDUSTRIAL CENTER Built by Northpoint Development, Plum Creek Industrial Center is being built in two phases. Phase 1 includes a 185,174-square-foot industrial building and a 258,884-square-foot industrial building as well. Completion of the rst two buildings is expected in May, and the rst tenant, Viking Supply Net, has already signed a lease. The completed project is expected to have a footprint of roughly 863,000 square feet. However, Colliers International Vice President Travis Hicks, one of the project’s two brokers, said the second phase is still conceptual and subject to change. Hicks said the Plum Creek location oered tenants several benets. “It has great access to I-35 and also a growing, attractive labor force in the Hays County area, and the growing

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COURTESY COLLIERS INTERNATIONAL

BY WARREN BROWN

community of Buda and Kyle,” Hicks said. Expected completion for phase 1: May 2021 3 URBANA AT PLUM CREEK This rental community of roughly 155 units is expected to open near the end of February or early March. Built next to 1880 at Plum Creek, this project also has access to Kyle Parkway and is a short drive from the Austin Community College campus and a planned 20,000-square- foot St. Ives retail space. One-, two- and three-bedroom homes are available, and all include a cedar-fenced yard with an ornamental tree and paved patio. Expected completion: March 2021 4 SAGE PLUM CREEK Situated a short distance from the Plum Creek Golf Course and across from the Austin Community College Campus,

the city’s future. The sprawling development’s projects include everything from an 860,000-square-foot indus- trial park to an uptown-styled project embracing live-work-play lifestyles, and are being built by several dierent developers, from Northpoint to Urban Moment. Amenities to be oered at these developments include pools, a splash pad, and an outdoor berm for concerts and events. Some projects have been slightly delayed in the wake of the COVID- 19 pandemic, but Plum Creek still has a busy calendar of openings. While this list is not comprehen- sive, these are a few of the projects to watch for.

City of Kyle ocials such as Director of Economic Develop- ment Diana Blank-Torres have said their community is in the process of evolving from a small commu- nity into a more well-rounded hub of business and economic oppor- tunity. It is an expansion she said has been ongoing for more than 15 years. “People used to refer to us as Kyle-Buda and just kind of see us as a bedroom community,” Blank-Torres said. “We really don’t want to be seen as that.” Plum Creek, a 2,200-acre master-planned community being built in phases, exemplies this attitude and provides a look into

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

KEY PROJECTS AT PLUM CREEK

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Sage Plum Creek will be a resort-style, 185-unit community for people over the age of 55. The project will be pet-friendly and will feature an o-leash dog park in addition to other amenities, such as a tness center and outdoor recreation areas. The community is expected to open its clubhouse and accept its rst tenants in winter 2022, with construction completed by early summer 2022. Expected completion: summer 2022 5 UPTOWN AT PLUM CREEK Three- and four-story buildings are under construction in the Uptown at Plum Creek, which will include roughly 7,000 square feet of retail space on the rst oor of the buildings. Resting on just more than 14 acres, Uptown will include roughly 360 units ranging from one to three bedrooms in its rst phase, which is expected to be completed in late spring 2021. The complete project will include roughly 1,000 units. Expected completion: spring 2021 6 PLUM CREEK NORTH Lennar will build 1,300 single-family homes across 380 acres. Home sales are expected to begin in March or April, and model homes are projected to open in May. The community is split into three groups, which all have one- and two-story oor plans. The Claremont collection will feature homes with 1,278-2,499-square-foot oor plans. Whitehall homes will be from 1,029-3,047 square feet. Homes in the Highland collection will range from 1,622-2,911 square feet. Every rooftop in the community features built-in solar panels. Expected completion: May 2021

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GOVERNMENT SanMarcos unsure of challenging governor over COVID19 rulings

LAWSUIT HORIZON COULD BE ON THE

Texas sued El Paso, Austin and Travis County when they issued orders exceeding what was set forth by Gov. Greg Abbott’s executive orders. San Marcos City Attorney Michael Cosentino said the city could expect a lawsuit from Attorney General Ken Paxton if ocials order additional COVID-19 measures.

