Lake Houston - Humble - Kingwood | March 2020

LAKEHOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOODEDITION

VOLUME 4, ISSUE 11  MARCH 2APRIL 5, 2020

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Multiple local agencies are considering a partnership to acquire an in-progress development in southeast Montgomery County that has been accused of causing ooding in Kingwood neighborhoods. Last year the Lake Houston area was hit with heavy rainstorms May 7-9 and by Tropical Storm Imelda on Sept. 19. During both events, hundreds of homes in north Kingwood neighborhoods ooded—with many homeowners blaming the Woodridge Village devel- opment located on the boundary between Harris and Montgomery counties. Preliminary drawings for the 268-acre develop- ment showed more than 800 residential lots planned, according to plat information from the Montgomery County engineer’s oce. The neighborhood of Elm Grove Village reportedly did not ood in any other rain event in recent decades until development began just north of the commu- nity, said Beth Guide, a director of the Elm Grove Harris County considers acquiring property in Montgomery County to reduce ooding in Kingwood BY KELLY SCHAFLER

Negotiating a deal Figure Four Partners, a subsidiary of Perry Homes, has oered to let government partners purchase Woodridge Village, a 268-acre development that Kingwood residents allege caused ooding in their communities, such as Elm Grove Village.

Woodridge Village development

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DeerbrookMall invests in its future

Retail occupancy ON THE RISE The Far North’s retail occupancy lagged behind others in recent years but caught up after a spike in 2019. Northeast EAST OF HWY. 59 AND INCLUDES KINGWOOD AND ATASCOCITA Houston Far North WEST OF HWY. 59 AND INCLUDES THE DEERBROOK MALL

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

major anchor stores, in April. Despite this, Limontes said he hopes to curb the “Amazon eect,” which describes the trend of shoppers buy- ing more items online, with the mall’s modern renovations and new tenants. Mark Mitchell, the president of the Lake Houston Economic Development Partnership, said he believes malls that are well-managed can drive job creation and economic vibrancy and CONTINUED ON 27

Last year, Deerbook Mall received its rst major renovation since 2003 and brought in a slew of new retailers and eateries to refresh the mall. Deerbrook Mall faced several clo- sures last year, such as the Gap and A’Gaci in August, but it has since lled those spots and now operates at near- full capacity, said Carlos Limontes, the general manager of the mall. The mall will also soon lose Sears, one of its

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THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more

FROMEMILY: We are proud to deliver our annual Camp Guide right to your mailbox. On Page 17, you will nd a great resource for camps and activities being oered this summer. This month also marks a signicant milestone for Kingwood as it celebrates its 50th anniversary. Learn more about the history of Kingwood on Page 23.

PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett PUBLISHERHOUSTONMETRO Jason Culpepper GENERAL MANAGER Emily Heineman, eheineman@communityimpact.com EDITORIAL

EMILY HEINEMAN, GENERAL MANAGER

EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens EDITOR Kelly Schaer COPY CHIEF Andy Comer COPY EDITORS Ben Dickerson, Kasey Salisbury STAFFWRITERS Shawn Arrajj, AndrewChristman, Andy Li, HaleyMorrison, Ben Thompson, Eva Vigh, Hannah Zedaker CONTRIBUTINGWRITER Trevor Nolley ADVERTISING ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Tessa Hoee STAFF DESIGNERS Chase Brooks, Anya Gallant, Evelia Gramajo, Justin Howell, Jay Jones, Kaitlin Schmidt, Stephanie Torres, CaitlinWhittington, RonaldWinters BUSINESS GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER Claire Love ABOUT US 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. CONTACT US 8400 N. Sam Houston Parkway W., Ste. 220 Houston, TX 77064 • 2814696181 communityimpact.com PRESS RELEASES lhknews@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. SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Lagala Doran DESIGN CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan

FROMKELLY: For our front-page story, multiple local agencies are considering a partnership to acquire an in-progress development in southeast Montgomery County that has been accused of causing ooding in Kingwood neighborhoods (see Page 24). If the property were acquired, ocials said they would like to see it transformed into a ood-mitigation project. KELLY SCHAFLER, EDITOR

TODO LIST

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Local events and things to do

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 9 Ongoing local projects ENVIRONMENT 10 San Jacinto River Authority votes to continue Lake Conroe lowering NEWS BRIEFS 11 Kingwood hospital seeks trauma designation EDUCATION BRIEFS 12 New Caney ISD approves 202021 attendance boundaries CITY& COUNTY 13 The latest local news GUIDE 15 Guide to music, activities at the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo BUSINESS FEATURE 19 The Hop Stop DINING FEATURE 21 The Rusty Buckle BBQ Co. HISTORY 23 Kingwood’s 50-year anniversary REAL ESTATE 28 Residential market data IMPACT DEALS 29 Great local coupons

