Lake Travis - Westlake | October 2020

LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 10  OCT. 8NOV. 4, 2020

ONLINE AT

XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX

BOATING ACCIDENTS O N T H E R I S E

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Mixed-use project inBee Cave set to start IMPACTS 6

Pandemic creates unexpected boom in boating on Lake Travis State marine ocials warn of sizeable increase in accidents, injuries on the water

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

owner of Lakeway’s MarineMax Sail & Ski, closed his storefront, and his retail employees started working from home. To his surprise, he said sales, compared to the same period last year, had nearly doubled by the start of May. His showroom traditionally housed about 25 boats, with another 75

displayed outside. By July, custom- ers had cleared Sail & Ski’s entire inventory. “People gured out that boating is one of the things they can do with their family and properly enjoy the outdoors and be socially distant,” Watkins said.

Buzz Watkins has worked in the boating industry for more than 40 years, but he said he has never seen a surge in business like the one boat dealers experienced this summer. In April, as coronavirus restric- tions hit Central Texas, Watkins, the Cities trimcertain budget items; two cities raise taxes

DEVELOPMENT

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CONTINUED ON 28

PROPERTY TAXES INCREASE SLIGHTLY IN TWOCITIES Rollingwood and West Lake Hills raised property tax rates to make up for shortfalls in other revenue streams such as sales tax, nes and fees.

$0.2369 CURRENT TAX RATE

Bee Cave

Lakeway

Rollingwood

West Lake Hills

RECREATION

15

.25 .20 .15 .10 .05 0

BY BRIAN PERDUE

VOTER GUIDE 2020

$0.1645

Dips in multiple revenue streams are expected to continue into the newbud- get cycle that began Oct. 1. As a result, all four cities have trimmed various line items. Three cities reduced capi- tal improvement budgets, while Roll- ingwood and West Lake Hills slightly raised property tax rates.

$0.020 $0.0786

SOURCES: CITIES OF BEE CAVE, LAKEWAY, ROLLINGWOOD AND WEST LAKE HILLSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER 2016-17 2017-18 2018-19 2019-20 2020-21

SAMPLE BALLOT

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CONTINUED ON 30

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4175 Travis Country Cir, Austin, TX 78735 Grace Miralle-Wilkens | 512-557-3578

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LAKE TRAVIS - WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

6

Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 9 RM 2222 in Four Points to get sidewalks DEVELOPMENT 11 Current and planned projects EDUCATION 13 Eanes ISD addresses diversity, inclusion ENVIRONMENT 17 Stormwater runo concerns neighbors EDUCATION BRIEFS 19 News from Eanes, Lake Travis and Leander ISDs

FROMPHYLLIS: The pandemic hasn’t hurt all businesses. Boat sales around Lake Travis have increased greatly year over year, according to local sources. Unfortunately, boating accidents are also up. Reporter Amy Rae Dadamo investigates the correlation between these two trends and interviews ocials about how to allow more boaters on Lake Travis while still promoting safety. Phyllis Campos, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Phyllis Campos, pcampos@communityimpact.com EDITOR Brian Perdue,

bperdue@communityimpact.com REPORTER Amy Rae Dadamo GRAPHIC DESIGNER Mel Stea ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Jacqueline Harris METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. 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

FROMBRIAN: While the presidential election seems to take up all the oxygen in the room, there are plenty of important local elections involving state, county, city and ISD races. To help all you good citizens with the Nov. 3 election, our Voter Guide oers a sample ballot (see Page 23) and, to make voting safer during a pandemic, a map of early voting locations and Election Day polling locations (see Page 24). Make a plan. Then go vote. Brian Perdue, EDITOR

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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Local sources

New businesses

Early voting locations

City budgets

CITY& COUNTY The latest local news

21

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VoterGuide

SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM

WHERE TOVOTE

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Newspaper’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Together, we can continue to ensure citizens

Map details voting locations VOTERAPPROVEDTAXRATE 25 Eanes ISD proposes tax rate election LEANDER ISD 26 Candidates state why they are running LAKEWAY PROPOSITIONS 27 Seven items address city charter IMPACT DEALS 33 Local coupons CORRECTION: Volume 11, Issue 9 A chart in Community Impact Newspaper’s September edition incorrectly listed the average base pay for Lake Travis ISD teachers. The correct average is $55,196.

stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMCIPATRON CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES ltwnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2020 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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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

3

PACE BEND PARK

2769

19

183

2

HUDSON BEND RD.