BY WARREN BROWN

small businesses. “I think we’re heading in the right direction, and our businesses, small businesses especially, have been so destroyed,” Scott told council Jan. 19. “The ones who are surviving, I wouldn’t want to throw any extra burdens on them as well.” Scott and Gleason’s views have largely fallen in line with state actions. In Austin and Travis County, an order to close restaurants in the days around New Year’s Eve was cut short by the Texas Supreme Court two days before it was set to expire Jan. 3. However, the order successfully imposed limits on businesses on New Year’s Eve, achieving some of what city and county ocials set out to do. In El Paso, an eort by a county judge to limit what businesses were deemed essential was struck down by an appeals court. During the Jan. 19 meeting, a counter argument to the pro-business views of Gleason and Scott emerged and centered on vaccines, which at that point had been described by many local ocials, including Hays County Judge Ruben Becerra, as a lackluster allocation to the area. By the beginning of February Texas Department of State Health Services data showed about 21,000 vaccines had been dispersed to Hays County, representing about 7% of its roughly 300,000 residents. No legal challenges for now In lieu of ordering new restrictions Jan. 19, a majority of City Council

CITY OF AUSTIN AND TRAVIS COUNTY

San Marcos City Council has been weighing whether to follow the cities of El Paso and Austin in challenging an executive order from Gov. Greg Abbott by enacting additional COVID- 19 restrictions. Though the topic was postponed during council’s Feb. 2 meeting—o- cials said they need more time to workshop their strategy—a discussion gained steam Jan. 19 after Director of Public Safety Chase Stapp provided a grim update on recent COVID-19 data for Hays County. “January is already shaping up, or is already at the county level at least, the deadliest month since we started tracking [COVID-19 deaths],” Stapp told council members. According to Hays County data, an average of roughly two county resi- dents died and four were hospitalized every day between New Year’s Eve and Feb. 1, with 64 deaths and 126 hospi- talizations reported by Hays County. On Jan. 19, active hospitalizations of county residents reached 49, which falls just short of doubling the high of 25 during the peak of last summer’s COVID-19 surge in Hays County. Despite Stapp’s presentation, Place 4 Council Member Shane Scott and Place 5 Council Member Mark Gleason opposed additional restrictions. “I can’t support it knowing we’re just going to turn around and get sued,” Gleason said. Scott emphasized the impact of the COVID-19 vaccine rollout while also citing concerns over the impact to

EL PASO

Where:

The city of Austin and Travis County ordered bars and restaurants to close early Dec. 31-Jan. 3 to reduce the spread of the coronavirus around New Year’s Eve.

El Paso’s county judge limited which businesses were considered essential and allowed to open.

What happened:

A Texas appeals court struck the order down roughly two weeks after it was issued.

The Texas Supreme Court weighed in and halted the order Jan. 1.

How it went:

SOURCE: CITY OF SAN MARCOSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

members elected to rst send a letter to Abbott requesting more be done to slow the pandemic’s spread or to give power to local govern- ments to do so. Council members said they had low expectations for what a new let- ter would accomplish, but a majority said it would be worth a try. On Feb. 2, council voted 6-1, with Place 1 Council Member Maxeld Baker dissenting, to postpone the approval of a letter to Abbott drafted by Baker until the Feb. 16 council meeting due to disagreements over language about the enforcement of a mask mandate. Baker and Mayor Jane Hughson said they sent letters to the governor last year about public health con- cerns, but Abbott never responded. “I don’t expect the governor will

listen to us until we do something that provokes him,” Baker said during the Jan. 19 meeting. At least four council members said they would support a local order exceeding Abbott’s order in spite of a potential legal showdown. On Jan. 19, Baker, expressing a sense of urgency to his fellow coun- cil members, noted vaccines will not be the solution for a large part of the population for some time while also making a case for more immediate action by the city. “We’re talking about people, our essential workers, I’ll remind every- one, that aren’t getting the vaccine anytime soon, and we’re just going to let them die—11 a week—and the governor isn’t going to do anything for us because he’s trying to be pro-business,” Baker said.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Hays & San Marcos CISDs

Hays CISD calls for a new$238million May bond election

SMCISD officials start May elections process

HAYS CISD’S $238M BOND

PROPOSITION A: Accommodating growth—$147,959,876 PROPOSITION B: Renovations and rehabilitating district assets—$41,047,216 PROPOSITION C: Stadium expansions—$12,784,128 PROPOSITION D: Stadium improvements—$4,268,873 PROPOSITION E: Administration—$29,820,598 PROPOSITION F: Technology—$2,578,000

BY BRIAN RASH

SANMARCOS CISD The two at large positions on the San Marcos CISD board of trustees are coming up for an election May 1 following approval from the board during the Jan. 19 meeting. The two trustees who occupy the at large positions are John McGloth- lin and Anne Halsey. District staff said information that includes polling locations and the number of poll workers who will par- ticipate in the election will become available later in February. The May 1 election comes on the heels of a November election that saw voters usher in incumbent trustee Miguel Arredondo and newcomer Mayra Mejia. Due to a postponed May election, Arredondo was also able to run for mayor of San Marcos during the same election but lost in a December runoff against the incumbent mayor, Jane Hughson. begin working on a logo and brand- ing package, which will continue to be red and blue, the release said. Once a package is chosen, student uniforms will be ordered, and signage around the building will be replaced, with the total cost esti- mated to reach as much as $800,000. Band and athletic uniforms will account for most of the cost. Larger, one-time expenses will include replacing the school’s gym floor logos, equipment vehicles and the school’s front entrance marquee, and the release states the costs will be paid through the district’s general fund.