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

local sources 42

community events 5

new businesses 7

ways to get beer to go 3

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LAKE HOUSTON  HUMBLE  KINGWOOD EDITION • MARCH 2020

IMPACTS

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

urologic care for both adults and pediat- ric patients. 281-570-1391. www.texasregionalurology.com 7 Staybridge Suites IAH Airport East opened Jan. 23 at 7195 Will Clayton Parkway, Humble. The 104-room hotel offers complimentary breakfast, washers, dryers and airport shuttles to George Bush Intercontinental Airport as well as a business center and a 24-hour fitness center. 832-995-1000. www.ihg.com/ staybridge/hotels/us/en/humble/houbl/ hoteldetail COMING SOON 8 A new Smoothie King location will open March 7 at 12029 N. Grand Parkway E., Ste. 120, New Caney, in Valley Ranch Town Center. Franchise owner Warren Alberty said the store will offer different types of smoothies, snacks and supple- ments. www.smoothieking.com 9 The Royalton at Kingwood , a high-end multifamily development from Dallas-based SWBC Real Estate, will open in March at 21919 Northpark Drive, King- wood. The three-story, 331-unit devel- opment will offer one- to three-bedroom apartments featuring 9-foot ceilings and walk-in closets. Located on 15.9 acres, the complex will also include a clubhouse with a game room, a 24-hour fitness center, a spin and yoga room, a pool and a dog park. 281-791-0505. www.royaltonatkingwood.com 10 JerseyMike’s Subs is set to open April 1 at 30129 Rock Creek Drive, Ste. 800, Kingwood, in the Kingwood Place development. The East Coast- inspired sub shop sells freshly cut deli subs, wraps, salads, and beef and chicken cheesesteaks. The eatery will also offer breakfast items and catering. www.jerseymikes.com 11 Levitated Metals , a specialty metal recycling company, broke ground Jan. 15 on its manufacturing facility at 18920 Celia Way, New Caney, in the East Montgomery County Industrial Park. Owner Ronak Shah said the facility should open in September, according to the East Montgomery County Improvement District. 314-238-6966. www.levitatedmetals.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Kelsey-Seybold Clinic opened its Kingwood location Jan. 20 at 25553 Hwy. 59, Porter. The clinic opened two years after its original building—at 2755 W. Lake Houston Parkway, King- wood—received 4-5 feet of water during Hurricane Harvey. The three-story building is twice the size of the previous location and it includes primary care phy- sicians specializing in internal medicine, family medicine, pediatrics, OB-GYN and optometry. The clinic also offers en- hanced imaging services, such as MRI and X-rays, as well as new mobile MRI and CT

2 Burger Buzz opened Jan. 11 at 20131 Hwy. 59, Ste. 2132, Humble, in the Deerbrook Mall. Owned and operated by Tina and Said Rastegar, the restaurant serves burgers that are hand pressed daily, wings, hot dogs, tacos and a variety of appetizers. The eatery also serves milkshakes and a small selection of beer and wine. 346-345-0017. www.facebook.com/burgerbuzzon 3 Crave Hot Dogs & Barbecue opened Feb. 8 at 14303 E. Sam Houston Parkway N., Ste. 800, Houston, in Westlake Mar- ketplace. The eatery specializes in jumbo hot dogs, sausages, brats, and barbecue sandwiches and sliders, such as smoked brisket and pulled pork. 281-529-6427. www.iwantcrave.com

4 Crumbl Cookies , a national gourmet cookie franchise, opened an Atascocita location Feb. 6 at 7072 FM 1960 E., Ste. 3. The shop offers warm chocolate chip cookies and chilled sugar cookies daily as well as four specialty cookie flavors that rotate weekly. It also delivers cookies within a 3- to 5-mile radius of the shop. 281-937-2255. www.crumblcookies.com 5 Dairy Queen opened a new location Dec. 30 at 3112 Wilson Road, Humble. The fast-food eatery sells a variety of items, including chicken strips, burgers, sandwiches and ice cream blizzards. 866-793-7582. www.dairyqueen.com 6 Texas Regional Urology opened a new location Jan. 2 at 201 Kingwood Medical Drive, Ste. B300, Kingwood. The facility provides comprehensive

services. 713-442-0000. www.kelsey-seybold.com

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Two Randalls in Kingwood closed by Feb. 15. (Kelly Schaer/Community Impact Newspaper)

