Sugar Land - Missouri City Edition | April 2022

SUGAR LAND MISSOURI CITY EDITION

VOLUME 9, ISSUE 8  APRIL 6MAY 3, 2022

ONLINE AT

2022 H I G H E R E D U C A T I O N G U I D E

BUILDING BREAKDOWN

Fall 2024 or spring 2025

IMPACTS

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projected square feet 80,000 projected enrollment 2.5K $52.4M projected cost

SOURCE: UNIVERSITY OF HOUSTONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

TRANSPORTATION

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Missouri City moves forward on bond projects HIGHER EDUCATION GUIDE 2022 CITY & COUNTY

UHCollege of Technology prepares formove to Sugar Land BY HUNTER MARROW More biotechnology programs will be some of what the University of Houston’s College of Technology will bring when it fully moves to the Sugar Land campus. Construction on the new building could break ground in spring 2023. (Courtesy University of Houston)

and programs—will have ocially moved its headquar- ters to the University of Houston at Sugar Land, located at 14000 University Blvd., according to university ocials. With the university eyeing a potential groundbreaking date for spring 2023, a new building will not only provide space for the move, but it will also help to facilitate any future potential growth, said Jay Neal, associate vice president and chief operating ocer for UH at Sugar Land. “Some departments have asked if they can start coming out

The University of Houston’s campus at Sugar Land already oers a few of its undergraduate and graduate programs from its College of Technology. That number will grow substantially over the next few years alongside the construction of a new $52.4 million building on the same property, according to UH ocials. The College of Technology is headquartered at UH’s main campus on Calhoun Drive in Houston, but that will change by 2025 when the entire college—along with all departments

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TECHNOLOGY COLLEGE GUIDE

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CONTINUED ON 20

LOCAL VOTER GUIDE 2022 EXAMPREP

Sugar LandRegional Airport eyes future development

The airport’s master plan identied ve airport-owned sites that could be used for nonaviation purposes. An ongoing study aims to identify the best use of each site. (Courtesy Sugar Land Regional Airport) INSIDE 27

CANDIDATE Q&A’S SAMPLE BALLOT

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

Expertmen’s healthcare inyour neighborhood.

One in 9 men will develop prostate cancer during their lifetime. However, early diagnosis, active monitoring and treatment alternatives, provides options. Schedule an appointment today. StLukesHealth.org

Sugar Land Hospital

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMAMY: In our annual Higher Education Guide, we explore four local options for pursuing a degree. We got the scoop on the University of Houston moving its College of Technology to Sugar Land. We also dove into a program developed by Tesla, which streamlines its students into a career working on electric cars. Amy Martinez, GENERALMANAGER

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity.

FROMLAURA: This month, we spoke to ocials at the Sugar Land Regional Airport about potential changes that could be coming to the property surrounding the airport, located just o Hwy. 6 and Hwy. 90. We also include details on our upcoming election, set to take place May 7. Laura Aebi, EDITOR

Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

WHATWE COVER

Sign up for our daily newsletter to receive the latest headlines direct to your inbox. communityimpact.com/ newsletter DAILY INBOX Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com LIVE UPDATES

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Amy Martinez EDITOR Laura Aebi REPORTER Hunter Marrow GRAPHIC DESIGNER La’Toya Smith ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Debbie Hamilton METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Kristina Shackelford MANAGING EDITOR Kelly Schaer ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Kaitlin Schmidt CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US

BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION &DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

SCHOOL, CITY & COUNTY We attend area meetings to keep you informed

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

IMPACTS

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

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HUNTER MARROW/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

