Southwest Austin - Dripping Springs Edition - August 2020

SOUTHWEST AUSTIN DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 10  AUG. 26SEPT. 24, 2020

ONLINE AT

Digital decisions Austin and Dripping Springs ISDs surveyed parents, asking if they would choose remote or on-campus classes with in-person teaching for their child this school year once both options are made available later this fall. Austin ISD survey results

SouthAustin parents study up on education, support options Pandemic forces online instruction to start year

IMPACTS

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BY NICHOLAS CICALE

to classrooms until at least October. As a supporter of public education, Stob said private school was not an option for her family, and she is glad the district delayed the start of school and in-person instruction due to the ongoing pandemic. Stob is preparing to support her child’s virtual learning with AISD this fall while also working a full-time job from home. District parents, including Stob and Southwest Austin resident Amanda Lipscomb, already supported stu- dents this spring when AISD shifted to remote learning initially. However, Lipscomb said that her daughter struggled in kindergarten last year, and with virtual learning in place for the fall, she said she fears her daughter will be “seriously behind.”

When the school year starts for Austin ISD students Sept. 8, students will be learning 100% remotely, utilizing virtual learning platforms and district technology while the majority of parents work from the connes of their home. Dripping Springs ISD families began the school year with virtual learning Aug. 18. With constant changes in Texas Education Agency guidelines and district back-to-school plans, AISD parent Jennifer Stob said her family felt “jerked around” this summer and was not able to prepare for the approaching school year. AISD’s board of trustees ulti- mately decided to push back the start of the school year by three weeks to Sept. 8, and the board elected not to send students back

32% on-campus instruction 2% looking outside the district 66% remote learning

Austin-area unemployed workers left in limbo

28,869 responses 80,890 enrollment

Sept. 8: School year starts with remote learning Oct. 5: First day of on-campus classes

ECONOMY

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Dripping Springs ISD survey results

40% 60% on-campus instruction remote learning

7,018 responses 7,388 enrollment

Aug. 18: School year starts with remote learning Sept. 14: First day of on-campus classes SOURCES: AUSTIN ISD, DRIPPING SPRINGS ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Localmusicvenues shapeshift to push through coronavirus

6622%%

of Austin- area music venues

PUBLIC SAFETY

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BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

by the end of October if pandemic conditions persist, expect to close

New!

Downtown Dripping Springs music venue and bar Hud- son’s on Mercer hit ve years in business in 2020, and co-owner Natasha Hudson said it was poised to celebrate that milestone with its largest crowds before the coronavi- rus swept through Texas. “We were actually having the best year ever before this hit. Up until about March 15, we were hitting record num- bers,” Hudson said. CONTINUED ON 30

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMDEEDA: Remember when we used to limit screen time for kids? That seems like a lifetime ago in our household. Now, many students will be expected to spend numerous hours on digital tablets as school starts virtually. In our front-page story, senior reporter Nicholas Cicale explores how parents are trying to juggle playing substitute teacher with their day jobs and how the fear of their children falling behind is weighing on them. Once this pandemic has passed us, I can only imagine the debates we’ll have with our kids when we ask them to once again relinquish their tablet, but I’ll gladly take this heated exchange over a quarantine any day of the week.

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Deeda Lovett, dlovett@communityimpact.com EDITOR Jack Flagler, jagler@communityimpact.com

SENIOR REPORTER Nicholas Cicale GRAPHIC DESIGNER Miranda Baker ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Alyssa Cevallos 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 Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact Newspaper’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Together, we can continue to ensure citizens stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMCIPATRON CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES swanews@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. SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM

IMPACTS

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Deeda Lovett, GENERALMANAGER

Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 11 Speed limit changes on Hwy. 290

FROMJACK: I know it might be a shock to see an unfamiliar face here this month. Don’t fret! We still have the same team of dedicated reporters working to deliver hyperlocal news to you in Southwest Austin and Dripping Springs. I have worked with Community Impact Newspaper as the editor of our Central Austin publication since 2018, when I moved to Austin from Charlotte, North Carolina. Yes, I’m one of those transplants, but I promise not to tell you how much cooler the city was right before I got here. Even a pandemic hasn’t slowed down the pace of change in Austin—and we are going to continue chronicling how that process aects our community every month. Jack Flagler, EDITOR

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES Project updates from Austin and Dripping Springs