620

Four Points Outdoor Eatery

LAKE TRAVIS

BRIAN PERDUECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

RIVER PLACE DR.

of fresh sh, sauces and toppings. The Austin-based restaurant locations in Round Rock and Northwest Austin. www.pokehouseatx.com 10 Monarch Liquor is set to open in Lakeway by early November at 1700 N. RM 620, Ste. 107-B, Lakeway. The liquor store has a second Austin location at 1902 E. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. www.facebook.com/monarchliquour 11 Locally owned winery 5 Soul Wine Co. is set to open in the fall on a 9-acre site shared with Frontyard Brewing at 4514 Bob Wire Road, Spicewood. The winery is focused on bringing California wine to the Texas Hill Country. 5 Soul Wine Co. will feature at 2,800-square- foot tasting room, patio and outdoor area. The location does not have a phone number at this time. www.5soulwine.com RELOCATIONS 12 Amy’s Ice Creams opened Sept. 19 in its new Hill Country Galleria location, next to Mana Culture, at 1340 Galleria Circle, Ste. 140, Bee Cave. The Aus- tin-based ice cream shop moved from its previous location within the galleria’s central plaza. 512-263-2903. www.amysicecreams.com EXPANSIONS Mobile haircut company SpaDash ex- panded its services to the West Lake Hills area in September. SpaDash, which was founded by University of Texas at Austin alumni, employs state-licensed hair stylists that will travel to clients’ homes or oces. Stylists utilize a portable salon station and mirror for each appointment, along with a tarp to protect the area from hair clippings. Appointments and pay- ments can be made through the SpaDash app, where clients can also pick their stylist. 512-596-3959. www.spadash.com ANNIVERSARIES 13 Salt Traders Coastal Cooking cel- ebrated the one-year anniversary of its Zilker location Sept. 22 at 1101 S. MoPac, Austin. The seafood restaurant oers dishes including a shrimp and lobster roll, wood-red salmon and raw bar selec- tions. Salt Traders Coastal Cooking has an additional location in Round Rock. Both locations are open for both dine-in and curbside service. 737-484-0095. www.salttraderscc.com

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620

15

2222

BONAVENTURE DR.

LAKEWAY

STEINER RANCH BLVD.

4 11

BOB WIRE RD.

.

16

10

6

14

EMMA LONG PARK

71

COMMONS FORD RANCH

360

5

WEST LAKE HILLS

ROLLINGWOOD

BARTON CREEK PRESERVE

17

620

BEE CAVE

9

8

1

7

HILL COUNTRY BLVD.

MOPAC

71

12

18

SHOPS PKWY.

13

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N

NOWOPEN 1 Bokabuku opened Sept. 12 in the Hill Country Galleria near Cinemark at 12820 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave. The women’s boutique oers a selection of clothing, accessories and gifts for all ages in a variety of shapes and styles. 512-394-7346 www.bokabuku.com 2 Los Angeles-based Dog Haus is scheduled to open Oct. 10 at 7701 N. RM 620, Austin, and will be the rst of ve upcoming Austin locations. The restau- rant will focus on gourmet hot dogs, sausages, black Angus burgers and craft beer. It is owned by spouses Frank and Cathy Zoella. The newly constructed 2,600-square-foot space will feature 24 tap beers, televisions and a custom playlist, according to a press release from the company. 512-344-9481. www.doghaus.com 3 Four Points Outdoor Eatery opened in October at 6901 N. RM 620, Austin. The outdoor eatery features eight to 10 international food trailers and a covered patio. The owners also operate the four locations of Mesa Rosa Mexican Restau- rant, which has been in the Austin area for 27 years. 512-789-6250. A website is under construction.

4 Frontyard Brewing opened to oer beer to-go service Sept. 25 in its new craft brewery the Spicewood region. The company is anticipating opening its tap room at 4514 Bob Wire Road, Spicewood, by early fall. The brewery sits on nearly nine acres of land and will feature an out- door patio, pickle ball courts and more. 512-772-2600. www.frontyardbrewing.com 5 Local yoga and wellness studio, Serasana Bee Cave reopened for in-person yoga classes Sept. 15. The studio located at 15500 W. Hwy. 71, Bee Cave, is oering a variety of in-person and virtual classes that can be found on the location’s website. Capacity will be limited to six students per class, and all guests will need to complete a COVID-19 screening questionnaire. The studio will also conduct temperature checks and follow disinfecting protocols, accord- ing to owner Christie Garbe. Along with yoga classes, Serasana Bee Cave oers massage, acupuncture, facials and other services. 512-387-8000. www.serasana.com/bee/cave 6 The Gramercy planned to celebrate its grand opening Oct. 9 after this issue of Community Impact Newspaper went to press. The Gramcery is located at 1516 S. RM 620, Lakeway. The 1920s art deco-in- spired restaurant and bar was named