4 A restaurant bringing a fusion of Mexican and Pakistani fare is now open in Sugar Land’s Woodbridge Shopping Center. Mint n Chili at 11609 Hwy. 6, Sugar Land, opened its doors March 7 with a soft opening, owner Shahid Paracha said. A grand opening is scheduled before the start of April, though no exact date is known. Mint n Chili brings fusion items such as fusion burritos, tacos and bowls, combining the flavor of Mexico with the spices of Pakistan. According to the restaurant’s website, other favorites include cheesesteaks, wings, burgers and various appetizers. 346-428-0160. www.mintnchili.com 5 A new in-home care franchise launched in Sugar Land on March 14. Home Helpers Home Care , located at 101 Southwestern Blvd., Ste. 116, offers home care for seniors and those with disabilities or illness or recovering from injury or surgery. In-home caregivers are fully trained, background checked and insured, according to an announcement from the company. A free in-home consultation allows Home Helpers Home Care to conduct an in-home assessment to create an effective and financially con- scious care plan. 346-350-5100. www.homehelpershomecare.com/ sugarland 6 Bringing Afghan and Mediterranean food, Kabab Shack opened March 7 at 13134 Dairy Ashford Road, Sugar Land. Kabab Shack brings a host of dishes, including chicken, ribeye, salmon, veggie kebabs, koobideh, and sides such as chickpeas, eggplant, spinach and kabuli, according to the restaurant’s website. 720-219-2577. www.kabab-shack.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Kumon , the educational network utilizing the Kumon Method to teach mathematics and reading, has opened a new location in Missouri City’s Oyster Creek neighborhood. The location opened in early February at 4741 Hwy. 6 S., Mis- souri City. Serving as either enrichment or remedial programming for students ages 3 through high school, Kumon cre- ates individualized study plans based on the needs of the student, according to its website. The network’s programs are

all pencil- and worksheet-based and in- crease in difficulty in small increments. 832-365-3800. www.kumon.com 2 Tobacconist shop Smoker’s Pleasure opened its second location Feb. 4 in Richmond at 1125 Crabb River Road, Ste. 145. Smoker’s Pleasure is known for its full array of smoking products, including a variety of glasses, hookah, disposables and shisha. The business does not have a website. 346-843-1560 3 Mediterranean fast-casual restaurant Cava officially opened its new location March 25 at Sugar Land Town Square.

Cava opened at 2270 Lone Star Drive, Sugar Land, in the former location of Zoë’s Kitchen. Cava acquired Zoë’s Kitchen in 2018 and is in the process of converting Zoë’s Kitchen locations into Cava restaurants, the restaurant chain said. The restaurant allows customers to choose a base—including salads, grain bowls, pita and rice—dips and spreads, including roasted eggplant, hummus and harissa, as well as a choice of protein, such as falafel, lamb meatballs and honey chicken. www.cava.com

          

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY LAURA AEBI & HUNTER MARROW

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Home Helpers Home Care

Prime Urgent Care

COURTESY HOME HELPERS HOME CARE

COURTESY PRIME URGENT CARE

7 FiLLi Cafe , a fast-casual brand known for its Zafran tea, coffee, mocktails and homely ambiance, announced its opening through social media March 18 at 11920 Hwy. 6 S., Ste. 600, Sugar Land. The cafe offers Punjab samosas, chaat and paratha, along with American offerings, such as loaded fries, nachos, burgers, hot dogs and pizza. FiLLi Cafe was founded by Rafih Filli, who opened the cafe when he was 21, selling the brand’s signature tea to Emirati customers in Dubai, according to the cafe website. 832-532-1010. www.fillicafetexas.com 8 One Medical , a membership-based primary care practice, opened a new clinic March 14 at 2150 Town Square Plaza, Ste. 100, Sugar Land. Offering a tech- nology-powered primary care practice, One Medical offers 24/7 virtual health care via its mobile and web app along with on-demand video visits and secure provider messaging. 888-663-6331. www.onemedical.com COMING SOON 9 Walk-in medical provider Prime Urgent Care will soon open a new clinic in Sugar Land at 20022 Southwest Freeway in the Riverpark Shopping Center. Prime Urgent Care is eyeing a mid- to late April opening for the roughly 1,700-square- foot clinic, the clinic confirmed with Community Impact Newspaper . The new clinic will offer allergy and cough and cold care, lab testing, on-site x-rays and physicals, according to the clinic website. Online check-in and telemedicine offerings are available. 713-340-3111. www.primeuc.com

10 Fast-casual Mexican restaurant chain Ori’Zaba’s Mexican Grill will open a new location in mid-April at 13513 University Blvd., Sugar Land, according to the restaurant chain. Ori’Zaba’s menu includes burritos, tacos and salads, and customers can choose from a variety of ingredients, including a choice of protein; rice, beans, or potatoes; a variety of salsa; and other toppings, including queso and guacamole. The fast-casual chain also features vegetarian meals, a gluten-free menu and plant-based dinner options. www.zabas.com 11 Shanell’s Playhouse, a preschool play care for toddlers ages 2-5, will open this summer at 18772 University Blvd., Sugar Land, owner Shanell Thibodeaux said. The original opening date for the playhouse, which is in the Riverstone community, was pushed back due to permitting challenges, which delayed the construction process, Thibodeaux said in an email. Shanell’s Playhouse will provide an indoor playhouse that will serve as a one-stop shop for neighborhood kids. The play care center will cater to busy families through nightly hours that span six days per week. www.facebook.com/ shanellsplayhouse SCHOOL NOTES 12 After a demolition and construction process that began in June 2020, Fort Bend ISD’s Lakeview Elementary School , 314 Lakeview Drive, Sugar Land, reopened for students March 21. The original opening date for the new school was January, but the building ended up move-in ready the week of March 7, the district said. The new building remains on

Micheaux’s Southern Cuisine relocated within Missouri City.

