Grapevine - Colleyville - Southlake Edition - June 2020

GRAPEVINE COLLEYVILLE SOUTHLAKE EDITION

2020 HEALTHCARE EDITION

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 4  JUNE 11JULY 15, 2020

Health care providers seek resourceswhile navigating pandemic

SEARCHING FOR

RESOURCES Private health care providers in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake have resumed most services amid the COVID-19 pandemic. Here are some of the resources those providers say are in short supply.

Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact Newspaper ’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Any amount matters. Together, we can continue to ensure our citizens stay informed and keep our local businesses thriving. Become a #CommunityPatron

BY GAVIN PUGH

FINANCIAL RELIEF:

While businesses weigh how to remain protable as they reopen amid the COVID-19 pandemic, various health care providers in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake have faced their own set of challenges. Some practitioners reported having a dicult time nd- ing reliable access to personal protective equipment. Additionally, the number of health care workers mak- ing unemployment claims was among the highest of such groups throughout the pandemic: Employees at general medical and surgical hospitals, home health care providers and dentists’ oces were respectively the seventh-, 16th- and 17th-top elds for unemployment claims statewide from April 15-May 16. Many health care workers further said that guidance on applying for federal nancial aid programs has been spotty. “Depending on the bank that you worked with, or ... when you got the money, there’s this big question mark of ‘will this loan be forgiven or will it become a loan?’” Dr. Aditi Shah of Azure Dental in Colleyville said. “I really don’t know how they’re going to audit the process. All I CONTINUED ON 16

SUPPLIES: Hand sanitizer COVID-19 testing supplies Face masks and other personal

Paycheck Protection Program Unemployment benets for

furloughed sta Guidance on loan applications and loan forgiveness

protective equipment

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMPATRON

SPONSOREDBY • Baylor Scott & White Medical Center – Grapevine • Complete Care ER - Southlake Hospital listings HEALTH CARE EDI T ION 2020

LOCAL HEALTH CARE WORKER SNAPSHOT* Health care practitioners 1,434 208 872 38 1,323 39 Health care support sta

SOURCE: US CENSUS BUREAU, COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER *AS OF 2018

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COVID19 sparks city budget changes

Sales tax collections dip May sales tax allocations, which generally reect sales in March when stay-at-home orders began, are down compared to the same time last year. MAY 2019 MAY 2020

BY GAVIN PUGH

and Southlake respectively saw increases of 5.18% and 4.21%. How this scal year ends will also help with plans for the next year. “We still have about $330,000 [in] outstanding [property tax revenue to collect this year],” Colleyville Chief Financial ocer Kyle Lester said at a May 19 City Council meet- ing. “There are a lot of unknowns. Thankfully, we are marching into those unknowns with a high degree of exibility in this city.” See some of the economic consid- erations in the wake of the COVID- 19 pandemic from all three cities inside. CONTINUED ON 20

The governments of Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake are exam- ining how the COVID-19 pandemic could aect their future budgets. All three cities are reviewing early reports that show declines in sales tax revenue projected for scal year 2019-20. While they have to grapple with that immediate shortfall, they are also ramping up budgetary plan- ning for scal year 2020-21. Prelim- inary property appraisal numbers show increases in all three cities, but nal values will be released in the coming months. Grapevine saw a 4.71% increase from 2019-20 appraisal values, while Colleyville

Southlake Hospital News

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$4M $5M

-24.38%

-12.01%

$3M

-1.23%

$2M

$1M

0

SOURCE: TEXAS COMPTROLLER’S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE’S

SCHOOL’S OVER IT’S SUMMERTIME IN GRAPEVINE

Following Governor Abbott’s “Open Texas” guidelines, Grapevine businesses are providing the necessary safety and social distancing precautions for a FUN, SHOP, WINE, DINE EXPERIENCE in Historic Downtown and Grapevine Mills. There’s plenty of free parking on the Urban Wine Trail and at Grapevine’s many iconic restaurants, unique shopping venues, galleries and attractions with safe, restricted experiences. Stay over now and take advantage of the great rates at Grapevine’s hotels. Visit GrapevineTexasUSA.com

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

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

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THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

THE BLACK LIVESMATTER MOVEMENT INOUR COMMUNITIES

IMPACTS

6

Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 8 Recent projects

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Ana Erwin, aerwin@communityimpact.com EDITOR Gavin Pugh GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ellen Jackson ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Lexi Canivel MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard

FROMANA: As we prepared to send this issue to press June 4, unrest began to overow in communities across the country. Anger spurred by a long list of injustices toward black Americans seemed to reach a boiling point, pushed over the proverbial edge by the killing of Minneapolis resident George Floyd. There is a popular saying: “Do not listen with the intent to reply, but with the intent to understand.” As we shape our coverage going forward, we feel it is imperative to

HealthCareEdition

COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT

11

Local health statistics

commit to listening rst. We want to hear from you, and we want to have conversations with organizations and individuals who can help us connect our readers with resources to better understand. Please reach out to me directly at aerwin@communityimpact.com with story ideas, recommendations of groups we should talk with and ways we can grow in our coverage. Ana Erwin, GENERAL MANAGER

CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, TX. The company’s mission is to build informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today, we operate across six metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON

HEALTH CARE

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Methodist Southlake Hospital now accepting Medicare patients

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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Local sources

New businesses

Road projects

Health care facilities

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

IMPACTS

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

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GAYLORD TRL.

BETHEL RD.

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Courtesy Nichols Financial Group

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GRAPEVINE

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Courtesy Wine Fusion Winery

COLLEYVILLE

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HALLJOHNSON RD.

COLLEGE ST.

from the practice of Dr. David Brown. The new location spans nearly 6,000 square feet adjacent to Methodist Southlake Hospital. Brown’s practice specializes in pediatric and adolescent orthopedics. 800-682-4220. www.ouchortho.com ANNIVERSARIES 7 Townhouse Brunch celebrated one year of business in mid-May at 5509 Colleyville Blvd., Ste. 200, Colleyville. The brunch restaurant serves drinks, such as mimosas and bloody marys, alongside breakfast fare, such as the restaurant’s signature pancakes, eggs Benedict, salads and sandwiches. Vegan options are also available. 817-398-4187. www.townhousebrunch.com RENOVATIONS 8 Umbra Winery is adding a market concept to its Grapevine location at 415 S. Main St., Grapevine. The market is sourc- ing produce from Parker County-based farmers as well as from the winery’s vine- yard. The shelves will also stock imported

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TM; © 2020 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. MAP NOT TO SCALE N

NOWOPEN 1 Houser Firm announced May 15 it opened a new location at 211 E. South- lake Blvd., Ste. 180, Southlake. The North Texas legal rm provides estate planning, asset protection, business representation and other services. 817-835-7527. www.houserrm.com 2 Pink Beet Cafe opened in mid-March at 2310 W. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake. The health cafe and juice bar serves sandwiches, salads, grain and acai bowls, fresh-squeezed juices and more. Pink Beet Cafe’s ingredients are not GMO-based, and its beef products are grass-fed. 682-593-0832. www.pinkbeet.com 3 Grapevine’s newest coee shop, Brew & Batter , opened May 6 at 106 E.

RELOCATIONS 5 Nichols Financial Group announced May 3 it has relocated its Grapevine oce from 829 S. Dooley St. to 214 E. College St. The new oce is a renovated Historic Downtown Grapevine building that is more than 100 years old, according to the nancial group. The renovation process took about two years. Because of the house’s location in Historic Downtown Grapevine, any changes done were meant to make the building look as it did when it was originally constructed. 817-488-0905. www.facebook.com/ nicholsnancialgroup 6 Eective May 4, OUCH Orthopedics has moved to a new Southlake location at 431 E. Hwy. 114. The orthopedic oce is

A R G E R R D .

Texas St., Grapevine. The shop serves craft coee and waes with avors like peanut butter and jelly, churro and ba- nana. Brew & Batter’s hours are Mon.-Fri. 7 a.m.-3 p.m. and Sat.-Sun. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. The shop is also oering call-ins and curbside pickup. 817-410-2739. www.facebook.com/brewandbatter 4 Crush It Virtual Sports Lounge announced it opened its doors May 1. The virtual sports facility is located at 401 W. Hwy. 114, Grapevine. It is a venue for virtual gaming for sports, such as golf, football, baseball and soccer. Crush It also serves a full food and drink menu. Owner Mike Speets had planned to open the lounge in March, but pushed back the opening day due to the COVID-19 BE DFORD R

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Check Facebook for updates

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BY GAVIN PUGH

DISASTER? ARE YOU ONE STORM AWAY FROM

The market will serve Cajun-specialty seafood and fresh meats. (Courtesy TJohnny’s Cajun & Seafood Market)