after The Gramercy Park Hotel in New York City. Menu items include entrees such as shrimp and grits and a variety of signature cocktails. 512-575-8828. www.gramercylakeway.com 7 Women’s clothing store Urban Chic opened at the Hill Country Galleria on Sept. 1 at 12700 Hill Country Blvd., Ste. E-115, Bee Cave. The apparel and accessory store was formally called The Embellished Cottage and was located in the Marble Falls area. 512-263-0001. www.urabnchictx.com 8 Signed Sealed Delivered opened in the Hill Country Galleria Sept. 17 at 12912 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave. The shop oers home decor; holiday decorations; and gifts, including candles, soaps and wreaths. Signed Sealed Delivered will also oer home decorating services. 479-899-6699. www.signedsealeddelivered.com COMING SOON 9 Locally owned Poke House is plan- ning on opening at a new location at 3652 Bee Caves Road, West Lake Hills. The owners are anticipating opening by early January. Poke House oers customizable Hawaiian poke bowls featuring a variety

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY AMY RAE DADAMO

9

15

Poke House

Kido

AMY DENNEYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY KIDO

CLOSINGS 17 Biderman’s Deli permanently closed its location at 701 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., West Lake Hills, as well as its downtown Austin location, according to a Sept. 20 statement from owner Zach Biderman. The New York-style, Jewish-inspired deli opened last November within the Village at Westlake to serve bagels, sandwiches and other menu items such as matzo ball soup. The closure will not impact the company’s original location at 3742 Far West Blvd., Austin, which has expanded its operating hours. 512-340-1404. www.bidermansdeli.com 18 Stein Mart will close its location following a liquidation sale at 3201 Bee Caves Road, Austin, within the West Woods Shopping Center. The company announced Aug. 13 that it had voluntarily led for bankruptcy and said it expects to close a “signicant portion, if not all” of its stores by the fourth quarter of 2020. The online store is no longer operating. 512-329-8848. www.steinmart.com 19 Schlotzsky’s closed its Four Points location this summer at the Trails at 620 shopping center at 8300 N. RM 620, Austin. The deli franchise across from Concordia University Texas rst opened in 2012. The closure will not impact the nearby location at 3944 S. RM 620, Lake- way. www.schlotzskys.com 20 Mediterranean restaurant chain Zoe’s Kitchen closed its location this summer in the Four Points region at 10815 RM 2222, Austin. The location closed following temporary coronavirus restrictions and never reopened. 737-203-3930. www.zoeskitchen.com

14 Local Christian radio station KFMK FM Spirit 105.9 celebrated its 10-year anniversary Sept. 17 at 3600 N. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. The station owned by CRISTA media. 512-329-4400.

www.spirit105.9.com IN THE NEWS 15 International preschool Kido

Vista Brewing opened in the Hill Country Galleria.

PHOTOS COURTESY GIANT NOISE PUBLIC RELATIONS

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Driftwood-based restaurant and brewery Vista Brewing opened a pop- up garden at the Hill Country Galleria on Sept. 24. The pop-up is located in the galleria’s Central Plaza at 12700 Hill Country Blvd., Ste. T-120, Bee Cave. Vista Brewing will oer a selection of its signature draft beers, local wines, ciders and picnic-style snacks, appetizers and merchandise. Guests will be able to enjoy beverages and snacks on the socially distant outdoor patio or while browsing shops within the center. “Our focus in both beer and business has always been to seek out collaborations with partners that share our appreciation for and dedication to the beauty of the Texas Hill Country and local community,” Vista Brewing co-founder Karen Killough said. Vista Brewing will be open Thur.-Fri. from 3-6 p.m., Sat. 1-9 p.m. and Sun. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. 512-766-1842. www.vistabrewingtx.com

launched a virtual platform in August at its location in the River Place neighbor- hood at 10625 Bonaventure Drive, Austin. The Kido Home platform is available for children ages 2-6 and will feature online small-group classes led by trained instructors. The two-hour lessons are oered daily, and the average class will serve eight students depending on the age group. Registration information can be found online. 512-557-1152. www.kidohome.net 16 Local music school The Lone Star School of Music launched a new online school in September taught by Broadway performers. The new school, Broadway Lessons oers classes taught entirely online by actors and musicians impacted by the closing of theaters in New York City, according to owner Byran Gold- smith, who said The Lone Star School of Music was able to hire 25 additional sta through the program. The teachers performed in plays including “The Lion King” and “Wicked” among others, and interested families can sign up online. The Lone Star School of Music has four locations in the Austin area, including a Lakeway location at 915 S. RM 620, Lakeway. 512-808-9371. www.lonestarschoolofmusic.com

The beer garden will feature Vista’s signature draft beers.