HUNTER MARROW/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT RELOCATION Founded in 1996 by George and Janice Micheaux, the Micheaux’s restaurant has gone through a couple of evolutions to get to where it is today with its relocation to 6850 Hwy. 6, Ste. 200, Missouri City. Now called Micheaux’s Southern Cuisine , the husband-wife duo has been serving up Southern cooking at its new location since Jan. 21, George said in an email. The eatery relocated from 2447 FM 1092, Missouri City. Micheaux’s Southern Cuisine serves authentic Southern favorites, including herb-baked chicken, fried chicken, meatloaf with rice and smothered pork chops, along with sides such as okra, collard greens, black-eyed peas and sweet potatoes. The family-owned restaurant oers the same site as the former school, which opened in 1918, according to the district. The cost of the demolition and construc- tion was $34.56 million and was rebuilt using dollars approved by voters from the $992.6 million 2018 bond program. The new school has a capacity of 450, but enrollment is 310 currently, the school district said. The new Lakeview Elemen-

these dishes both through its Missouri City restaurant and catering service. The relocation and new name come after Micheaux’s evolved from its roots as solely a caterer when it opened Micheaux’s Diner and Catering in 2015-16, George said in an email. 832-987-1916. www.micheauxcatering.com

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tary School maintains historic elements of the previous building while incorporat- ing 21st century technology features, such as a split-level design, outdoor learning spaces, colorful interior spaces to promote student creativity and hands-on learning along with more windows to allow in more natural light, according to the district. 281-634-1000. www.fortbendisd.com

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Retiming of Hwy. 6 traffic signals gets completed

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW

ONGOING PROJECTS

VICKSBURG BLVD.

The city of Missouri City completed work on April 1 to retime 16 signalized intersections along 6.7 miles of Hwy. 6 from Creekmont Drive to Colonial Lakes Drive. The work, which started in early March, is designed to improve traffic progression and reduce travel time across that section of the highway, said Shashi Kumar, the city’s engineer and director of public works, during a March 7 City Council presentation. With the signals retimed, the city anticipates reducing travel time by an average of 42 seconds eastbound and 39 seconds westbound, officials said. From Creekmont Drive to Colonial Lakes Drive, the aver- age drive will now take 10 minutes and 11 seconds instead of 10 minutes and 57 seconds during morning traffic peaks. Similar results will be seen the opposite direction during evening rush hour, according to the city. “Those numbers don’t sound like a lot, but when you’re looking at over 60,000 vehicles that are saving that time, it starts to add up,” Assistant Engineer Jeremy Davis said. The work took place because the intersection at Colonial Lakes Drive faced over 50,000 vehicles per day in 2021, up from 26,000 10 years prior. Other intersections farther south along Hwy. 6 saw greater numbers from 49,600 vehicles per day in 2011 up to 60,800 in 2021, according to traffic counts recorded by Missouri City. In addition, the city has needed to maintain additional traffic signals over the years. In 1998, Missouri City

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Vicksburg corridor recommendations A project intending to improve safety along a traffic corridor on Vicksburg Boulevard from Lake Olympia Park- way to Lakeshore Harbour Boulevard is now underway. By the end of April, Missouri City will implement several traffic safety recommendations, including narrowing lane widths to reduce speeds and installing rect- angular rapid flashing beacons and dynamic speed feedback signs. Timeline: March-end of April Cost: $90,000 Funding sources: Missouri City, Metropolitan Transit Authority of Harris County

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maintained five signals, but in 2022, the city maintains 63 signals, according to the March 7 presentation. The signal retiming is only a short-termmeasure, however. The long-term approach will be to add additional lanes to that section of Hwy. 6, officials said at the meeting. The approximate cost of the retiming project was $250,000, Kumar said in an email. The project was funded through the city’s fiscal year 2020-21 budget; however, the projected start was delayed to obtain more accurate traffic counts reflective of average traffic volumes, due to the pandemic potentially skewing data.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MARCH 22. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SLMNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

MEMBERSHIP THAT

Spend your summer at the Y!