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Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com LIVE UPDATES

EDUCATION BRIEFS In-person classes delayed BUSINESS FEATURE

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IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened, are coming soon or have expanded

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SEASONAL SPECIALS BUY 2 JUVEDERM VOLUMA FILLERS Get aVolbella Filler Free $450 VALUE BUYA VI PURIFYACNE PEEL Get a VI Complete CareAcne Free $90 VALUE Summer Specials Available: Summer promotions include EltaMD B2G1 and savings on IPL, SkinPen, SkinMedica, Botox, BUYANY SKINBETTER PRODUCT Get a Travel Size Free $65 VALUE Juv derm, and more. wsc.to/specials BUYA SKINCEUTICALS SERUM AND HA INTENSIFIER Get a Triple LipidTravel Size Free $65 VALUE EXPIRES 9/30/18 512-580-8345 | WSC.TO/CI to Schedule a Consultation Stay safe during COVID-19 with virtual telemedicine visits. Call or Book Online. Offering Telemedicine another Austin location, on The Drag, later this fall. For every meal sold on opening day, Sweetgreen will donate a meal to Caritas of Austin. www.sweetgreen.com Cultivate , a service to help people grow food at their homes, began operations in June. Brothers Nathan and Luke Heath combined to begin the company. Nathan Heath is a farmer who has spent a de- cade growing produce at Phoenix Farms for restaurants in Central Texas, while Luke Heath brings 20 years of experi- ence building software for businesses. Customers can order the tools they need to start their gardens after consulting with Cultivate about what crops they want and the environment the food will be grown in. www.cultivatetex.com COMING SOON 5 P. Terry’s Burger Stand submitted a site plan with the city of Austin on Aug. 6 for a new drive-thru-only location at 8601 S. Congress Ave., Austin. The drive-thru, which is still pending city approval, will be located on a 1.4-acre property just north of the new H-E-B development that opened at the inter- section of South Congress and Slaughter Lane in June. The Austin-based chain serves burgers, fries, chicken sandwiches and milkshakes. www.pterrys.com ANNIVERSARIES 6 Austin Gastroenterology , which operates a Southwest Austin location at 5625 Eiger Road, Ste. 235, Austin, is celebrating 20 years in the community in August. The physician group operates 16 clinics across the Austin area and spe-

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NOWOPEN 1 Austin Eastciders opened its second location July 27 at 1530 Barton Springs Road, Austin. The cidery and restaurant is open for takeout, delivery and dine-in services, offering a food menu of snacks, pizzas and sandwiches. The business took over the former location of Uncle Billy’s Brewery and Smokehouse, which moved to Dripping Springs in 2019. 512-893-7000. www.austineastciders.com

2 The Bungalow , a furniture and decor store with both new and vintage piec- es, opened July 1 at 9410 W. Hwy. 290, Austin. Managed by South Austin resident Diana Holmes, the store sells a mix of fur- niture, jewelry, clothing, decorations and gifts. 512-635-7657. www.facebook.com/ the-bungalow-192887497428810 3 DC Law , a Texas-based personal injury law firm, opened a South Austin location in July at 5717 S. I-35 off East Stassney Lane. Founded in 2010 by Dan

Christensen, DC Law specializes in areas including transportation accidents, drunken driving, workplace injuries and medical negligence, according to company representative Julie Sondecker. 512-888-9999. www.texasjustice.com 4 Sweetgreen opened its first Austin location Aug. 12 at 1007 S. Congress Ave., Austin. The salad and grain bowl-focused restaurant has more than 100 locations nationwide, including two that opened in Houston last year. Sweetgreen will open