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

REGIONAL PROJECTS

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY BRIAN PERDUE

ONGOING PROJECTS

FOUR POINTS

2222

620

71

CUEVA DR.

HAMILTON POOL RD.

2222

VISTANCIA DR.

N

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RIVER PLACE CROSSING DR.

SITIO DEL RIO BLVD.

N

Thomas Springs Road at Circle Drive This project will create two 12-foot- wide travel lanes with 6-foot shoul- ders for bicyclists, upgrade ditches and culverts, and maintain the current 35 mph speed limit. A virtual open house is being held through Oct. 14 and can be viewed at spark.adobe. com/page/zhFPViat8Ielt, according to Dustin Elliott, a project manager with Travis Transportation Partners. The design will be nalized in late 2020, followed by 6-8 months of right-of- way acquisition and utility relocation. Status: nal design stage Timeline: late 2021-early 2022 Cost: $592,900 Funding source: 2018 Travis County certicates of obligation

Hamilton Pool Road expansion TxDOT plans to expand Hamilton Pool Road on a 4.5-mile stretch from Vistancia Drive to Cueva Drive. The roadway will be widened to a 46-foot-wide section and will include two 11-foot travel lanes—one in each direction—a 12-foot-wide continuous left-turn lane and 6-foot outside shoulders in each direction. Also, Lake Travis ISD plans to build a roadway and bridge, pending an agreement with TxDOT, between Hamilton Pool Road and Hwy. 71 to relieve trac congestion at the intersection. Timeline: bid deadline is mid-2021 Cost: approximately $12.5 million (construction) Funding sources: TxDOT, LTISD

Pedestrian features planned for part of RM 2222 in Four Points BY BRIAN PERDUE

Over the next few weeks, crews plan to install curbs and sidewalks along the same eastbound stretch. Pedestrian signal poles are also planned at River Place Boulevard, Sitio del Rio and McNeil Drive. A roadway widening of River Place Boulevard on the western end of this stretch of RM 2222 is also scheduled. This stretch of RM 2222 runs along the southern border of the 3M property. Work also continues on a new bypass road. Crews plan to continue earthwork operations and install storm drains.

Work continues on a 0.6-mile stretch of RM 2222 in the Four Points area of Austin. The Texas Department of Transportation recently completed paving a 0.6-mile eastbound stretch from River Place Medical Center to McNeil Drive. Crews also constructed driveways on the south side of RM 2222 and installed storm sewer systems, according to TxDOT spokesperson Brad Wheelis.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF OCT. 2. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LTWNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal without notice. All measurements and square footages are approximate. Exact dimensions can be obtained by retaining the services of an architect or engineer. This is not intended to solicit property already listed. Nothing herein shall be construed as legal, accounting or other professional advice outside the realm of real estate brokerage. Compass is a licensed real estate broker. Equal Housing Opportunity.

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Projects underway in the community

BIG PROJECTS Eanes ISD is building a wrestling facility and aquatic center and is renovating a robotics center.

Eanes ISDtakeson50 bondprojectsaheadof the202021 school year

and track replacements at both Hill Country and West Ridge middle schools, which totaled about $1,188,000, according to district information. Other campus renovations included light upgrades at Westlake High School’s Performing Arts Center, security upgrades at the high school’s Chap Court, and several smaller projects throughout the district’s campuses. The district also embarked on three new facility projects. Eanes held a Sept. 1 virtual groundbreak- ing for a $10.3 million aquatic center, a $2.3 million wresting facility and a renovation of the district’s existing robotics center totaling $2.91 million. The three facility upgrades are about a month behind schedule, according to Trimble, who said despite the complications the completion date is still set for July 31, 2021. All three facilities should be fully operational by the 2021-22 school year, according to Trimble.