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Call 713- 589 - 3999 today to schedule an in-person or virtual appointment. Or book online at villagemedical.com Se habla Espanol. *Patients always have a choice of pharmacy. Village Medical at Walgreens is operated by Village Medical Management, LLC and affiliated professional corporations that are qualified to provide medical services through their licensed healthcare professionals (referred to for these purposes as “Village Medical”). The healthcare providers at Village Medical at Walgreens are employees of Village Medical or its affiliates and are not employees, associates and/or agents of Walgreens.LLC or its affiliates; they are not employees or agents of Walgreens. **Accepted insurance plans vary by market. Reach out to your local Village Medical clinic location to confirm coverage.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS Area homelessness sees 5.8%spike despite pandemic decline

Blue Cross Blue Shield of Texas, Memorial Hermann come to contract agreement

BY CHRISTOPHER GOODWIN

A CLOSER LOOK AT THE COUNT

The Coalition for the Homeless’ annual homelessness count suggests pandemic response efforts may have helped keep the homeless- ness rates down in Harris, Fort Bend and Montgomery counties. A March 16 news release from the coalition reported more than 3,200 people were experiencing homelessness during the January count with about 1,700 in shelters and 1,500 unsheltered. The number of people experiencing home- lessness rose 5.8% from the 2021 count, but the 2022 unsheltered and sheltered numbers both saw a decline from 2020 figures. “We believe that we would’ve seen higher numbers if not for the very successful community COVID[-19] housing program,” said Michael Nichols, president and CEO of the Coalition for the Homeless, during a virtual announcement March 16. “This program as you know is a housing-focused

The number of people experiencing homelessness in the Houston area rose from 2021 to 2022.

*MONTGOMERY COUNTY HOMELESSNESS NUMBERS WERE NOT INCLUDED UNTIL 2017. **2021 DATA IS NOT DIRECTLY COMPARABLE TO OTHER YEARS DUE TO DIFFERENT SURVEY METHODS. 0 2K 4K 6K 8K 10K PEOPLE EXPERIENCING HOMELESSNESS IN THE HOUSTON AREA* 2011 8,471 3,223** 2013 2014 2012 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022

BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

Insurance company Blue Cross Blue Shield of Texas and health care provider Memorial Hermann came to a contract agreement March 11 after previous negotiations failed. According to a news release from Memorial Hermann, in-network access has been restored to patients. “While this was a challenging endeavor, it was critical to us that BCBSTX renewed its commitment to the sustainability of Memorial Hermann, MHMD and our ACO—all integral resources to the health and well-being of the many communities we have proudly served for more than a century,” the news release stated. The announcement follows a March 1 news release that indicated contract negotiations had failed.

SOURCE: COALITION FOR THE HOMELESS/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

pandemic response that will allow our partners to rehouse 14,000 people experiencing homelessness from the fall of 2020 through 2024.” Due to the pandemic, 2021’s count results were difficult to compare to identify trends because of the use of different survey methods, he said, but the coalition has since returned to its prior methods used until 2020. Homeless counts have dropped

during the pandemic from nearly 4,000 in 2020. Overall, the number of people experiencing homeless- ness has declined 64% since 2011, according to coalition data. Announced in July 2020, Phase 2 of the Community COVID Housing Program used American Recovery Plan Act dollars to help house 7,000 more clients and added more support to ensure more long-term successes.

Port expansion plans underway amid increased demand

PORT PRODUCTS

In 2021, Houston’s main imports in the Port of Houston were consumer goods, while exports were less front-facing industries.

BY MICAH BOYD

Recent initiative Project 11 will widen the Houston Ship Channel from 530 feet to 700 feet, allowing ships to navigate the channel safely and efficiently. One of the first steps was completed in 2021, and those widening improvements are expected to finish by 2025. The port is also looking to invest $1.1 billion into more yard space, equipment, 12 ship-to-shore cranes, 19 rubber tire gantry cranes, two more container yards, another wharf, and the redevel- opment of general cargo and breakbulk docks.

The Port of Houston is expanding to maintain the capacity to accommodate overflow from other ports seen during the pandemic, according to Maria Aguirre, director of community relations and events for the Port of Houston. Aguirre gave a presentation on the state of the port at the Cy-Fair Houston Chamber of Commerce general membership luncheon March 22. High- lights included effects from the pandemic and expansion plans.