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goods. The winery reopened its doors to the public in May. 817-421-2999. www.umbrawinery.com 9 Wine Fusion Winery in Grapevine has undergone interior renovations and reopened in May. The interior renovations are also accompanied by an updated wine menu, which includes more than 150 wines as well as 80 wines available by the glass. Wine Fusion Winery is also expand- ing its food menu to include appetizers, salads, entrees, desserts and Saturday and Sunday brunch. The winery is located at 603 S. Main St., Ste. 304, Grapevine. 817-442-8466. www.winefusionwinery.com IN THE NEWS 10 Gaylord Texan Resort and Convention Center management an- nounced May 21 that the destination’s doors will reopen June 8. Having been closed due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Gaylord Texan is deploying enhanced cleaning technology, hospital-grade disinfectants, social distancing protocols and more. Management behind the resort said in a release that the opening aims to serve leisure travelers. The resort is located at 1501 Gaylord Trail, Grapevine. 817-778-1000. www.gaylordtexan.com FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN As of this paper’s print deadline, T-Johnny’s Cajun & Seafood Market expected to open in early June at 5409 Colleyville Blvd., Colleyville. The market will serve Cajun specialty seafood and fresh meats. Owner Phil Tullis hails from Huoma, Louisiana—a town within a 30-minute drive from the shrimp docks, he said. After retiring recently from a long career as a certied nancial planner, Tullis said he and his wife started planning to open T-Johnny’s Cajun & Seafood Market about 18 months ago. Some prepared dishes include red beans and Andouille sausage, seafood gumbo, meat pies and pork loin stued with jalapeños and cream cheese. Tullis said patrons can also purchase marinated, vacuum-packed ribeye

steaks. The market also includes a kitchen that will provide takeout meals. Additionally, Tullis said those still concerned about social distancing during the COVID-19 pandemic can use the shop’s drive-up window.

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CLOSINGS 11 Cinnaholic announced in April that it had closed its location at 2704 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 102, Southlake. The California-based bakeshop serves 100% vegan cinnamon rolls and other treats, including brownies and cookies. The Fort Worth and Richardson locations remain open. www.cinnaholic.com 12 Knockouts hair salon at 2140 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. U, Southlake, has permanently closed. After shuttering its doors in March due to the COVID-19 pan- demic, Knockouts management decided not to reopen the Southlake location. The Keller and Hurst locations are still open. www.knockouts.com 13 Hopdoddy Burger Bar announced May 18 it is closing its Southlake location. The restaurant serves eclectic burgers, such as the Llano Poblano, the Magic Shroom and The Impossible, which uses a plant-based patty. The burger bar was located at 1230 Main Street, Southlake. Nearby residents still searching for a burger x can visit the Hopdoddy loca- tion in Euless. www.hopdoddy.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

RECENT PROJECTS

DFWAIRPORT

The Dallas Fort Worth Internation- al Airport saw steep declines in its monthly total of passengers passing through its doors. March saw a 45.5% decrease in year-over-year passen- ger numbers, according to the most recent airport data. This downtime has resulted in the airport undergoing maintenance and rehabilitation projects. The move to close the runway was to allow for the addition of Federal Avia- tion Administration approach lights.

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City provides information on new roundabout signage The city of Southlake released details May 13 about signage residents can expect to see on new roundabouts at North White Chapel Boulevard and Highland Street. Phase 1 of this construc- tion project included the addition of the roundabout, new pavement and medians. The roundabout signs warn drivers of the incoming roundabout, a lower-speed plaque, a lane movement sign and various

Hwy. 26 closures make way for new installations

Main Street improvements Work on Main Street in Grapevine was completed in mid-May. The work includ- ed improvements on pedestrian signals, a city spokesperson said. Grapevine staff said the intersection of Main Street and Dallas Road downtown was closed starting March 24 to allow crews to make pedestrian-friendly changes to the intersection more quickly, according to a news release. The traffic downtime due to the COVID-19 pandemic allowed the construction company to complete the project in a matter of weeks. Timeline: March 24-May 15 Cost: $8.4 million Funding source: city of Grapevine

8M 6M 4M 2M 0

6,001,075

Daily lane closures throughout the month of May allowed for sidewalk and irrigation sleeve installation as well as for the addi- tion of permanent poles and traffic signal wiring throughout the Hwy. 26 project’s limits. That work took place from John McCain Road to Brown Trail. The multi- year project will make Hwy. 26 a six-lane roadway spanning 23 miles. This work was ongoing as of the week of June 7. Timeline: November 2016-spring 2020 Cost: $38.2 million Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation

3,327,669

2019

2020

yield signs. See the full list at www.mysouthlakenews.com. Timeline: 2018-2021 Cost: $18 million Funding source: city of Southlake

SOURCE: DALLAS FORT WORTH INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 28. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT GCSNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

GRAPEVINE’S

The city announced June 2 the event’s cancellation. (Courtesy Grapevine CVB)