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COURTESY SWEETGREEN

cializes in the diagnosis, treatment and prevention of digestive and liver diseases, according to the company. 512-244-2273. www.austingastro.com 7 Central Texas Pediatric Orthopedics celebrates 30 years in Austin this fall. Its South Austin clinic is located at 1807 W. Slaughter Lane, Ste. 600. The company has more than 70 employees in the area and specializes in pediatric treatments, including those for fractures, scoliosis, congenital hand and upper extremity disorders, and sports injuries, according to the company. 512-478-8116. www.ctpomd.com 8 Marathon Kids , a nonprofit located at 4029 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Ste. 125, Austin, that has served the Austin ISD community since 1995, is celebrating its 25th anniversary in September. The nonprofit, which works to encourage chil- dren to regularly participate in physical activity and to run through distance goals throughout the year, is hosting a month- long virtual relay race beginning Aug. 10, with a goal for participants to total 25,000 miles—enough to stretch around 9 Pinthouse Pizza will celebrate the fifth anniversary of its location at 4236 S. Lamar Blvd., Austin this October. The brewery and pizza joint is open for lim- ited dine-in service, curbside pickup and delivery through Favor at all three of its locations: South Lamar, the original on Burnet Road and one Round Rock. 512-436-9605. www.pinthousepizza.com 10 Vivero Growers Nursery will cele- brate its 10th anniversary in September. The nursery owned by Katherine and Mi- the earth. 512-477-1259. www.marathonkids.org

chael Caine at 12000 US 290 offers both retail sales of plants to the public as well as a wholesale business supplying mate- rials to Austin landscaping professionals. 512-587-4476. www.viverogrowers.com IN THE NEWS 11 24-Hour Fitness announced June 15 the company has filed for bankruptcy as a result of the “devastating effects” of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a release. The location at 4625 William Cannon Drive, Austin, remains closed according to the company website, as of August. The location in Pflugerville was one of hundreds of locations to close permanently. www.24hourfitness.com 12 Moviehouse & Eatery officially reopened its Lantana Place location at 7415 Southwest Parkway, Bldg. 7, Austin, the first week of August after closing in March due to the coronavirus pandemic. As part of the reopening, the theatre is also offering do-it-yourself meal kits and cocktails to go. It also offers daily specials with discounted tickets. 512-572-0770. https://sites.themoviehouse.com CLOSINGS 13 Skull Mechanix Brewing announced July 26 that it has permanently closed. The brewery and music venue had been open at 1005 E. St. Elmo Road, Ste. 2, Austin, since 2018. In an Instagram post announcing the closure, the owners asked customers to stay safe and con- tinue supporting Texas craft breweries. www.skullmechanix.com

Two South Austin health care providers have started clinical trials related to COVID-19.

COURTESY AUSTIN REGIONAL CLINIC

FEATURED IMPACT IN THE NEWS St. David’s South Austin Medical Center and Austin Regional Clinic both individually began medical trials in the ght against COVID-19 over the summer. In July, St. David’s began enrolling patients in a study that uses the drug Merimepodib as a potential treatment for some COVID-19 cases, becoming the rst medical center in Texas to participate in the national trial for the treatment, according to the medical center. St. David’s South Austin Medical Center is located at A 901 W. Ben White Blvd., Austin. ARC on Aug. 13 began a trial on a potential COVID-19 vaccine. According to a press release by ARC, the medical provider has recruited 250 local patients in the trial, which intends to “prove the safety and ecacy” of the vaccine compound. “It is the top priority of the United States and the world to nd a successful vaccine to prevent the infection and spread of COVID-19,” ARC Clinical Researcher Dr. Gretchen Crook said in the release. ARC has two South Austin locations including at B 111 W. William Cannon Drive, Ste. 312, Austin and C 1807 W. Slaughter Lane, Ste. 490, Austin. www.stdavids.com, www.austinregionalclinic.com

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE

COMING SOON 3 Fitzhugh Brewing is still planning for a fall opening at 15435 Fitzhugh Road, Dripping Springs. The business will brew its own beers and serve food by PEJ Kitchens, which is affiliated with Poke- E-Jo’s Smokehouse. According to the business, the brewery installed new sig- nage along Fitzhugh Road in early August and a crowler machine to serve to-go beer in the future. www.facebook.com/ fitzhugh-brewing-105734620960183 IN THE NEWS 4 Treaty Oak Distillery in July began selling a bottled, ready-to-drink Old Fashioned Cocktail using its Ghost Hill Bourbon, bitters and orange zest, avail- able for purchase online. The distillery and its attached kitchen, Alice’s Restau- rant, are located at 16604 Fitzhugh Road, Dripping Springs, and are open Friday through Sunday from noon-8 p.m. www.treatyoakdistilling.com CLOSINGS 5 Austin Java closed in August three locations, including the location at 3799 Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs. The company’s 5404 Menchaca Road location in South Austin remains open. Jeff Zuniga, general manager of Austin Java Dripping Springs, told Community Impact News-