FEATURED IMPACT CLOSINGS News spread mid-January of Albertsons Companies, the company behind Randalls, closing ve Houston-area Randalls stores by Feb. 15. The closures aected two Kingwood stores at A 4540 Kingwood Drive and B 600 Kingwood Drive, as well as three others in The Woodlands, Spring and Clear Lake, according to a statement from Christy Lara, director of public relations for Randalls. underperforming, Lara said. Seventeen Randalls locations remain across the Houston area, she said. The closure of two Randalls grocery stores in Kingwood has sparked discussion among business owners in the shopping centers of how the loss of the anchor stores could aect business and what companies will ll the vacancies. Cynthia MacKinnon, owner of the Lash Lounge at the corner of Kingwood Drive and West Lake Houston Parkway, said she is concerned of how Randalls closing could aect foot trac in the center. “A lot of people that come in will be like, ‘I was in Randalls and saw your salon,’ because they can’t see us very well from The ve Houston-area stores were chosen because they were

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ANNIVERSARIES 12 Megaton Brewery , a steam- punk-themed brewery and taproom, celebrates one year in business March 30. Located at 808 Russell Palmer Road, Kingwood, the brewery features 17 taps showcasing local and its own beers. 281-973-9043. www.megatonbeer.com NEWOWNERSHIP 13 Atascocita-area Mexican restaurant Fiesta Azteca closed in early January, per an “out of business” posting on the business’s door. However, it will reopen in March under new ownership, according to a spokesperson for the restaurant. Locat- ed at 20669 W. Lake Houston Parkway, the business has served the area for 15 years. www.fiestaazteka.com RENOVATIONS 14 A ribbon cutting for renovations on Jumpalooza Hangout at 5366 FM 1960 E., Humble, took place Feb. 1. Owner

Angie Braun said the business is an in- flatable jumping playground for children and teens to enjoy open jump daily or book for parties and events. Renovations on the business included a new Hideout Gaming Center for children of all ages that includes 20 gaming stations. 832-644-5473. www.jumpalooza.com CLOSINGS 15 Nectar - A Nitro Cafe closed Jan. 19, according to a Jan. 16 Facebook post from the cafe. The business’s Facebook page has since been deleted. Located at 7560 FM 1960, the Atascocita coffee cafe also served waffles, nitrogen-fused ice cream and treats. www.nitronectar.cafe 16 Burgerim , located at 12230 W. Lake Houston Parkway, Houston, closed its doors Jan. 20, franchise owner Candace Clement said. The business opened in March 2019, Clement said. The eatery served 3-ounce miniburgers with a vari- ety of patties as well as salads, chicken wings, french fries, beer and wine. www.burgerim.com

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the road,” MacKinnon said. However, Cyrese Jezek, owner of longstanding boutique Cyrese & Co. in the same center, said she felt condent that Wiengarten Realty, the leasers of the property, will ll the space soon. “I think we’ll get something—hopefully [something] bigger and better that’ll bring in more people,” she said.

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LAKE HOUSTON - HUMBLE - KINGWOOD EDITION • MARCH 2020

TODO LIST

March and April events

COMPILED BY KELLY SCHAFLER

LIVEMUSIC BACK PEWBREWING 26452 Sorters Road, Porter 281-608-7526 www.backpewbrewing.com MARCH

07 Random Mojo, 2 p.m. 13 The Fab 5, 7:30 p.m. 28 The Kaleidoscope Project, 2 p.m. GREENOAKS TAVERN 211 E. Main St., Humble 281-570-4344 www.greenoakstavern.com MARCH 06 Ally Venable Band, 9 p.m. 14 Sparky Parker Band, 9 p.m.. 17 Eric Demmer, Hugo Rodriguez and Caleb Lopez, 7 p.m. 18 Kevin & Derek Swanson, 7:30 p.m. 20 The Mighty Orq, 9 p.m. MEGATON BREWERY 808 Russell Palmer Road, Kingwood 281-973-9043 www.megatonbeer.com MARCH 07 Mojo Faction, 6:30 p.m. 21 Nation Sack Nickel, 6:30 p.m.

MARCH 07

GET IMMERSED INNATURE JESSE H. JONES PARK & NATURE CENTER

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CELEBRATE THE GOODOIL DAYS DOWNTOWN HUMBLE

At the 16th annual Naturefest, attendees can enjoy the outdoors while discovering native plants and wildlife. The event also includes pontoon boat tours, live animals and catch-and-release shing. 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Free. Jesse H. Jones Park & Nature Center, 20634 Kenswick Drive, Humble. 281-446-8588. www.hcp4.net/parks/jjp/

The 40th annual Good Oil Days celebrates Humble’s history in the oil industry. The three-day festival features a sip-and-stroll; a street dance; and the street festival, which includes live entertainment, activities for kids and more than 80 vendors. Times vary. $12-$15 (street dance). Main Street, Humble. 281-446-4140. www.goodoildays.com