MainStreet festival is canceled

Firearms rulechange couldaect lakes REGION The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is considering a change in its rearms regulations that would ease restrictions on indi- viduals carrying or transporting rearms within USACE-managed land. The USACE is seeking public comment on the possible policy GRAPEVINE The city of Grapevine has ocially called o its Main Street Fest, which was scheduled to be held June 26-28. The festival is one of the city’s major annual events. It had been scheduled to take place May 15-17 before being rescheduled to the end of June due to COVID-19. “It is not possible for the CVB and the steering committee to safely meet the requirements of the governor’s strike force committee for this year’s Main Street Fest,” Paul W. McCallum said at a June 2 meeting. “We will change through June 12. The corps primarily manages lakes, waterways and dams, including Grapevine and Lewisville lakes. Under the proposal, people would no longer be required to obtain written permission to carry a rearm while on Corps property.

Colleyville City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the rst and third Tuesday of each month www.colleyville.com Grapevine City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the rst and third Tuesday of each month www.grapevinetexas.gov Southlake City Council Meets at 7 p.m. the rst and third Tuesday of each month www.cityofsouthlake.com Grapevine-Colleyville ISD board Meets at 7 p.m. the fourth Monday of each month www.gcisd.net Carroll ISD board Meets at 5:30 p.m. the rst and third Monday of each month www.southlakecarroll.edu MEETINGSWE COVER District receives aid CARROLL ISD Sta reported the district has shelled out about $190,000 in COVID-19-related expenses since the start of the pan- demic. Now, it will receive $122,030 from a federal relief package. District sta reported at a June 1 board meeting that the district will receive the aid as part of Congress’s CARES Act. however have the Main Street Fest tennis tournament.” McCallum said there may be other events fromMain Street Fest that could be held individually over the coming months. “We might be able to take some individual events from within the festival itself and hold them in [a] much smaller setting ... and take advantage of a lot of the hard work that has been done,” he said. “We worked very closely with the governor’s oce. We did everything we could.”

SCHOOL’S OVER IT’S SUMMERTIME IN GRAPEVINE

Following Governor Abbott’s “Open Texas” guidelines, Grapevine businesses are providing the necessary safety and social distancing precautions for a FUN, SHOP, WINE, DINE EXPERIENCE in Historic Downtown and Grapevine Mills. There’s plenty of free parking on the Urban Wine Trail and at Grapevine’s many iconic restaurants, unique shopping venues, galleries and attractions with safe, restricted experiences. Stay over now and take advantage of the great rates at Grapevine’s hotels. Visit GrapevineTexasUSA.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

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Health Care Edition 2020

Data and information on health care trends in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake

HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT GRAPEVINE , COLLEYVI LLE AND SOUTHLAKE

Of the 244 counties in Texas, Tarrant County ranked modestly for quality of life and clinical care. However, the county ranked low for physical environment.

TA R R A N T C O U N T Y PHYSICIANS ANDNURSES Despite the number of health care workers increasing in Tarrant County, the county’s growing population means there are fewer staers per resident.

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

35W

HOWHEALTHY IS YOUR COUNTY?

183

PHYSICIANS

REGISTEREDNURSES

820

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These rankings are updated annually but include data from previous years. There are other factors considered that are not listed below.

Total

Total

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1,713 1,747 1,760

19,407 20,432 21,149

2017

2017

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2018

2018

HEALTH OUTCOMES:

Tarrant County

2019

2019

• LENGTHOFLIFE • QUALITYOFLIFE , such as the number of poor mental and physical health days reported

2020 STATEWIDE HEALTH CARE RANKINGS (out of 244 counties*)

Per 100,000 residents

Per 100,000 residents

52 36 67 21 34 34 50

HEALTH OUTCOMES

84.6 84.9 83.5

104.3 100.7

HEALTH FACTORS:

2017

2017

Length of life

• HEALTHBEHAVIORS , such as smoking, obesity, physical activity, excessive drinking, alcohol-impaired driving deaths, sexually transmitted infections and teen births • CLINICAL CARE , including health insurance coverage; number of physicians, dentists and mental health providers; preventable hospital stays; and u vaccinations • SOCIOECONOMIC FACTORS , such as educational attainment levels, children in poverty, income inequality and violent crimes • PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT FACTORS , such as air pollution, drinking water violations, housing problems and long commutes

2018

2018

Quality of life

99.7

2019

2019

HEALTH FACTORS

Health behaviors

State rank

State rank

27 34 42

24 23 23

Clinical care

2017

2017

Socioeconomic

2018

2018

235

Physical environment

2019

2019

*RANKINGS NOT AVAILABLE FOR 10 OF TEXAS' 254 COUNTIES

CORONAVIRUS CASE ANALYSIS Tarrant County saw its number of COVID-19 cases peak the week of May 4-10. Weekly case counts have since seen a decline.