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NOWOPEN 1 Frios Gourmet Pops of Austin celebrated its opening Aug. 7 with a ribbon-cutting with members of the Dripping Springs Chamber of Commerce. Owner Becky Creswell has run the trailer for area events since 2019 and now has a permanent home with the trailer inside a storefront at 31560 RR 12, Ste. 202, Dripping Springs. The popsicle chain has locations in 12 states, and this is the only location in the Austin area. 512-201-0973. www.friospops.com

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2 A new restaurant, Le Vacher , offi- cially opened at 136 Drifting Wind Run, Ste. 101, Dripping Springs, on Aug. 7. Le Vacher brings French-inspired dishes to the Texas Hill Country using local ingre- dients, with brunch, lunch and dinner menus offered. The restaurant’s bar will serve seasonal cocktails and a standing menu as well as wine. Due to COVID-19, Le Vacher will open with safety pre- cautions in place, and reservations are being taken. 512-337-6977. www.levachertx.com

Le Vacher

COURTESY LE VACHER

paper he wanted to express gratitude to community members who have supported Austin Java, including those who pur- chased groceries from his location during a special pandemic initiative. Austin Java’s Menchaca Road location can be reached at 512-580-2606 or www.austinjava.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Hwy. 290 speed limit lowered fromOakHill toDripping Springs The speed limit along

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE

SouthAustin roads added toHealthy Streets program The Austin Transportation Department has temporarily closed sections of four roads in South Austin to most through traffic in order to promote outdoor exercise. Parts of A Marsh Drive, B Leo Street, C Seminary Ridge Drive

and D Whispering Oaks Drive between Slaughter Lane and William Cannon Drive were added to the Healthy Streets Initiative as of July 27. The roads are still open to local residential traffic, deliveries and emergency vehicles, but ATD installed temporary traffic-control devices to limit vehicle traffic passing through. Austin City Council authorized the program in May, and streets were chosen earlier this summer.

TxDOT is planning the improvements along the corridor to connect to the upcoming Oak Hill Parkway project, which is set to widen Hwy. 290 and improve intersections to increase mobility through the Y at Oak Hill. Construction on the Oak Hill Parkway project is scheduled to begin later this year, according to TxDOT.

meetings to discuss safety concerns and future improvements along the highway. A feasibility study for possible additional safety improvements or roadway expansions launched last year and is currently underway.

Hwy. 290 West between the Oak Hill area and the city of Dripping Springs was reduced to 55 mph on Aug. 5, according to the Texas Department of Transportation. The previous speed limit was 60 mph. The 290 Safety Coalition, a local community action group that formed in 2019, petitioned last year to have the speed limit on the stretch of highway reduced due to a high volume of car crashes in the area. Last summer, TxDOT hosted a number of community

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF AUG. 19, 2020. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SWANEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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Slaughter Lane, which previously received intersection improvements at South First Street in 2019, will see another round of improvements between Vertex Boulevard and RM 1826. (Nicholas Cicale/Community Impact Newspaper)

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lines and rights of way. Construction is then scheduled to begin in 2021. A Slaughter Lane A $74 million project that would include widening a stretch of Slaughter between MoPac and Brodie Lane could break ground next summer, according to the corridor program oce. Other improvements on the overall corridor between Vertex Boulevard and RM 1826 include replacing trac

signals, installing pedestrian beacons at crosswalks, adding protected bike lanes, and working on intersections to improve turn lanes and trac ow. The majority of work is scheduled from 2021-24. B WilliamCannonDrive William Cannon will see new trac signals and pedestrian accommodations fromMcKinney

Falls Parkway to Southwest Parkway, totaling an estimated $46.6 million, according to the oce. Work near Running Water Drive could begin in summer 2021, where a new bridge will be built and the road

William Cannon Drive this summer in anticipation of improvements funded through the city’s 2016 mobility bond, which will total about $95 million. According to the corridor program oce, the projects are still in the design phase, and survey work over the summer will provide topographical data and conrm the location of utilities while also conrming property

will be widened to four lanes. Intersection improvements

including Pleasant Valley Road, Blu Springs Road and Brodie Lane will be made from late 2021-24.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF AUG. 20. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SWANEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Projects underway in your community

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE & OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

COURTESY BRANDON MILLER GROUP

RENDERING COURTESY RASTEGAR PROPERTY CO.