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TOP EXPORTERS • ExxonMobil • Vinmar Internation • Dow Chemical • Muehistein International • Allenberg Cotton • Montachem International

SOURCE: PORT OF HOUSTON/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MEETING YOUR HEALTHCARE NEEDS

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

COME CELEBRATE

AT HOUSTON’S FIRST!

EASTER WEEKEND

SAT, APR 16 @ 5P • 6:30P SUN, APR 17 @ 8A • 9:30A • 11A Pastor Gregg Matte, Campus Pastor Malcolm Marshall, and the Houston’s First family invite you to gather on Easter Weekend at our

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Sienna Campus! Scan the code or text SIENNA to 81411 to “save a seat” and for more about our Sienna Campus’ plans to celebrate Jesus’ resurrection and His victory over death——and what that means for all of us.

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H W U U C Y B C B H G P R N N A V N K R F H O A E Z E H O E F G I Z E C C A O J S L T G A N S E L B T J A A H M C P K E B G Q N E P P Y Y Y F S N M I O U E B M S T R S W E S M R K T D I L L R T R Z F Y E T L L L O J E E Y R Y A P N A K A L S L I L I E S Q R D A F T O S T H H O U S J V U F L Y T Y C O E S G I M L Z R Q A E N F E J D O L R K E M O K Y Y R S U N D A Y U K E G I I F N F R I E N D S S Y I A J I C R O S S V Y C T M N D B H J V I V D L Q L O T E P F F Q K E Q H A A L T D I T B E Z

SEARCHING FOR SOMETHING?

Besides colorful candy-filled eggs, what are you searching for this Easter? Whether it’s community, purpose, hope, or something else, we invite you to visit our Sienna Campus on Easter Weekend—— or any Sunday! We don’t have all the answers, but God does and we would love to introduce you. Speaking of searching, here’s a puzzle to enjoy! Can you find them all?

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News fromMissouri City & Fort Bend County

Sugar Land City Council will meet at 5:30 p.m. April 19 at 2700 Town Center Blvd. N., Sugar Land. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-275-2900. www.sugarlandtx.gov Missouri City City Council will meet at 7 p.m. April 18 at 1522 Texas Parkway, Missouri City. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-403-8500. www.missouricitytx.gov Fort Bend County Commissioners Court will meet at 1 p.m. April 12 at 401 Jackson St., Richmond. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-342-3411. www.fortbendcountytx.gov MEETINGSWE COVER LOCAL HIGHLIGHTS FORTBENDCOUNTY The COVID-19 risk level for Fort Bend County was lowered from yellow, or a moderate community risk, to green, or minimum community risk, at a March 21 press conference. Changing the risk level to green means the possibility of exposure to COVID-19 is minimal and controlled and that new chains of transmission are rare, per the county’s coronavirus website.

Missouri Citymoves forward with nearly $11M in infrastructure bond projects

County officials push for extended polling hours for election

BY HUNTER MARROW

FUNDEDPROJECTS

BY ASIA ARMOUR

MISSOURI CITY At a March 21 meeting, Missouri City City Council approved the sale of newly authorized general obligation bonds worth $10.89 million to fund the city’s future infrastructure projects. The funds come from the city’s November bond election and unissued general obligation bonds from past voter-approved elections in 2003 and 2014, according to the city’s March 21 agenda report. The bonds will fund drainage, facilities, streets and parks projects, per agenda documents. Projects include $2 million to rehabilitate Kitty Hollow Dam, $2.82 million for a Knight Road mobil- ity project, park maintenance projects across the city worth $1.4 million, and $500,000 to design the city’s Sta-Mo Sports Complex. The council approved a not-to- exceed amount of $20 million, which includes $10.89 million in newly

FORTBENDCOUNTY Officials advocated at the Commissioners Court meeting March 22 for extend- ing election polling hours after learning that the 23 early-voting locations for the May 7 elections will be open from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. County Judge KP George asked for different polling locations to have different hours of operations. How- ever, county Elections Administrator John Oldham said that would be ille- gal due to the new Texas Legislature bills requiring polling locations to be open a minimum of nine hours, only open between 6 a.m.-9 p.m. and located inside a building, among other laws. Instead, commissioners approved new voting hours for all sites. All sites will be open 8 a.m.-7 p.m. April 25-29, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. April 30, and May 2-3 from 7 a.m.-7 p.m.

$2 million for a rehabilitation project at Kitty Hollow Dam $2.82 million for a Fort Bend mobility project on Knight Road $1.4 million for park maintenance projects $500,000 for design costs for the Sta-Mo Sports Complex Missouri City will move forward on several projects from its 2021 bond.