TARRANT COUNTY CASES BY AGE

TARRANT COUNTY DEATHS BY AGE

KEY:

KEY:

3% 9%

0% 0% 5%

14 and younger 15-24

14 and younger

15-24 25-44 45-64

Total cases: 5,863

Total deaths: 173

NEW CORONAVIRUS CASES PER WEEK

35% 37% 16%

45-64 25-44 65 and older

March 9- March 15 4

28% 67%

65 and older

March 16- March 22

55

March 23- March 29 166 March 30- April 5 213 April 6- April 12 387 April 13- April 19 404 April 20- April 26 707 April 27- May 3 636

CASES PER CITY Coronavirus cases in Tarrant County per city in Grapevine, Colleyville, and Southlake

0-19 CASES KEY:

CASES AS OF JUNE 4

25 93 40

GRAPEVINE

114

26

20-39 40-59 60-79 80-100

COLLEYVILLE

SOUTHLAKE

SOUTHLAKE

May 4- May 10 May 11- May 17 May 18- May 24 May 25- May 31

SOURCES: ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS. ORG, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, TARRANT COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

1,117

121

GRAPEVINE

26

737

360

COLLEYVILLE

550

97

N

538

All coronavirus data is up to date as of press time June 4. For updated coronavirus data and information, go to communityimpact.com .

11

GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HOSPITALS

Health Care Edition 2020

Information on local hospitals in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

TRAUMA LEVEL TEXAS

957

8,700

About

total hospital beds

employees

HOSPITALS

LEVEL I

1 Baylor Scott & White Medical Center—Grapevine 1650 W. College St., Grapevine 8174811588

DOVE R D .

GRAPEVINE LAKE

• Highest level of care • Full range of specialists, equipment in-house 24/7 • Oers teaching, research components

www.bswhealth.org • Trauma level: II • NICU level: III • Total number of employees: 1,100, excluding corporate and contract team members • Number of beds: 302 • Most common treatments: emergency services, behavioral health, cancer, surgical and trauma services, inpatient and outpatient care, dentistry, geriatrics, orthopedic treatments,

114

3

8

LEVEL I I

GRAPEVINE

• Oers specialists on call 24/7 • Can transfer to Level I facilities • No research component

OUTHLAKE BLVD.

10

5

11

7

4

12

1

13

LEVEL I I I

CONTINENTAL BLVD.

• Oers resources for emergency surgery, intensive care • May have to transfer to Level I and II centers

SOUTHLAKE

surgery and psychiatric care 2 John Peter Smith Hospital 1500 S. Main St., Fort Worth 8177021100 www.jpshealthnetwork.org

WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

121

LEVEL IV

15

26

• Provide initial evaluation, stabilization, diagnostic capabilities • Will likely have to transfer to higher level trauma center

COLLEYVILLE

360

• Trauma level: I • NICU level: III • Total number of employees:6,700 • Number of beds: 578 • Most common treatments: emergency services, behavioral health, cancer, surgical and trauma services, inpatient and outpatient care, dentistry, geriatrics, orthopedic treatments, surgery and psychiatric care 3 Methodist Southlake Hospital 421 E. Hwy. 114, Southlake 8178654400 www.methodistsouthlake.com • Trauma level: N/A • NICU level: N/A • Total number of employees: 180 • Number of beds: 54 • Most common treatments: orthopedics, spine surgery, gynecology, neurosurgery, general surgery, gastroenterology, otolaryngology, urology, colorectal surgery, pain management, urology, bariatrics, intensive care and 24/7 emergency care 4 Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Southlake 1545 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake 8177488700 www.texashealthsouthlake.com • Trauma level: IV • NICU level: N/A • Total number of employees: 200 • Number of beds: 23 • Most common treatments: ER services, surgeries, ear nose and throat, gynecology, internal and family medicine, neurosurgery, orthopedics, pain management, pathology, physical therapy, urology and podiatry

HALLJOHNSON RD.

NICU LEVEL TEXAS

6

9

GLADE RD.

14

LEVEL I

BROWN TRL.

A R G E R R D .

• Well nursery • Can care for mothers, infants at 35-plus weeks gestation with rou- tine perinatal problems • Anesthesiology, lab, radiology, ul- trasonography, blood bank services and pharmacist available

CUMMINGS DR.