OLIVIA ALDRIDGE/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

THE BENDHOUSING COMPLEX TO BREAK GROUND IN 2021 The Bend, a housing project with 125 units at 4802 S. Congress Ave., Austin, is set to break ground between January and March 2021. Four of the 5 acres on the site developed by Texan Properties will be green space, according to the Brandon Miller Group, which is marketing the development. The Brandon Miller Group has also worked with projects along South Congress including the Public, Little Ford and Settlers developments. Size: 125 units Timeline: early 2021-22

FOOTPRINT EXPANDED FOR SOUTHAUSTINDEVELOPMENT Rastegar Property Co.—which last year acquired 1.3 acres of property along South Congress Avenue to redevelop into a multifamily project—added a half-acre site at 106 Red Bird Lane, Austin, on Aug. 4, adjacent to its existing project. Located just north of Stassney Lane and south of Mockingbird Lane, the new project will bring 155 multifamily units, according to the developer. A timeline for the project has not yet been established.

TESLA POSTS FIRST JOBS RELATED TO GIGAFACTORY Tesla has started preparing the land for its forthcoming Gigafactory in Travis County and started its hiring process. The carmaker has posted 12 job opportunities online tied to the facility as of Aug. 13. According to its agreement with Travis County, the company will be hiring thousands of construction workers. Tesla began soliciting local contractors for the facility on July 23. Size: 4 million-5 million square feet Timeline: 2020-22

Size: 155 units Timeline: TBD

290

290

969

130 TOLL

S. 1ST ST.

71

973

71

RED BIRD LN.

35

35

S. CONGRESS AVE.

N

N

N

3 new rail lines and a downtown tunnel. Project Connect from Capital Metro is a comprehensive transit plan. It includes a rail system that travels under downtown—separate from traffic—designed to increase the system’s on-time performance. The plan also includes 3 new rail lines, all-electric buses, 36 miles of new MetroRapid bus service and 9 new Park & Rides.

Visit ProjectConnect.com to learn more.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Projects underway in your community

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE & OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

COURTESY MERITAGE HOMES

COURTESY FREEHOLD COMMUNITIES

RENDERING COURTESY PATRIOTS HALL

BIG SKY RANCH HOMES NOW OPEN IN DRIPPING SPRINGS Under development since 2018, Meritage Homes officially started to sell homes in its Big Sky Ranch community this summer. Located in Dripping Springs near Founders Memorial Park, the community will include about 700 single- family homes at build-out, with prices starting at about $260,000, according to Meritage Homes. The units range from 1,637 to 3,448 square feet. Marketing manager Sheridan Burnett told Community Impact Newspaper that Big Sky Ranch opened its first model homes to tours in April, and in June the first two homes in the new community were sold. Size: 700 units Timeline: 2018-20

FUTURE ELEMENTARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOL SITE ACQUIRED Dripping Springs ISD has finalized its acquisition of 64 acres from the Headwaters at Barton Creek residential development for a future school site located off Hwy. 290. According to a July 13 press release from Freehold Communities, the developer of Headwaters, the school site is at the western edge of the Headwaters development. The DSISD board of trustees approved the $1.72 million purchase of the Headwaters land months ago at a January meeting, which is intended for a future elementary and middle school. Funding and a date for construction has not been set. Size: 64 acres Timeline: 2020-TBD

PATRIOTS’ HALL EYES FALL GROUNDBREAKING

Dripping Springs City Council waived permit fees associated with the Patriots’ Hall on July 14, clearing the way for the retreat and development center for veterans to break ground in the coming months. Proposed for a 10-acre property on the south side of West Hwy. 290 east of downtown Dripping Springs, Patriots’ Hall board member Jeff Wells said he expects veterans from across Central Texas to access the facility once it opens. Once constructed, Patriot’s Hall will include a gathering hall with indoor and outdoor meeting spaces, a smaller secondary meeting hall, trails, outdoor amenities and a wellness clinic, according to the nonprofit. The spaces will also serve as spaces for local VFW and American Legion posts. Initial permits have been filed with the city of Dripping Springs, and construction on the first phase of the project—a 7,100-square-foot meeting hall—could begin this fall once permits are approved. The first building could be completed this spring, and a second building is also in the works with an 18-month build-out. Initially, groundbreaking on the $5.9 million project had been targeted for June. Size: 10 acres Timeline: 2020-early 2022

FOUNDERS PARK RD.