SOURCE: MISSOURI CITY/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

issued bonds and $8.93 million in refunding bonds. With the bond sales approved by council, Missouri City will send a tran- script of the sale to the Texas attorney general for review, said Allena Portis, the city’s director of financial services during the meeting. Should that review be successful, Missouri City would have those funds by April 19.

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

DARE TO BE AN INNOVATIVE THINKER AND CREATIVE DOER

uh.edu/sugarland 14000 University Blvd. Sugar Land, TX 77479

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GUIDE As summer approaches, some Sugar Land and Missouri City residents are exploring local higher education options in the Sugar Land and Missouri City area. Whether you want to earn an associate degree, earn a bachelor’s degree or gain skills needed for a promotion, there are plenty of aordable, exible options close to home. Tuition is based on a semester with 15 credit hours, and specic admission requirements for majors may vary. 2022 H I G H E R E D U C A T I O N G U I D E COMPILED BY CYNTHIA ZELAYA A guide to higher education programs in the Sugar Land & Missouri City area KEY Bachelor's degrees Testing services Night courses Dual credit *THIS ENROLLMENT NUMBER REFLECTS THE SCHOOL SYSTEM AS A WHOLE. UNIVERSITY OF HOUSTON AND HOUSTON COMMUNITY COLLEGE OFFICIALS COULD NOT PROVIDE CAMPUSSPECIFIC DATA. SOURCES: UHSL, HCCSTAFFORD, TSTCROSENBERG, WCJCCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

4 Wharton County Junior College-Sugar Land 2 2 Enrollment: 6,904 in spring 2021 Fall 2022 admission deadline: Aug. 14 Admission requirements: high school/college transcripts or GED, SAT, ACT, State of Texas Assessment of Academic Readiness or TSI scores; meningitis vaccination; 2.0 high school GPA Registration fee: $10 Average in-state tuition: $1,812 per semester 14004 University Blvd., Sugar Land

3 Texas State Technical College-Rosenberg 2 2 Enrollment: 581 in fall 2019 Fall 2022 admission deadline: Aug. 19 Admission requirements: high school tran- script/GED certicate, meningitis vaccination Registration fee: free Average in-state tuition: $3,435 per semester 26706 Southwest Freeway, Rosenberg 8325958734 www.tstc.edu/campuses/fortbendco

1 University of Houston-Sugar Land 2 2 Enrollment: 39,165* in 202021 Fall 2022 admission deadline: May 31 Admission requirements: rank-based admis- sion requirements available online, high school/ college transcript, meningitis vaccination Registration fee: $75 Average in-state tuition: $5,428 per semester 14000 University Blvd., Sugar Land 8328422900 www.uh.edu/admissions

2 Houston Community College-Staord 2 2 Enrollment: 53,613* in 202021

Fall 2022 admission deadline: Aug. 12 Admission requirements: Texas Success Initiative scores, meningitis vaccination Registration fee: $75 Average in-state tuition: $5,180 per semester 10041 Cash Road, Staord

7137187800 www.hccs.edu

2812438447 www.wcjc.edu

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

CHART YOUR COURSE TO A BRIGHTER FUTURE

Wharton County Junior College offers: • A huge cost savings over four-year universities • Services to support students – advising, counseling, financial aid, registration and more • Installment plans to spread payments out over time • Discounted tuition and fees for students taking more than 13 hours of academic transfer courses per semester • 40 plus quality programs of study including courses that transfer • Associate of Arts, Associate of Applied Science and Certificate Programs • Small class sizes and personal attention

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Plan. Achieve. Transfer or Work. wcjc.edu | 1.800.561.WCJC WHARTON | SUGAR LAND | RICHMOND | BAY CITY

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TECHNOLOGY Tesla START programkicks o

2 0 2 2 H I G H E R E D U C A T I O N G U I D E

Teaching for placement Between the college’s Waco and Rosenberg campuses, the Tesla START program has graduated 43 students, according to the school’s data. The college and Tesla vets all applicants to establish that they have enough automotive experience, said Kori Bowen, the college’s senior executive director of workforce training. That can either be through an associate degree in automotive engineering or equivalent experience in the eld. After a student completes the program, they are qualied to work at any Tesla service center in the world, Bowen said. “Tesla technicians are everywhere,” she said. “They can work at approved maintenance sites. They also travel to take care of these vehicles.” However, Tesla and TSTC maintain cohort sizes to meet the company’s technician demand while not over- saturating the market, she said. Though the number of technicians was undisclosed, Tesla reported its total worldwide employees reached 99,290 on Dec. 31, according to an annual ling with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. That number represented a 40% growth year over year compared to the 70,757 employees reported in 2020. The Tesla START program that feeds that pipeline was launched in 2019 with more than 300 graduates to date. At a cost of a little more than $2,700 for the 16-week program, students are paid $15 an hour and receive full health benets while in the program, according to the college’s website. While students are enrolled in the