Aquatic center

Wrestling facility Robotics center WESTLAKE HIGH SCHOOL

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

360

Despite challenges created by the pandemic, Eanes ISD completed 50 capital improvement projects ahead of the 2020-21 school year, according to a presentation at the Sept. 22 board meeting. Chief Operations Ocer Jeremy Trimble said 2020 marked the district’s busiest summer to date for bond projects, which totaled about $35 million. Funds were approved by more than 80% of voters in the $80 million 2019 bond election. Completed projects included articial turf

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Eanes ISD celebrated its rst virtual groundbreaking Sept. 1. Superintendent Tom Leonard (pictured) led the online ceremony for the district’s new extracurricular facilities. (Courtesy Eanes ISD)

Constructionon80-acremixed-useBee Cavecommunity tocommence this fall

the developer proving that it had the ability to fund $8,998,916.67 in required infrastructure improve- ments that included improvements to water and wastewater lines, a waste- water line relocation and drainage improvements. Five of the parcels can only have a maximum 20% of oce space, while four parcels must have a minimum of 20% oce space. To protect waterways, 13,060 square feet will be undeveloped and serve as a creekside buer. The development is expected to be built out in seven to 10 years, according to documents.

BY BRIAN PERDUE

On Aug. 17, the developer submitted a nal plat, which specically breaks down how a parcel will be developed. On Sept. 22, Bee Cave City Council held a public hearing and approved the nal plat. The nal plat is divided into 17 parcels that contain diering degrees of development. Ten of the parcels will contain various mixed-use combinations. Among 12 parcels will be spread 1,170 housing units that will range in density from 30 single-family homes to 550 multifamily residential units, which will be spread across various parcels. Recreation amenities will include a swim club, trails and open spaces, according to the plat. A condition of approval included

This rendering shows what The Village at Spanish Oaks should look like when completed. (Courtesy city of Bee Cave)

Construction on The Village at Spanish Oaks—an 80-acre multiuse development that will complete the Spanish Oaks subdivision in Bee Cave south of Hwy. 71—is scheduled to begin this fall, according to city Planning Director Megan Will. “The next step is commencing sitewide infrastructure construction (roads, utilities, regional stormwater),” Will told Community Impact Newspa- per in an email. Developer Greenbrier Southwest, in partnership with CCNG Development, rst submitted plans for the village in 2018 that included room for shops, restaurants, oce buildings, a swim club, an upscale inn and spa as well as a range of residences.

THE VILLAGE AT SPANISHOAKS On Sept. 22, Bee Cave City Council approved an 80-acre mixed- use development that will begin construction in the fall. Here are some highlights from the agreement between the city of Bee Cave and developers of the 80-acre Village at Spanish Oaks: 30 single-family homes 100 -room hotel 275 senior living units 315 townhomes 550 multifamily residential SOURCE: CITY OF BEE CAVECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

360

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Eanes ISDbegins diversity, equity and inclusionwork on campus

BUILDING AN ADVISORY GROUP The rst Eanes ISD diversity, equity and inclusion advisory group received 262 applications. The group will be comprised of 27 members and will serve alongside the district and ocial DEI consultant. 9 parents 9 sta members 4 students

toward DEI work involves a period of reection to help the community understand how and why to have conversations surrounding race and equity. “How to get people in a space to have racial reections if you will and then how do they start to move those reections into action that will ulti- mately transform the organization,” Gooden said. The work requires individuals to reect on their practices and be open to dicult conversations and educa- tion. Gooden explained the purpose of embarking on DEI work is not to place blame but to promote education and it often begins with leadership. “Where we are right now, we are trying to engage leaders to really set the course,” Gooden said. However, certain leadership at EISD is approaching a change. Three places are up for election on the board of trustees Nov. 3, and the EISD community is already calling upon candidates to discuss their plans for the district’s DEI mission. The four candidates appeared in a virtual town hall event Sept. 24,

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

former and current students publicly alleged racist behavior within the district, particularly at Westlake High School. At the time, the community petitioned and publicly advocated for the addition of a DEI consultant. “While we cannot rewrite history or change the parts of our past that we are not proud of, we can change the future by creating a culture of inclusion and by rejecting all forms of bigotry and racism that perpetuate hate,” EISD said in a public statement. Gooden serves as director of the Endeavor Antiracist and Restorative Leadership Initiative at Columbia University and has worked with school districts throughout the coun- try, including Austin ISD. He said DEI consultants like himself are brought on when districts begin grappling with dicult questions surrounding equity on campus. According to Gooden, the rst step

