Conroe - Montgomery Edition | October 2021

CONROE MONTGOMERY EDITION

VOLUME 7, ISSUE 7  OCT. 15NOV. 11, 2021

ONLINE AT

IMPACTS

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Willis retail strip to break ground

CRAFT BEER SCENE BREWING

DEVELOPMENT

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Conroemulls historical certication

EVERYONE HAS JUST BEEN STEPPING THEIR GAME UPOVER THE PAST FEWYEARS. THERE’S BEENA LOT OF BREWERIES THAT HAVE GOTTEN FANTASTIC OVER THE LAST THREE YEARS OR SO," DYLAN EMMONS, BREWER AND PRESIDENT, FASS BREWING CO.

CHANDLER FRANCECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Fass Brewing Co.’s opening in October marks fth brewery in Conroe, Montgomery area

GOVERNMENT

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BY CHANDLER FRANCE

Winter Storm Uri in February. Dylan Emmons, Fass Brewing Co. brewer and president, worked at multi- ple other breweries in Houston before starting his own. “I kind of knew I’d never really feel fullled until it was our own brew- ery with our recipes, our process,” Emmons said, who started the brewery with his cousin Aaron Edrington. Charles Vallhonrat, executive direc- tor of the Texas Craft Brewers Guild, said he credits the growth of craft breweries to state legislation passed in 2013 allowing brewpubs to double their production and sell directly to CONTINUED ON 28

VOTER GUIDE

Since 2013, 55 breweries and brew- pubs have opened in the Greater Hous- ton area, a 344% increase, according to a June 21 study from Texas real com- mercial real estate rm NAI Partners. Fass Brewing Co. added to that total when it opened its brewpub on Main Street in downtown Conroe in October. It is the sixth craft beer location to open in the area since 2007, joining Southern Star BrewingCo., B-52BrewingandCop- perhead Brewery in Conroe along with Cyclers Brewing and Frankenboltzzzz Brewing Co. in Montgomery. However, Cyclers Brewery recently permanently closed due to damages sustained from

STATE PROPOSITIONS

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A SECOND ROUND

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CONROE - MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

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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

FROMCHRISSY: Happy fall! It’s time for cooler weather and pumpkin patches—and let’s not forget that it’ll be getting dark so much earlier when clocks change Nov. 7. Elections are also happening this month. Early voting begins Oct. 18, and Nov. 2 is Election Day. There are eight statewide propositions on the ballot, and inside (see Page 25) we have broken down each proposition to explain what it means. Chrissy Leggett, 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.

FROMANNA: Craft brewing is on the rise across the Greater Houston area, including in Conroe and Montgomery. Our front-page story examines reasons for this growth, including how state laws have changed, and explains how brewpubs and breweries dier. Read more about recent additions— Frankenboltzzzz Brewing Co. and Fass Brewing—as well. Anna Lotz, EDITOR

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

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BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

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

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CONROE  MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

IMPACTS

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

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and Eureka Heights Brewery in Houston. www.fassbrewing.com 4 Golden Hour Coffee and Tea , located at 4849 FM 1488, Ste. 100, The Wood- lands, opened Sept. 3. The coffee shop is located across from the Xscape Theater and offers a variety of specialty coffee and tea options. 281-789-4002. www.goldenhourcoffeeandtea.com 5 Panda Express opened a location in Montgomery at 20231 Eva St. on Oct. 3. The restaurant chain, which also has locations in Conroe and Willis, serves American Chinese cuisine. 936-391-8966. 6 Lalo’s Mexican Restaurant will open in Montgomery at 19380 Hwy. 105 in late 2021, according to the restaurant. The eat- ery will serve Mexican and Tex-Mex food. According to the business, the restaurant anticipates opening the first week of December. www.facebook.com/lalos- mexican-restaurant-270567318126913 7 Shout House Sports Bar will be opening in Conroe in 2022, according to owner Shriram Singh. The bar will feature a variety of food, including Indian cuisine, burgers and pizza, and there will also be an outdoor event venue for live music performances. Singh, who also directs the Conroe nonprofit Hey Govind, said he wants to “bring something different” to Conroe with Shout House. The sports bar is slated for 1355 N. Loop 336 E., Conroe. Contact information for the business was not yet available as of press time Oct. 12. 8 Go N Play will open a second location at 3130 E. Davis St., Conroe. Director and www.pandaexpress.com COMING SOON