BY HUNTER MARROW

In February, Texas State Technical College brought to its Rosenberg campus the second cohort in an elec- tric vehicle service program through a partnership with Tesla. Called Tesla START, the college kicked o the 16-week program with eight students. The program aims to give students the skills necessary to become advanced electric vehicle technicians at Tesla, according to the TSTC website. The program has students learn technical expertise and earn certi- cations through a blended approach of in-class theory, hands-on labs and self-paced learning, according to the college’s website. Tesla START is one of over 50 pro- grams and degrees oered by TSTC across several industries. Students attending the Tesla START program come from across the country for an opportunity to graduate from a Tesla-certied program. During the program’s initial October cohort at its Rosenberg campus, student Vincent Packer drove from California. “I want to be a part of it because that’s the future,” Packer said in a TSTC news release. “It took me a long time to decide that I wanted to be a mechanic, but it was the rst thing I learned how to do in high school, and I ended up always going back to it. Once I started to think about it, if I get into Tesla, that can be my career.” Students such as Packer make the trek to Fort Bend County to enroll in the program at the Rosenberg campus, one of seven other Tesla START partnerships in the country.

The rst Rosenberg cohort of the Tesla START program started in October 2021.

TESLASTARTPROGRAM

program, students are considered Tesla START technicians. Ongoing partnership Tesla approached TSTC with the idea for the partnership based on the college’s strong track record of success and its unique funding model, Bowen said. Unlike traditional universities, which are funded based on enrollment, TSTC is paid for through its job placements. “We’re [highly] motivated to place our graduates in jobs because that’s our bread and butter,” she said. The rst Tesla START cohort at TSTC’s Rosenberg campus did not utilize its own dedicated space when it kicked o in October. By February, TSTC had erected the Faraday Center, a $3 million, 6,000-square-foot building designed around the needs of the program. “When we built that lab in Fort Bend County, we made sure that it would be multipurpose for any future possible Tesla needs,” Bowen said. For example, the Faraday Center has room in its bays to house Tesla’s upcoming Cybertruck should the START program include that vehicle in its curriculum, Bowen said. “There’s really good value in being a Tesla employee,” Bowen said.

• High school diploma or GED certication and postsecondary automotive education level (or equivalent military service experience) acceptable to Tesla • Must be at least 18 years old • Attend and pass each of the 16-week training sessions with an 85% or higher GPA • Valid driver’s license, clean driving record and insurable • Accept employment at a Tesla Service Center within 30 days of graduation from the program The program oers students with automotive experience the chance to become certied Tesla technicians. Here are a few of the requirements to be eligible for the program.

SOURCE: TESLACOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Texas State Technical College 26706 Southwest Freeway, Rosenberg

832-595-8734 www.tstc.edu

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • APRIL 2022

GUIDE

A noncomprehensive guide to exam prep in the Sugar Land & Missouri City area

For most students wanting eyeing a four-year university, taking the ACT or SAT remains a necessity. But the tests are not easy, and many businesses in the Sugar Land and Missouri City area oer tutoring options to help students prepare for the big tests. This list is noncomprehensive, and rates are not included because they vary greatly depending upon the type of tutoring needed. Guide ExamPrep 2022

SUGAR LAND 1 C2 Education 1 1

test prep. With 28 hours of classroom instruction in a small-group setting, Study Dorm focuses on strategies and shortcuts as opposed to traditional review and memorization. 609 Dulles Ave., Ste. 500, Staord 2818184760 www.mystudydorm.com 4 Test Geek SAT & ACT Prep 1 1 With a variety of options spanning online and in-person instruction, Test Geek oers students test preparation for both the SAT & ACT. In its 6-10 student classes, Test Geek oers at least 27 hours of preparation through six instruction sessions and three practice tests. 14090 Southwest Fwy., Ste. 300, Sugar Land 2815603162 www.testgeek.com 5 Khan Academy Khan Academy, the American nonprot educational organization created to oer online tools to help educate students, oers SAT prep with prep materials oering guidelines on the reading, writing and language test; the math test; and the essay section.