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14 EXPERIENCE THE HERITAGE DAY RODEO The Black Professional Cowboys and Cowgirls Association hosts the annual Heritage Day Rodeo, which celebrates the culture and traditions of African American families. The rodeo features rides and live music. Noon-10 p.m. $15-$20. Humble Civic Center & Arena Complex, 8233 Will Clayton Parkway, Humble. 281-425-8998. www.bpcca.com

MARCH 07 GO FOR A RUN Generation Park hosts the inaugural Summer Creek 5K Fun Run, which benets the Summer Creek High School booster club. Participants of all ages can walk or run the course. 10:30 a.m.-noon. $30. Generation Park, 250 Assay St., Houston. 713-860-3000. www.redemptionsquare.com

APRIL 04 HUNT FOR EGGS The East Montgomery County Improvement District hosts the inaugural Eggcellent Event. Easter egg hunts take place every hour according to age groups up to 12 years old. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Free. East Montgomery County Improvement District, 21575 Hwy. 59, Ste. 200, New Caney. 281-354-4419. www.emctx.com

Find more or submit Lake Houston, Humble and Kingwood events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Localsweigh in onNorthparkDrive designs

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

LOCAL PROJECTS

Kingwood residents gave feed- back and saw designs for the long-awaited Northpark Drive Improvement Project at an open house Feb. 6. Phase 1 of the project—called the Northpark Drive Overpass Project—is expected to break ground in 2021. It will expand the road from four to six lanes between Hwy. 59 and Rus- sell Palmer Road and add an overpass over the Union Pacic Corp. railroad. The $39.9 million Phase 1 is funded by the Lake Houston Re- development Authority—which oversees property tax revenue collected in Tax Increment Reinvestment Zone 10—as well as about $15.5 million from the city of Houston. Kingwood resident Diane Cooper said she is excited the overpass will reduce conges- tion at the railroad, but she is concerned evacuations in ood events could be hindered. Coo- per said the intersection of the Hwy. 59 feeder road and North- park Drive became impassable during the May 7-9 rainstorm—

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Rankin Road improvement A joint project between the city of Humble and Jack- son-Shaw development was delayed due to permitting, according to Grant Pearson, vice president of develop- ment at Jackson-Shaw. The project will expand Rankin Road between Hwy. 59 and the Union Pacic Corp. railroad tracks from a two- to four-lane road and add a raised median. Timeline: March-September Cost: $800,000 Funding sources: city of Humble, Jackson-Shaw

Loop 494 expansion The Texas Department of Transportation continues its project to expand Loop 494 from two to four lanes between Sorters McClellan Road and Northpark Plaza Drive. In March, contractors will continue working on un- derground sewer and shift trac to allow for a tem- porary widening between Crescent Springs and Royal Crossing drives. Timeline: July 8-second quarter 2021 Cost: $14.3 million Funding source: TxDOT

Preliminary designs include turn lanes and entrances into neighborhoods. (Kelly Schaer/Community Impact Newspaper)

set to be completed in the fall, so Leon said the LHRA will have a better idea of drainage areas to focus on then. “This isn’t actually showing ... everything we’re going to do,” he said. “This is simply the draft as of today’s date.” Timeline: 2021-23 Cost: $39.9 million Funding sources: TIRZ 10, city of Houston

and the current Northpark Drive designs do not include raising the roadway at the feeder road. “We are still going to have an access onto a highway issue ... but it gets us one step closer,” she said. Ralph De Leon, LHRA and TIRZ administrator, said he does not believe the current designs keep drivers from getting to safety during oods; however, a drainage study for the project is

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF 22420. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LHKNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

March store events

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LAKE HOUSTON  HUMBLE  KINGWOOD EDITION • MARCH 2020

ENVIRONMENT San JacintoRiver Authority votes to continue Lake Conroe lowering

BY TREVOR NOLLEY AND EVA VIGH

lowering the lake from its normal pool level of 201 feet above mean sea level to 200 feet. Beginning Sept. 1, it would be further lowered to 199.5 feet—instead of 199 feet as has been in eect. “That way, it doesn’t impact people on the lake

The San Jacinto River Authority voted 5-1 at a special meeting Feb. 20 to continue temporarily lowering Lake Conroe until December 2022, with some modications. After listening to four hours of public com- ment—with Lake Houston-area

“ONCEWE GET OUR CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS COMPLETED, ALL OF THISWILL GOAWAY.”