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NOWOPEN 1 The gift and antique shop Modern Farmhouse and Rusty Gate Antiques opened Oct. 5 in Montgomery. According to owner Maryann Stripling, the shop sells decorative items, such as homemade soy candles in vintage containers and wall art made from farmhouse windows at 14375 Liberty St., Montgomery. 713-201-5121. www.facebook.com/modern- farmhouse-antiques-100302302397566

2 Floral market and gift shop Meadow to Market Floral and Co. held a grand opening Sept. 11 at 20823 FM 2854, Montgomery. Owner Angie Hines de- scribed the business as a “one-stop party shop” featuring handmade floral bou- quets, charcuterie boards and other party products sourced from local businesses. Customers also have the opportunity to create their own personalized bouquets at the shop. 713-584-5425. www.instagram.com/meadowtomarket

3 Fass Brewing Co. held a soft opening the weekend of Oct. 1. The brewpub offers 15 craft beers and a limited food menu. Fass Brewing, located in down- town Conroe at 236 N. Main St., is the fourth brewery or brewpub in the city of Conroe, joining Southern Star Brewing, B-52 Brewing and Copperhead Brew- ery. Brewers Dylan Emmons and Aaron Edrington have each spent many years homebrewing and working at other breweries, including Karbach Brewing Co.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY CHANDLER FRANCE, ANNA LOTZ AND JISHNU NAIR

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The first cluster of tenants is confirmed for Marcel Boulevard, a commercial development underway near I-45 South and Grand Central Parkway.

Bruster’s Real Ice Cream

Willis ISD COURTESY WILLIS ISD EDUCATION FOUNDATION

COURTESY KAPLAN PUBLIC RELATIONS

COURTESY BRUSTER’S REAL ICE CREAM

FEATURED IMPACT TENANTS COMING SOON An upscale Cajun and Creole-inspired restaurant is coming to Marcel Boulevard , a shopping and dining destination within master-planned community Grand Central Park in Conroe o I-45 at 11322 I-45 S., Conroe, according to a Sept. 23 news release. The restaurant, owned by Louisiana natives and Conroe residents Scott and Aubrey Elias, will be called Voodoo Grille, and it will oer patio and indoor seating. “Marcel Boulevard will be a beautiful space that ties modern day luxuries to nature,” Scott Elias said in the release. “Our love for both nature and serving the community makes this the perfect spot for our concept.” Other tenants include Perfect Round, a family-friendly sports bar with four golf simulation bays with patio and indoor seating, according to the release, as well as Thrive Day Spa, Atelier Salon Suites and Strategic Mind Games—a store oering tabletop battle games, board games, custom chess sets and other items. ANNIVERSARIES The Willis ISD Education Foundation hosted a fundraiser celebrating Willis ISD ’s 115th anniversary Sept. 18, which raised about $15,000 for innovative teacher grants and student scholarships, Michelle Bischof, director of the educa- tion foundation, said in an email. She said