35

2

E. ALLEN AVE.

TM; © 2020 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. MAP NOT TO SCALE N

LEVEL I I

FREESTANDING ERs & URGENT CARE CLINICS* 5 AFC Urgent Care 2315 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 110, Southlake 8174889922 www.afcurgentcaresouthlake.com 6 Baylor Scott & White Emergency Hospital-Colleyville 5500 Colleyville Blvd., Colleyville 2142946350 www.bsweh.org 7 Baylor Scott & White Urgent Care— Southlake 925 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake 8179128800 www.bswurgentcare.com 8 Better Faster Urgent Care 630 N. Kimball Ave., Ste. 100, Southlake 8174218777 www.betterfasterurgentcare.com 9 CareNow 5301 William D. Tate Ave., Ste 100, Grapevine 8172512101 | www.carenow.com 10 CareNow 2751 E. Hwy. 114, Southlake

• Specialty care nursery • Can care for mothers, infants at 32-plus weeks gestation with problems to be resolved rapidly • In addition to Level I requirements, dietitian, and physical and respiratory therapists available

8177490155 www.carenow.com 11 Complete Care ER Southlake 321 W. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 140, Southlake 8178092089 www.visitcompletecare.com 12 Cook Children’s Urgent Care and Pediatric Specialties 2727 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake 6828856000 www.cookchildrens.org/urgent-care 13 Direct Orthopedic Care 2419 W. Southlake Blvd., Southlake 8178092660 www.directorthocare.com/ orthopedic-urgent-care-southlake-texas 14 Family HealthCare Associates 4301 Brown Trail, Colleyville 8172818275 www.catx.com 15 MinuteClinic 3701 Ira E. Woods Ave., Grapevine inside CVS pharmacy 8172512428 www.minuteclinic.com

LEVEL I I I *

• Neonatal intensive care unit • Can care for mothers, infants of all ages with mild to critical illnesses • Can provide consultations for pediatric medical and surgical subspecialists; can provide major pediatric surgery on-site

LEVEL IV*

• Advanced NICU • Can care for mothers, infants of all gestational ages as well as the most complex, critically ill infant cases • Comprehensive pediatric medical and surgical subspecialists on-site; can provide major surgeries, includ- ing repair of complex conditions SOURCES: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE'S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER *MEET LEVEL I AND LEVEL II REQUIREMENTS AS WELL

*THIS LIST IS NONCOMPREHENSIVE

13

GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HEALTH CARE Methodist SouthlakeHospital nowacceptsMedicare patients

Health Care Edition 2020

DAVINCI XI SURGICAL SYSTEM Among Methodist Southlake Hospital’s latest amenities is a new piece of surgical equipment. The da Vinci XI Surgical System can provide minimally invasive surgical

BY GAVIN PUGH

Davis said the hospital is antici- pating treating a higher number of patients due to this shift. “Medicare patients’ ... cases can be higher acuity, and so they may need additional specialty services,” Davis said. “In preparation for ... more patients coming through, we have been hiring very seasoned ... ICU nurses to add to the team that we already have.” Methodist South- lake Hospital has about 180 employees and 54 beds. Davis said there is still room to grow. “The hospital itself has three floors, and we’re licensed for

As of the end of April, Medicare patients can now receive care at Methodist Southlake Hospital. Methodist Southlake Hospital is transitioning to a wholly owned facility, which allows it to expand its services to Medicare patients. “We welcome the Medicare patient here at the hospital, along with all of our payer mix,” said Mika Davis, the hospital’s director of marketing and development. “We can just serve our entire community now.” Included in its available services for Medicare patients is a special phone line. “We do have a special Medicare phone line that Medicare patients can call because sometimes their benefits can be a little more complicated,” Davis said. “We will [also] be expand- ing cardiology in the future ... to support the Medicare-age patients.”

procedures for: • Gynecology;

• Urology; • Thoracic;

• Cardiology; and • General surgery.

COURTESY INTUITIVE SURGICAL

METHODIST SOUTHLAKE HOSPITAL 421 E. Hwy. 114, Southlake www.methodistsouthlake.com 817-865-4400

N

114

five [floors]. So we do have that expansion potential to build up,” she said.

HIGHLAND ST.