Lake Houston-area residents wore “Lives Over Levels” T-shirts at the San Jacinto River Authority’s meeting on Feb. 20. (Trevor Nolley/Community Impact Newspaper)

so much,” SJRA President Lloyd Tisdale said. If a storm enters the region, the city of Hous- ton may initiate an additional

The seasonal lowering of Lake Conroe is intended to act as a preven- tive measure, preventing downstream ooding by increasing the capacity of Lake Conroe to capture water during rainfall events, according to the SJRA. However, Lake Conroe residents said lower lake levels negatively aect their businesses, property values, livelihood and safety as exposed sandbanks can be dangerous on boats. Houston City Council Member Dave Martin, who also serves as mayor pro

tem, emphasized the policy will only continue until modications to Lake Houston can be completed, such as the construction of new ood gates that will allow the release of water at a faster rate. “Once we get our construction projects completed, all of this will go away,” Martin said. “We already have done the procurement process to construct ood gates on Lake Houston. The gates, from design to construction, should be completed by 2023.”

residents urging a continuation of lowering and Lake Conroe residents asking for an end

DAVE MARTIN, HOUSTON CITY COUNCIL MEMBER

to it—board members then debated for nearly an hour, changing their proposal multiple times. The board ultimately voted to change the fall lowering while keeping the spring lowering the same. Fall lowering will begin Aug. 1,

prerelease to 199 feet above mean sea level by notifying the SJRA in writing. In the spring, the lake will be lowered to 200 feet beginning April 1 through May 31, with recap- ture beginning June 1. The program is to continue until December 2022.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS

Lone Star College Systemseeks to expand safe zone program Lone Star College System is pushing for more eorts to make LGBTQ students feel safe and welcome across its campuses in 2020 following a presentation to the board of trustees Feb. 6. The college will expand its existing safe zone program, which is a training program for students, sta and administrators to oer support for LGBTQ students. Sta members who have completed the training display a sticker outside of their class- rooms, indicating to students that they can speak with them. David Gaer, LSCUniversity Park speech department chair, said the safe zone program was originally BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN HCA Houston Healthcare King- wood—located at 22999 Hwy. 59 N., Kingwood—originally applied for Level IV designation in November 2018, Corbeil said. However, the facility quickly met its Level IV requirements and instead began aiming for a Level III facility, which would allow it to also provide more resources to patients before transferring them for more special- ized care, he said. While the hospital’s Level III survey date is scheduled for May, ocials also submitted a new application to the DSHS on Feb. 17 seeking a Level II designation. Corbeil said a Level II designation will allow the hospital to provide immediate, 24-hour care by trauma surgeons as well as surgical and critical care specialists. Two HCA Houston Healthcare hospitals in Clear Lake and Conroe have Level II trauma designations, and HCA Houston Healthcare North- west is also in pursuit of the Level II trauma designation, he said. After the May survey results are submitted to the DSHS, the agency will review the survey and recom- mend approval or denial to the DSHS commissioner, Brachel said.

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Hospital seeks trauma designation

HCA Houston Healthcare Kingwood is pursuing a Level II trauma designation from the Texas Department of State Health Services. Here are the next steps. STEPS TO DESIGNATION

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

mortality is reduced when patients are treated at a trauma center versus a nontrauma hospital. “Our area has experienced sig- nicant growth, and as the leading hospital in the area, we recognized a need to provide the best trauma care possible,” Corbeil said. “Pursuing this designation is another example of how we are always striving to serve the residents of our local communities.” From the time an application is submitted, applicants have two years to become designated, said Patricia Brachel, the performance improve- ment designation coordinator with the DSHS. After that, a hospital must schedule a date for the trauma designation survey, she said.

HCA Houston Healthcare Kingwood aims to be the rst trauma center in the Lake Houston area as ocials con- rmed the hospital is actively seeking a Level II trauma designation as of Feb. 17 with the Texas Department of State Health Services. The DSHS issues four trauma designations, with Level IV being the most basic and Level I being the most advanced, according to the DSHS. John Corbeil, CEO of HCA Hous- ton Healthcare Kingwood, said via email that getting patients to a trauma center within the rst hour of injury drastically increases their chances of survival. Additionally, he said research shows trauma Montgomery County is well-posi- tioned for moderate rent growth and average to above-average apartment occupancy for 2020 and 2021, said Jordan Brooks, market specialist at ALN Apartment Data, a multifamily data platform. The county’s tight labor market coupled with its burgeoning population are factors in the apart- ment market, Brooks said in his presentation Feb. 18 at the Houston Apartment Association’s Montgomery County State of the Submarket Breakfast. Montgomery County saw an addi- tion of 2,173 new multifamily units in the last 36 months, according to ALN. But in the last two years, the Kingwood area and The Woodlands were the only submarkets to bring online new units. The Kingwood area brought on 336 units last year BY EVA VIGH

Key:

Completed steps

Send application

Send survey results to DSHS Have a designation survey completed DSHS reviews the survey and makes a recommendation to the DSHS commissioner Commissioner approves the recommendation Designation remains for 3 years