HAZY HILLS LOOP

HEADWATERS BLVD.

290

290

HAYS COUNTY ACRES RD.

12

N

N

SOCIETY SOCOWELCOMES FIRST RESIDENTS INTO COMMUNITY Society SoCo, a 260-unit multifamily development at 6001 S. Congress Ave., Austin, had its first residents move into the community in late July and is currently marketing units for lease. The project, located on a 6-acre site, was created by developing firm Leon Capital. Size: 260 units Timeline: mid-2018-summer 2020

290

71

290

35

N

N

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ECONOMY Austinworkers left in limbo as government programs scale back

SEEKING SUPPORT

Since March, thousands of Austin-area residents have lost their jobs, although the unemployment rate has been steadily declining since peaking in April.

People seeking benets Percent unemployed

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

$600 per week. Now, those jobless workers are in limbo as Congress con- tinues a stalemate over a new stim- ulus bill. President Donald Trump has attempted to bridge the gap with an executive order that oers some continued support, but his order has not yet been implemented. Nationally, an Aug. 7 report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics found that 1.8 million jobs were added back in July and the unemployment rate fell from 11.1 to 10.2 percent. Employers also await news after a program aimed at helping them retain workers expired Aug. 8. In the Southwest Austin and Dripping Springs area, the in Paycheck Protection Program aid, preserving more than 18,500 jobs. Cisco Gamez, spokesperson for the TWC, said he has begun to see “glimpses of recovery” across certain sectors, especially in skilled trades such as manufacturing and tech. However, the service industry contin- ues to struggle, leading to closures of local businesses like Austin Java. “I cannot tell you what my next chapter is,” Zuniga said. “But I can only dream to build the support and love frommany of my guests that I have now.” Jack Flagler contributed to this report. Small Business Administration reported in July that 402 busi- nesses received at least $150,000

%

After months of ghting to stay in business, Austin Java Dripping Springs General Manager Je Zuniga announced Aug. 4 that his restaurant would be closing, along with two other Austin locations. Back in March, Zuniga was shift- ing his business model to include grocery delivery. It briey buoyed his business enough that he hoped to be able to rehire most of his sta, which he had to lay o shortly after Hays County’s rst stay-at-home order. Now, Zuniga is looking for a new job himself. Even in a long career in the ever-changing restaurant business, he said this is a rst. “In 22 years of being in this industry, I guess I had to experience a pandemic,” Zuniga said. Unemployment rates in the Austin-Round Rock Metropolitan Sta- tistical Area peaked in April at 12.2%, according to the Texas Workforce Commission. While unemployment in the area had dipped to 7.5% as of June, that number towers over the 2.8% rate 12 months before. Unemployment benets statewide average around $349 per week, according to the Texas Workforce Commission. Prior to July 25, unem- ployed Texans were also eligible to receive an added federal benet of

2.8%

34,500 33,400 47,400 138,800 132,800 90,887

JAN. 2020 FEB. 2020 MARCH 2020 APRIL 2020 MAY 2020 JUNE 2020

2.6%

3.8%

12.2%

11.4%

7.5%

Here are some of the top recipients of federal Paycheck Protection Program loans in Southwest Austin. PAYCHECKS PROTECTED

“IN 22 YEARS OF BEING IN THIS INDUSTRY, I GUESS I HAD TO EXPERIENCE APANDEMIC.” JEFF ZUNIGA, FORMER GENERAL MANAGER, AUSTIN JAVA

BENTON ENTERPRISES Corporation overseeing network of McDonald’s restaurants

$2 million- $5 million Amount received

500 Jobs saved

TURNKEY VACATION RENTALS

$5 million- $10 million Amount received

463 Jobs saved

PRESBYTERIAN CHILDREN’S HOMES AND SERVICES Nonprot oering support to children in Texas, Louisiana and Missouri Short-term rental company with properties in vacation destinations across 21 states

$2 million- $5 million Amount received

306 Jobs saved

WAYSIDE SCHOOLS

$2 million- $5 million Amount received

271 Jobs saved

Local network of charter schools oering classes for students from pre-K to 12th grade

SOURCES: SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, TEXAS WORKFORCE COMMISSION, U.S. BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICS, WORKFORCE SOLUTIONS CAPITAL AREACOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Contact us for all of your real estate needs and dreams.