Hays CISD called a bond election for May 1. The bond includes six propositions voters can approve or deny individually, with the largest of them valued at nearly $148 million. More granular detail can be found on HCISD’s website in multiple languages. SOURCE: HAYS CISD/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

BY WARREN BROWN

HAYS CISD “We have ourselves a bond election,” Hays CISD board President Esperanza Orosco declared during a Jan. 25 meeting, after the district’s board of trust- ees voted unanimously in favor of a calling a $238,458,691 bond election for May 1. Although the 2021 bond is built off the framework of the dis- trict’s canceled 2020 bond, it has increased by roughly $21.1 million between the two iterations. The 2020 bond was canceled due to uncertainties related to the pan- demic after being rescheduled for the November general election. “The bottom-line numbers haven’t changed. We are looking at them differently,” Chief Commu- nications Officer Tim Savoy said during the meeting.

the 2020 bond. The proposition includes the construction of a $38.48 million elementary school with a 900-stu- dent capacity in Buda’s Sunfield development, in addition to expansions of the district’s four existing middle schools. Also of note, a renovation of science labs at Hays High School accounts for another $23.5 million of Proposition A. Propositions B through F include a list of projects that account for about $90.5 million. Students decide on newmascot to replace nowoustedRebels

No tax rate increases were expected under the 2020 bond plan, but it was not immediately clear if that would carry over for the 2021 bond. Like the 2020 bond, this year’s bond election will include six propositions, which are voted on individually. Proposition A accounts for more than half of the bond election’s total sum, with $147,959,876 proposed to help accommodate district growth. It also accounts for $10.5 million of the increase from

SCHEDULE OF PHASES DeZavala Elementary School renovations are already or will be completed in phases. Those include:

Completion of new administrative and new entry areas Completed: Nov. 23, 2020 PHASE 1:

Improvements for kindergarten and 1st grade wings, main hallway and parking lot Completed: Aug. 24, 2020 PHASE 2:

BY WARREN BROWN

Overhaul of library Estimated completion: May 30, 2021 PHASE 3:

PHASE 3B:

HAYS CISD Students, families and fans at Hays High School sporting events will cheer on the Hawks next fall, the new mascot students selected to replace the school’s Rebels mascot, which was a callback to the Confederacy. A Jan. 25 Hays CISD news release announced the selection of the Hawks as the new mascot, which received 461 of 1,453 student votes. Current students in grades 9 through 11 who will attend HHS next year and students in the feeder pattern made nominations and voted, the district said. The top five nominations on the final ballot were the Hawks, Raptors, Honey Badgers, Dragons and Hor- nets. Raptors was the second most popular option with 376 votes. In the next step, HCISD’s graphic design and branding partners will

Improvements to 2nd-5th grade wings, kitchen, cafeteria and gym lights Estimated completion: Aug. 20, 2021

SOURCE: SAN MARCOS CISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DeZavalaElementary renovationsonschedule

BY BRIAN RASH

in November 2020 and August 2020, respectively. Those phases involved the addition of a new entryway and administration area as well as upgrades to the kinder- garten and first-grade wings. Phase 3, which involves a ren- ovation of the library, should be complete by the end of May, and Phase 3B, which will upgrade the second- through fifth-grade wings, the kitchen and the cafeteria, has an estimated completion time of Aug. 20.

SANMARCOS CISD The project to renovate DeZavala Elementary School is on pace to be complete in August. The upgrade is part of San Mar- cos CISD’s 2017 campus improve- ment bond. The DeZavala upgrade accounts for $12.9 million of the $107 million bond package. Bernie Sandoval, the district’s director of construction manage- ment, told the board Jan. 19 that Phases 1 and 2 were completed

Hays CISD Feb. 22 at 5:30 p.m. 512-268-2141 • www.hayscisd.net San Marcos CISD Feb. 1 at noon and Feb. 15 at 6 p.m. 512-393-6700 • www.smcisd.net Visit each CISD’s website for information on virtual meetings. MEETINGSWE COVER

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SAN MARCOS - BUDA - KYLE EDITION • FEBRUARY 2021

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