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Montgomery County to expect slight growth in apartment rent, occupancy

established in 2019 as a way to help LGBTQ students build connections and to help them feel encouraged and excited about classes while attending the college system. Gaer said around 10% of the LSCS student body identies as being part of the LGBTQ community. “We’re talking about at least 8,766 of our students who need our support to feel safe and comfortable on our campuses,” Gaer said. Throughout the 2019 school year, Gaer said systemwide safe zone training took place, with each campus having a certied trainer and 91 sta members participating in training. For 2020, the program is looking to expand into the student body by creating an ally program and training 30-50 student advocates across the LSCS. “I’m very excited about this [safe zone] program,” Gaer said. “I think it is something we have to have on our campuses.”

336

the number of multifamily

units the Kingwood area added between February 2019 and January 2020

SOURCE: ALN APARTMENT DATA COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

and The Woodlands gained 340 the year before. Looking ahead, the majority of Montgomery’s new construction is in the preconstruction phase, meaning they may not come online this year, Brooks said. “Montgomery County still has a big percentage of pipeline in preconstruc- tion phase, which is good,” he said. Overall, Brooks said he believes Montgomery County’s apartment market is doing well. “This is a growing area and a good place to be,” Brooks said.

11

LAKE HOUSTON  HUMBLE  KINGWOOD EDITION • MARCH 2020

EDUCATIONBRIEFS

News from Humble and New Caney ISDs

COMPILED BY KELLY SCHAFLER

MIDDLE SCHOOL REZONING NewCaney ISD trustees approve rezoning forWoodridge ForestMiddle School NEWCANEY ISD Some students currently attending White Oak Middle School in New Caney ISD will have the option to attend Woodridge Forest Middle School in the 2020-21 school year. The NCISD board of With the $8.2 million expansion on Woodridge Forest Middle School scheduled to open in August, board members approved new attendance boundaries. Keefer Crossing Middle White Oak Middle New Caney Middle Woodridge Forest Middle School location Oakhurst neighborhood

201920 school year

202021 school year

trustees unanimously agreed on the attendance rezoning for Woodridge Forest Middle School at the Jan. 30 school board meeting. The schools are being rezoned because Woodridge Forest Middle School is undergoing an $8.2 million expansion that will increase the school’s capacity from 1,140 to 1,500 students, said Scott Powers, execu- tive director of public relations for NCISD, via email. The expansion is funded by the district’s $200 million bond referen- dum approved by voters in May 2018. The expansion at Woodridge Forest Middle School includes additional classrooms and expanded physical education dressing rooms. The rezoning will also help alle- viate crowding at White Oak Middle

59

The school’s expansion will open in August. (Courtesy NewCaney ISD)

1485

1485

1485

1485

99 TOLL

Woodridge Forest Middle School Current capacity: 1,140 Current enrollment: 921 Future capacity: 1,500

99 TOLL

494

494

Students living in the northern part of Oakhurst will be rezoned from White Oak Middle School to Woodridge Forest Middle School in August 2020.

59

N

Forest [Middle School] when they begin middle school.” NCISD Deputy Superintendent Matt Calvert said current sixth-grade students who wish to remain at White Oak Middle School had the option to ll out a student transfer form by Feb. 14. However, all current fth- grade students in the zoning area will be required to attend Woodridge Forest Middle School in August.

SOURCE: NEW CANEY ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

N

School, as the school’s capacity is 990 and the current enrollment is 969, Powers said. Students living in the northern portion of Oakhurst, south of FM 1314, will be most aected by the rezoning. “The zone change impacts

approximately 58 students in sixth grade at White Oak that would move to Woodridge Forest,” Powers said. “Students in the elementary grades at Bens Branch [Elementary School] who live in the area impacted by the zone change will attend Woodridge

Humble ISDapplies for 3-year waiver to delay full-day pre-K

MEETINGSWE COVER

Humble ISD The Humble ISD board of trustees meets at 7 p.m. March 10 at 20200 Eastway Village Drive, Humble. 281-641-1000. www.humbleisd.net New Caney ISD The New Caney ISD board of trustees meets at 6 p.m. March 16 at 21360 Valley Ranch Parkway, New Caney. 281-577-8600. www.newcaneyisd.org

HUMBLE ISD At the Jan. 14 meeting, Humble ISD trustees unanimously approved that the district apply for a three-year waiver for full-day pre-K. Oering full-day pre-K to eligible 4-year-olds is a mandate fromHouse Bill 3, the school nance reform

bill approved in Texas’ 86th legislative session. District ocials initially believed HISD would not need to apply for a waiver, as HISD already oers full-day pre-K at 16 of its 28 elementary schools. However, ocials learned the district would need more pre-K hours to

meet the state-mandated requirements, said Luci Schulz, assistant super- intendent for elementary schools at HISD. Currently, Humble ISD pre-K classes operate from 7:50 a.m.-1:50 p.m., which adds up to 61,875 minutes over the course of a year.