Eanes ISD is taking its initial steps towards promoting racial awareness on campus by establishing its rst advisory group focused on diversity. As of Sept. 21, more than 260 students, parents, teachers and alumni applied to serve on the diversity, equity and inclusion, or DEI, committee. Superintendent Tom Leonard said the district has received overwhelming interest in participa- tion from the community. Out of the 260 applicants, 27 diverse members will be selected including four students, two com- munity members, nine sta, two principals, nine parents and one administrator. The group will then work alongside Mark Gooden, EISD’s rst appointed DEI consultant. Gooden’s new position was unani- mously approved by district ocials in July after more than several dozen

2 community members who are not parents of current students 2 principals 1 administrator

SOURCE: EANES ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

including KimMcMath and John Troy, who are running for Place 1, as well as Laura Clark and John Haven- strite, who are running uncontested races for Place 2 and Place 3, respectively. All potential school board members publicly committed to continuing the districts’ work by providing teacher training developing adequate reporting systems for racist behavior, among other initiatives.

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

RIVER PLACE NATURE TRAIL The trail, located within the River Place Limited District, is composed of three sections: the Panther Hollow and Little Fern trails, which are free, and the more challenging Canyon Trail, which costs nonresidents $10 during peak times.

UPPER CANYON TRAIL

RIVER PLACE

CANYON TRAIL

LITTLE FERN TRAIL

PANTHER HOLLOW TRAIL

RECREATION

River Place Limited District is no longer charging $10 periodically on two of its three trails. (Community Impact Newspaper Sta)

GREENBELT BOUNDARY

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SOURCE: RIVER PLACE LIMITED DISTRICT COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

River Place Limited District ends $10 fee on two trail sections The River Place Limited District is no longer charging a $10 fee period- ically to people living outside the district’s boundaries for access to two of three River Place trails. and Wildlife Department. The letter, obtained by Community Impact Newspaper , stated that RPLD would suspend the fees for the Panther and BY BRIAN PERDUE fee for people living outside the district to use the trail on holidays and during popular times on the weekends.

TRAIL TIMELINE

2019

• March 2 : River Place Limited District announces it will begin charging a $10 per person and per pet fee for nonresidents on the River Place Nature Trail. • July 23 : TPWD sends a letter to the district stating the $10 fee is not reasonable. • Sept. 17 : RPLD and TPWD agree to meet to discuss trail access. • Oct. 25 : RPLD’s board of directors votes to suspend the $10 trail fee for pets.

After receiving complaints about the fees, TPWD looked into the matter. At issue was whether trail access could be limited because the walkway was constructed partially via the use of state grant money. A 2002 state project agreement shows the state agency approved a state-funded grant of $500,000 for the completion of River Place MUD Wood- lands Park and Nature Preserve, with a portion funding the creation of the trail system. In a July 23, 2019, letter addressed to Scott Crosby, president of the River Place Limited District, TPWD Recre- ation Grants Branch Director Dana Lagarde stated that a $10 fee was not justied. The $10 fee to nonresidents using the upper Canyon Trail will remain because RPLD did not receive grant funding for that section, according to Evans’ letter.

Little Fern trails starting Aug. 17. Fees for the Canyon Trail would remain since that section did not receive grant funding, according to Evans’ letter. Evans’ letter stated that the RPLD was “disappointed” in the TPWD’s position, which would likely lead to an increase in the $10 fee to use the Canyon Trail. A Sept. 10 email sent by Reece to Evans and obtained by Community Impact Newspaper stated that “the proposal outlined in your letter will bring River Place Limited District into compliance with the requirements of the TPWD Local Park grant program.” In March 2019, RPLD—a governing body that oversees recreational facilities, recycling and solid waste disposal in the district—began charging a $10 per person and per pet

Fee collection for the Panther Hol- low and Little Fern trails has ended, according to Jesse Kennis, the senior operations manager for Inframark, the limited district’s management company, in an email to Community Impact Newspaper . Inframark spokesperson Leigh Catlin said in a separate email that those living outside the district still have to pay a $10 fee on the upper Canyon Trail, a challenging section near the north terminus. “A $10 fee is charged during peak usage hours for access to the upper Canyon Trail,” Catlin said. Representing RPLD, attorney Zachariah Evans sent a letter dated Aug. 13 to Dan Reece, the local parks programmanager for the Texas Parks

2020

• July 6 : A TPWD email to RPLD states the fee is “unreasonable and discriminatory.” • Aug. 13 : An attorney for RPLD sends a letter to TPWD stating that RPLD will end the fees for the Panther and Little Fern trails. • Sept. 10 : TPWD informs RPLD that the trail system is now in compliance. SOURCES: INFRAMARK, TEXAS

PARKS AND WILDLIFE DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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