B R AN D I MCDAN I E L CHANT E L MCDAN I E L

512.417.9445 — Call/Text Anytime themcdanielgroup@compass.com

The Grossman & Jones Group are real estate agents affiliated with Compass. Compass is a licensed real estate broker and abides by federal, state and local laws. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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Unplug and get outside on miles of walking trails that meander past catch and release ponds, play areas and dog parks. Our one-of-a-kind Lazy River Amenity Center features a 1,000 foot lazy river and the Sunbright Activity Center has a splash park and lap pool, with AMPLE shade for all. Visit us online today to see our community amenities, amazing builders and a list of Available Quick Move In Homes ! master-planned living south of austin from $ 200s CASTLEROCK • CENTEX • CHESMAR HOMES GEHAN HOMES • PULTE HOMES • TAYLOR MORRISON

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin and Dripping Springs ISDs

Nearly 60%of Dripping Springs ISD families opt to send students back to school in person

DRIPPING SPRINGS PARENTS MAKE THEIR CHOICES Dripping Springs ISD parents chose to register their students for all-virtual learning this year or a return to in-person classes when those resume in September. Their responses are below.

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

Across all campuses, 95% of DSISD parents completed the registration forms—the district is still waiting for decisions from 370 families. DSISD is considering a blended instructional model that would see teachers simultaneously oer virtual and in-person instruction to students once in-person classes resume inmid-September. Across campuses, students may uctuate between in-person and remote status if they test positive for COVID-19 at some point or exhibit coronavirus symptoms and are required to quarantine at home for at least a 10-day period. Some parents may also choose to opt back into remote learning at the end of the rst quarter on Oct. 9.

DRIPPING SPRINGS ISD When the school year began Aug. 18 for Dripping Springs ISD, students, class was entirely online. But when in-person classes resume Sept. 14, district registration numbers show nearly six in 10 DSISD families have opted for their children to resume school in person. Overall, 59.93% of the 7,018 parents who registered opted for on-campus instruction. Dripping Springs High School had the most students of any campus opt to return withmore than 65% of parents enrolling their students for in-person classes. Sycamore Springs Middle School had the least, with less than 54% registered to return.

Dripping Springs High School

In-person Virtual

65.02%

1,372

34.98%

738

Middle schools

57.9%

978

42.1%

711

Elementary schools

57.66%

1,856 1,363

42.34%

SOURCE: DRIPPING SPRINGS ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Austin ISDdelays start of school year to Sept. 8

by three weeks. According to the new calendar, the nal day of the school year will be June 3; the school day would be lengthened by 10-11 minutes; and holiday breaks will remain unchanged from the schedule in the previous academic calendar. Trustees also approved a Texas Education Agency waiver, which allows an additional four weeks of virtual learning to start the year, or eight weeks total. Superintendent Paul Cruz said the goal is to use the

Dripping Springs ISD Agenda review: third Monday at 6 p.m.; voting meetings: fourth Monday at 6 p.m. 510 W. Mercer St., Dripping Springs www.dsisdtx.us Austin ISD Board information sessions: second Monday at 6 p.m.; voting meetings: fourth Monday at 7 p.m. www.austinisd.org Meetings may be held virtually and not in person. MEETINGSWE COVER second four-week period to phase in-person classes back in. AISD Director of Elementary Schools Monica Gonzalez said that during the rst all-virtual four weeks of school, students who do not have access to technology will be able to request access to campus.

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

The Austin ISD board of trustees decided to take a more cautious approach due to the risks of the coronavirus, delaying the start of the school year until Sept. 8, followed by at least four weeks of virtual learning. AISD trustees approved an amended calendar at a special meeting just after 3:15 a.m. Aug. 7 delaying the original start of school

AUSTIN ISD In mid-August, Central Texas students at school districts such as Eanes, Lake Travis, Del Valle and Pugerville began the academic year learning entirely online for at least the rst three weeks. Following that initial period, some students may be able to return to the classroom in mid-September.

BACK TO SCHOOL FROMHOME AISD students will start school Sept. 8 but will not return to classrooms until at least October after the board of trustees delayed the school year by three weeks.

Sept. 8-Oct.2 Virtual learning period

Oct. 5-30 Potential virtual learning extension

Dec. 22-Jan. 5 Winter break

March 15-19 Spring break

June 3 Final day of school year

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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