Under HB 3, however, pre-K minutes must reach 76,600 minutes in a year, Schultz said. “The change can be phased in with the state’s approval of the waiver,” she said. “We anticipate that all pre-K classes will be operating on the new hours by August 2022.”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Humble & Harris County

QUOTEOFNOTE “OUR INITIATIVE IS MODELEDAFTER HIGHLY EFFECTIVE PROGRAMS INOTHER JURISDICTIONS THAT HAVE DEMONSTRATED STRONGRESULTS.” ED GONZALEZ, HARRIS COUNTY SHERIFF, ON THE CITE-AND-RELEASE PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS HARRIS COUNTY Harris County Commissioners Court unanimously appointed Peter Key as the interim executive director for the Harris County Toll Road Authority during its Feb. 11 meeting. The HCTRA executive director is tasked with constructing, maintaining and operating all toll roads in Harris County as well as managing nearly 1.5 million customer accounts. HUMBLE Humble City Council unanimously approved an affidavit of ownership at the Feb. 13 council meeting, making way for the city of Humble to take formal ownership over the land associated with the Humble Cemetery. Humble City Council meets at 7 p.m. March 12 and 26 at 114 W. Higgins St., Humble. 281-446-3061 www.cityofhumble.com Harris County Commissioners Court meets at 10 a.m. March 10 and 24 at 1001 Preston St., Ste. 934, Houston. 713-274-1111 www.harriscountytx.gov Montgomery County Commissioners Court meets at 9:30 a.m. March 17 and 24 at 501 N. Thompson St., Conroe. 936-756-0571 • www.mctx.org MEETINGSWE COVER

County ups public health budget HARRIS COUNTY In response to a global coronavirus outbreak, Harris County launched a rumor-control website and increased Harris County Public Health’s budget for fiscal year 2020-21 to give the agency greater capacity to deal with such diseases. According to Harris County’s BY HANNAH ZEDAKER disease activities,” Shah said. Commissioners unanimously approved the additional funding. County Judge Lina Hidalgo also announced the launch of a new coronavirus myth-buster website available at www.readyharris.org/ rumorcontrol.

Cite, release programbegins BY SHAWN ARRAJJ HARRIS COUNTY Harris County Sheriff Ed Gonzalez announced a new cite-and-re- lease program Feb. 4 that allows peace officers to issue citations to individuals charged with com- mitting a selection of low-level misdemeanor crimes instead of arresting them. Citations can be issued for certain Class A and Class B misdemeanors, including pos- session of certain drugs, criminal mischief, graffiti, thefts between $100-$750, and driving with an invalid license. In a statement posted to Twit- ter, Gonzalez said the initiative will improve efficiency and save money by providing an alterna- tive path for low-level offenders. “Our initiative is modeled after highly effective programs in other jurisdictions that have demon- strated strong results,” he said.

proposed FY 2020-21 budget, the public health department’s budget was initially slated to increase from $29.34 million in FY 2019-20 to $35.85 million—a difference of about $6 million. Of that increase, $3 million was allocated for emer- gency response and veterinary public health programs, according to HCPH Executive Director Dr. Umair Shah. However, during the Feb. 11 Harris County Commissioners Court meet- ing, Precinct 2 Commissioner Adrian Garcia proposed the $3 million alloca- tion be increased to $5.7 million. “The additional dollars would include a combination of community outreach but also [grant us] funding to allow us to do additional infectious

The allocation for emergency response in the Harris Health System budget was increased for fiscal year 2020-21. BUDGET BUFFER Initially proposed: $3M Approved Feb. 11: $5.7M Emergency allocation for 2020-21 FY 2019-20 $29.34M FY 2020-21 $35.85M Harris Health System budget

SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Steagall not seeking re-election; 3candidatesvie for council seat HUMBLE Three candidates are in the running for an Humble City Council position, which is currently held by Allan Steagall, a multiterm incumbent who is not seeking re-election in the May 2 general election. Steagall said he will not seek re-election after serving on the council for 18 years. “It’s just time to let somebody else try,” he said. “I’m on the [Humble] Museum board, which I’ll probably stay on.” BY TREVOR NOLLEY AND KELLY SCHAFLER

Candidates Bruce Davidson, Paula Settle and Arliss Bentley filed to fill Steagall’s position, according to City Secretary Jenny Page. All voting will be conducted at Humble City Hall at 114 W. Higgins St., Humble. Early voting will run April 20-24 and April 27-28, and election day is May 2.