In addition to ACT and SAT tutoring, C2 Education oers test prep tutoring for the PSAT, Advanced Placement exams, the Secondary School Admission Test and the Independent School Entrance Examination. Tutoring is oered in groups of up to three students. 3169 Hwy. 6, Sugar Land 8323654844 www.c2educate.com/locations/sugarland-tx 2 Ivy Scholars 1 1 In addition to college coaching and building up students’ college resumes, Ivy Scholars oers group test prep boot camps for the SAT and the ACT. Over ve three-hour sessions, students spend 30 hours in a virtual classroom and over 40 hours studying independently. 77 Sugar Creek Center Blvd., Ste. 375, Sugar Land 2812155148 www.ivyscholars.com 3 Study Dorm – Tutoring and Test Prep – Sugar Land 1 1 Study Dorm oers SAT prep in addition to State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness, Graduate Management Admission Test and other

Virtual group

Small group One on one

Virtual options A student receives tutoring via a software or website or receives instruction through videoconferencing.

One-on-one tutoring A student meets with a tutor at the tutoring center for one-on-

one, personalized instruction.

Small-group tutoring A student receives tutoring with six or fewer students.

www.khanacademy.org 6 Sylvan Learning 1 1 1

Along with a host of K-12 tutoring, AP class support and STEM oerings, Sylvan

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2 0 2 2 H I G H E R E D U C A T I O N G U I D E

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW

A LOOKAT TESTING Most four-year higher education institutions require students to demonstrate their knowledge through a standardized test score from either the ACT or SAT. ACT ACT, or American College Test, SAT SAT, or Scholastic Aptitude Test,

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tests students in several subjects: English, reading, math and science. Composite scores range from 1-36. Cost: $60 or more Remaining 202122 school year test dates: June 11, July 16 201920 AVERAGE SCORES State: 20.2 Region 4: 21 Fort Bend ISD: 23.5

tests students in reading, writing and language as well as math. Composite scores range from 400- 1600. Cost: $55 Remaining 202122 school year test dates: May 7, June 4 201920 AVERAGE SCORES State: 1,019 Region 4: 1,024 Fort Bend ISD: 1,137

C2 Education

Sigma Learning Center

COURTESY C2 EDUCATION

COURTESY SIGMA LEARNING CENTER

Learning oers both SAT and ACT prep, and targets core tutoring curriculum to improve the skills and subjects that need the most work with results that could take as little as ve to eight weeks. 15219 Southwest Fwy., Sugar Land 8325326307 https://locations.sylvanlearning.com/ us/sugarland-tx 9119 Hwy. 6, Missouri City 7135749446 https://locations.sylvanlearning.com/

development process that includes mul- tiple revisions with sample questions and detailed explanations. 13100 Southwest Fwy., Sugar Land 2812767777 www.testmasters.com 8 Huntington Learning Center 1 1 1 With more than 43 years of test prep experience, Huntington Learning Center oers three dierent programs for both SAT and ACT test prep: a 14-hour program, a 32-hour program, and a premier prep program tailored specically to a student’s individual needs and goals. 4961 Sweetwater Blvd., Sugar Land 2812427483 https://huntingtonhelps.com/ center/sugar-land

NOTE: 201920 IS THE LATEST DATA KEPT BY THE TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY. REGION 4 REPRESENTS A SEVENCOUNTY REGION: BRAZORIA, CHAMBERS, FORT BEND, GALVESTON, HARRIS, LIBERTY, AND WALLER.

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, KATY ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MISSOURI CITY 9 Sigma Learning Center

10 Double A+ Tutorials Double A+ Tutorials, in addition to tutor- ing elementary, middle and high school students, provides both SAT and ACT prep courses through four-week 90-min- ute sessions that include options meeting once, twice or three times per week. 1671 Cartwright Road, Missouri City 2814332432 www.wemakemathsimple.com

us/missouri-city-tx 7 TestMasters 1 1 1

In addition to a host of subject-related tu- toring as well as AP prep, Sigma Learning Center oers SAT prep through eight- week courses both online and in person. 7070 Knights Court, Ste. 301, Missouri City 2813811246 www.sigmalearningcenter.com

With more than 20 years in the test prep industry, TestMasters oers SAT and ACT courses that include both online and in-person. The test prep service bases its curriculum on real exams with a student

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