COURTESY METHODIST SOUTHLAKE HOSPITAL

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

CONTINUED FROM 1

[Club] a long time ago and bought the big gallon.” It is not just PPE and sanitizer that are in short supply amid the pan- demic. Sing said she has resorted to Facebook groups to get information about accessing funds from federal financial relief. Statewide, dental offices were the sector with the second-highest num- ber of unemployment claims filed between March 25-April 25, account- ing for 29,863 claims during that time, according to the Texas Workforce Commission. That number has since decreased to about 5,200, making dentist offices the 17th-highest sector for claims from April 15-May 16. Sing and Shah both said they issued furloughs during the stay-at-home orders so their respective employees could access unemployment benefits. Medical offices As a medical practitioner who pro- vides COVID-19 testing, Dr. James Terry of Mid-Cities Direct Care in Grapevine said his work has remained steady throughout the pandemic. “I’m in a small solo office. I have one employee, and we’ve been able to continue,” Terry said. “The business model that I’m in with direct primary care ... was a little bit more immune to the downturn simply because we weren’t dependent on having a vol- ume of patients through the office.” Terry said he did not need the fed- eral assistance that some other prac- tices sought. However, steady business coming through the doors does not help Terry with hard-to-find medical supplies, such as personal protective equip- ment and COVID-19 testing supplies. “We’ve been doing [tests] as needed, and [we are] now getting low

TEXAS HEALTH CARE

DESIGNED BY ELLEN JACKSON COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

unemployment claims Health care employees were among the sectors with the highest numbers of unemployment claims in Texas. Those claims peaked the week ending March 28 and have since seen a gradual decline. Medical unemployment claims

0 5k 10k 15k 20k 25k 30k 35k 40k

TOP INDUSTRIES BY UNEMPLOYMENT CLAIMS, APRIL 15-MAY 16 No. 7: General medical and surgical hospitals [9,900 CLAIMS]

996

March 7

March 14

Some local practi- tioners said they are pull- ing out all the stops to ensure

No. 16: Home health care services [5,300 CLAIMS]

36,901

March 21

March 28

No. 17: Dentists’ offices [5,200 CLAIMS] SOURCE: TEXAS WORKFORCE COMMISSION/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

April 4

their

staff

and

patients are safe. Among Dr. Shah’s precautions are filtering

April 11

the air in each room after each use as well as donning multiple layers of personal protec- tive equipment, or PPE, she said. “I’m probably wearing ... two dif- ferent types of masks: an N95 and a regular one over [the N95] to protect it because we don’t have that many of those,” she said. “I’m wearing gog- gles, and I’m wearing a face shield.” Sourcing protective equipment during the pandemic has proven to be a challenge for some. Dr. Anissa Singratanakul, who goes by Sing, said she acquired supplies for her True Dental office in Grapevine through donations as well as other atypical means. “My brother-in-law actually 3D-printed us face masks,” Sing said. “Fortunately, we had a back stock of sanitizer. ... We had gone to Sam’s

April 18

April 25

May 2

8,368

May 9

& White Health to announce May 26 that it

would lay off 1,200 employees and furlough an undetermined number more across its health care system in response to what it called a “drastic

know is that we need to keep records of it.” Nationwide, patient visits to health care providers declined by an esti- mated 57% in late March, according to national research from Harvard Uni- versity and health care technology company Phreesia. This decline led Baylor Scott

drop in visits.” Dental offices

Though some practices deemed essential never shut down, dental offices only received the go-ahead to begin offering routine services May 1.

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16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

4

2

26 Health Care Edition 2020

WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

114

SOUTHLAKE BLVD. N

4

121

"

"

"

114

COUNTERS, DOORS, HANDLES—

26 MY BROTHER-IN-LAW ACTUALLY 3D-PRINTED US FACE MASKS.

N

N THE OFFICE SWITCHED FROM MOSTLY 100% IN-PERSON VISITS TO 90%-95% VIRTUAL VISITS. DR. RAWN BOSLEY, PRISM DERMATOLOGY MEDICAL DIRECTOR 114 ”

SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

HUGHES RD.

26

WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

4

EVERYTHING GETS WIPED

"

HALL-JOHNSON RD.

3

121

N

26 DR. ANISSA SINGRATANAKUL, TRUE DENTAL OWNER

2

360 THE BUSINESS MODEL THAT I’M IN … WAS A LITTLE BIT MORE IMMUNE TO THE DOWNTURN. DR. JAMES TERRY, MID-CITIES DIRECT CARE IN GRAPEVINE 121 HUGHES RD. WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

DOWN MULTIPLE TIMES WITH EACH PATIENT.

N

GLADE RD.

N

114

SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

26

HALL-JOHNSON RD.

3

DR. ADITI SHAH, AZURE DENTAL

“[We are] limiting gatherings so that people can have their personal space, limiting the need to sit in the wait- ing room—hopefully reducing risk of infection, things of that nature—and just [continuing] screening,” Bosley said. Unlike other offices, which are fac- ing shortages, Bosley said the imme- diate decline of in-person visits has meant he still has equipment in stock. “Early on, you know, we actually had quite a bit of masks, gloves and hand sanitizer,” Bosley said. “Due to the fact that our volume decreased significantly, we’ve actually been able to maintain most of that. As we’ve opened, we’ve just continued to have our staff and … pretty much anybody in the office continue to wear masks and practice social distancing [and

CARROLL AVE.