Candidates interested in running for places 3, 4 and 5 had until Feb. 14 to file a completed application. Incum- bent candidates Norman Funderburk, Place 3, and David Pierce, Place 5, both refiled for their positions and are uncontested for their seats.

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LAKE HOUSTON - HUMBLE - KINGWOOD EDITION • MARCH 2020

A T S E C O N D

V I S I T S E C O N D . O R G F O R WO R S H I P S E R V I C E T I M E S . N O R T H C A M P U S | 2 2 7 7 0 H I G H W A Y 5 9 N O R T H | 7 1 3 . 4 6 5 . 3 4 0 8 Celebrate Easter with us! F R I D A Y - S U N D A Y APRIL 10-12

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GUIDE

Houston’s annual rodeo is held in March.

COMPILED BY BEN THOMPSON & HALEY MORRISON  DESIGNED BY CAITLIN WHITTINGTON

HOUSTON livestock show and Rodeo

The Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo runs from March 3-22 and features daily rodeo displays, live entertainment, food contests, shopping and recreation opportunities. The annual rodeo has been held since 1932 and includes events around the city and NRG Park centered around western heritage and family entertainment. In recent years, the rodeo has attracted well over 2 million annual visitors across its full season.

Where to park

Public parking is available for $20 at three lots near NRG Park, and ve tram routes provide service until midnight on rodeo days.

CONCERT LINEUP The RodeoHouston 2020 concert lineup features 20 nights of performances by a mix of country, hip-hop and pop stars. Concerts are held daily in NRG Stadium following rodeo events.

ost 1 Lot

NRG Center

G

Champion wine garden

D

Food Tents

MARCH

The Junction

NRG Stadium

3

Midland

the hideout

8:45 p.m.

Armed Forces Appreciation Day 4 Willie Nelson 8:45 p.m.

G PKWY.

R .

NRG PARK

Carnival

NRG arena

5 6 7

WESTRIDGE DR.

Becky G

8:45 p.m.

Yellow lot

610

Chance the Rapper

8:45 p.m.

.

1 NRG Parkway, Houston 832-667-1000 www.rodeohouston.com

. B E L

N

Maren Morris

5:45 p.m.

entrance on W. Bellfort Avenue 610 LOT entrance on S. Main Street YELLOW LOT entrances on Old Spanish Trail and S. Braeswood Boulevard OST 1

Go Tejano Day 8 Ramon Ayala

5:45 p.m.

First Responders Day 9 Chris Young 8:45 p.m.

610

10

N

NCT 127

8:45 p.m.

610 lot

610

11

Kane Brown

8:45 p.m.

12

Cody Johnson

Know before you go

Special days at the rodeo

8:45 p.m.

Armed Forces Appreciation Day, March 4 There will be free admission for active service members in uniform with a military ID as well as spouses and children. Go Tejano Day, March 8 Go Tejano Day oers an exhibition of Mexican folk dance, music and horseback riding. First Responders Day, March 9 This day provides free park admission to rst responders with a badge, plus four of their family members. Black Heritage Day, March 13 Festivities include entertainment as well as historical, educational displays. The rodeo dedicates days to honoring dierent cultures and those who serve. Here is information about the special days:

Black Heritage Day 13 Lizzo 8:45 p.m.

Grounds passes: • $5 for children • $15 for adults • $35 for season passes (20 days) Individual performance tickets start at $20. Season tickets start at $400 (includes every rodeo and concert event).

NRG Park opens daily at 8 a.m. Shopping, dining and rodeo displays are open from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Rodeos begin at 6:45 p.m. (weekdays) and 3:45 p.m. (weekends). Concerts begin about two hours later.

20 18 19 14 15 16 17

Jon Pardi

5:45 p.m.

Dierks Bentley

5:45 p.m.

Keith Urban

8:45 p.m.

Gwen Stefani

8:45 p.m.

Tickets are available at www.rodeohouston.com or at NRG Park during rodeo hours.

Khalid

8:45 p.m.

Chris Stapleton

8:45 p.m.

What to leave at home

Marshmello

8:45 p.m.

Security procedures may include body wand and bag checks at entry gates, and visitors are prohibited from bringing the following items:

21

Brad Paisley

5:45 p.m.

• banners

• sele sticks

• beach balls • rearms • reworks

• laser pointers • professional camera

• footballs • Frisbee and other sports discs • hover boards

• air horns • alcohol • banners bearing advertisements

judged to be in poor taste or oensive

22

• weapons • whistles

equipment (photography lenses over 3 inches in length)

Luke Bryan

5:45 p.m.

SOURCE: HOUSTON LIVESTOCK SHOW AND RODEOCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

15

LAKE HOUSTON  HUMBLE  KINGWOOD EDITION • MARCH 2020

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