1

360

HUGHES RD.

N

GLADE RD.

1 “Telemedicine visits are something that we’re strategically trying to con- tinue so that people can continue to have access,” Bosley said. “We’re just trying to be as flexible as possible to ensure people’s safety but also to con- tinue to provide the care that people honestly need.” 26 wash] their hands.” Bosley said he is keeping his busi- ness operations flexible as new coro- navirus cases continue to appear. GLADE RD. WILLIAM D. TATE AVE. HALL-JOHNSON RD.

HALL-JOHNSON RD.

360

1

on supplies to be able to do the test,” Terry said. Terry said he was able to sidestep the worst effects of the stay-at-home orders. “[The pandemic] had ... less of an impact on my practice than it did on what would be considered typical medical practice for primary care,” he said. Specialty offices Dr. Rawn Bosley, the medical direc- tor at Prism Dermatology in South- lake, said his office went through a big transition at the start of the pandemic.

121

121

360

GLADE RD.

HUGHES RD.

“The office switched from mostly 100% in-person visits to 90%-95% vir- tual visits,” Bosley said. “Late March [through] April was … the biggest transition. And then, from there, … [we were] just transitioning back into medical treatments, ... followed by elective surgeries, and then, ... adding the full spectrum of our offerings.” Though Bosley is now seeing patients regularly again, he said he is still limiting the number of patients that come through his doors.

3

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17

GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2020

BUSINESS FEATURE StudioArt House Myriad classes available for all ages S ince taking over Studio Art House in 2012, Anita and Marty Robbins have aimed to make it a place where people can

BY GAVIN PUGH & ANNA HEROD

do that.” In addition to classroom space, the studio also features a for-sale gallery of art by students and instructors. Marty said it is important that Studio Art House not only teaches artists but also supports them. The business brings people from all walks of life together over a shared interest in being creative, Anita said. Prior to COVID-19, Studio Art House also hosted classes at senior living facilities and sometimes part- ners with psychologists to conduct art therapy. Those in-person classes will resume June 15 at some select facilities. Additionally, high school students often come to Studio Art House to build up their portfolios. “A lot of people also come to us when they move here from some-

connect through art, they said. Studio Art House operates out of three locations: one in Flower Mound, another in Highland Village and one in Southlake. The business, which was rst established in 2000, oers art classes for beginners and for advanced artists looking to perfect their skills. Studio Art House is also oering summer camps. “We know that everybody has the creativity within them. And if you just start by working at it consistently, ... your whole life is just enhanced,” Marty said. Every instructor at Studio Art

Marty and Anita Robbins became the owners of Studio Art House in 2012. (Anna Herod/Community Impact Newspaper)

House is a degreed, professional artist, according to Anita and Marty. Anita, a profes- sional artist who has sold her work across the world, often teaches classes herself. “The goal is to get you to a point where you can take whatever is in your

where else and they don’t speak English natively,” Anita said. As a result of this, Anita said, she has taught students from Ecuador, Russia, Korea and beyond. “Our customers are of all dierent ages and back- grounds,” she said.

“WE KNOWTHAT EVERYBODYHAS THE CREATIVITYWITHIN THEM. AND IF YOU JUST START BYWORKING AT IT CONSISTENTLY, ... YOURWHOLE LIFE IS JUST ENHANCED.” MARTY ROBBINS, STUDIO ART HOUSE OWNER

Studio Art House oers a variety of classes taught by degreed, professional artists. (Courtesy Studio Art House)

Studio Art House oers drawing and painting classes broken down by age group. (Courtesy Studio Art House)

One popular course covers “Dungeons and Dragons” character design. Other available programs include:

• Art essentials (age: 16-plus)

• Intermediate anime drawing (age: 12-18)

• Adult digital art (age: adults only)

StudioArt House 631 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. C, Southlake 817-416-4278 www.studioarthouse.com

mind and put it out there for people to see,” she said. “Art is not perfec- tion; it’s perception. It’s helping people to see the world the way you see it. But you can’t always just do that. So we help students develop their skills to the point that they can

“But when they’re doing their art, you know, it’s just one language.” Anita said Art House’s Southlake location is oering online and in-per- son classes, though the in-person classes are being conducted in smaller groups to allow for social distancing.

E. SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

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Hours: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Fri.; 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Sat., closed Sun.

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