12 The nonprofit Missions on Wheels is opening an office and shop on a Mont- gomery property at 21943 Bailey Grove Road. Missions on Wheels is a ministry that offers showers, bunks and trailers to government and nonprofit organizations providing disaster relief. The organization said its long-term goal is to provide a base for responders to assist in extended disaster relief. Missions on Wheels could not provide a timeline for the office open- ing but said that it was crowdfunding donations on its website. www.missionsonwheels.org 13 Happy Goat Retreat is planned to open Nov. 8 at 13651 Shepard Hill Road, Willis. The retreat will offer 15 lodging units made by upcycled cargo shipping containers that each include a fire pit, pri- vate deck and fully-furnished kitchenette, according to previous Community Impact Newspaper reporting and the company’s website. Happy Goat Retreat will also have a 40-foot pool, communal fire pit and Pygmy goat play area. 866-517-4628. www.happygoatretreat.com 14 Buff City Soap will open a soap-making shop at 449 S. Loop 336 W., Conroe. According to the company’s Facebook page, the business is expected to open in spring 2022. The business spe- cializes in handmade, plant-based soaps. www.buffcitysoap.com 15 Shogun Japanese Bar and Grill is opening a location in Montgomery at 15444 Hwy. 105, Montgomery. An employee at the company’s Spring branch confirmed the process was ongoing but could not provide an opening timeline as of press time Oct. 12. Shogun serves Japanese grilled food and sushi. www.ishogun.com

owner Alyssa Bailey could not provide an opening date as of press time Oct. 12 but said construction on the facility will likely start in November. Bailey said the new location will include child care and curriculum for infants, toddlers, pre- schoolers, and school-age children. The business’ first location is in Montgomery at 17099 Walden Road. 936-582-0290. www.gonplaytx.com 9 Bruster’s Real Ice Cream is expected to open in November at 4836 FM 1488, Magnolia, near the Xscape Theatre. According to franchise owner Edmund Martinez, this will be the second location in the area, with the first being at 7939 Louetta Road, Spring, since 2005. The boutique franchise started in Bridgewa- ter, Pennsylvania, and serves ice cream made fresh daily via walk-up windows and its drive-thru, Martinez said. www.brusters.com 10 Chicago-style pizza franchise Rosati’s Pizza will open at 4150 FM 1488, Ste. 120, The Woodlands, in early 2022. According to franchise President Daniel Perillo, the new location will feature a drive-thru when it opens. The new Rosati’s location is anticipated to open between January and February 2022. www.rosatispizza.com 11 Owner John Ledbetter will open a family-owned location of Dogtopia at 6622 Durango Creek Drive, Magnolia, in mid-November near Woodforest. The 10,500-square-foot facility will span five open playrooms for dogs separated by size and temperament. The facility caters to entertaining high-energy pups, Ledbetter said. 832-862-6882. www.dogtopia.com/thewoodlandswest

Apex Executive Suites is also planned to open in Marcel Boulevard with private oces, shared workspace, conference rooms and virtual oces, according to the release. The tenants are anticipated to open in the rst quarter of 2022. In total, Marcel Boulevard will bring 68,160 square feet of restaurant and retail space, and 32,400 square feet of oce space. Special event and entertainment areas will also be included, according to the release. Marcel Boulevard is being developed by Marcel, a The Woodlands-based commercial real estate development and property management rm. www.marcelgroup.com

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the foundation has provided more than $400,000 to WISD classrooms through grants since its inception. The foundation also created its first scholarship this year in memory of Willis High School coach Les Peacock. The Howard Hughes Corp. named a park within The Woodlands Hills in Peacock’s honor during the event as well. 936-856-1200. www.willisisd.org

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CONROE - MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

TODO LIST

October & November events

COMPILED BY JISHNU NAIR

23 LEARN LOCAL HISTORY The Montgomery County Historical Society will present the 2nd Annual Voices from the Past Historical Cemetery tour. The tour will include reenactments of famous gures from Texas and city history throughout three local cemeteries. Noon-4 p.m. $3 (age 15-18), $10 (adults), free (age 14 and younger). Montgomery Community Center, FM 149 & College Street, Montgomery. 936-597-4360. www.mhs-tx.org 23 CELEBRATE HALLOWEEN Halloween in the Park will feature inatables, petting zoos, game booths and candy, and the activities will be followed by a movie night in the woods. 3-6 p.m. Free (admission). 2500 S. Loop 336 E., Conroe. 936-522-3900. www.cityofconroe.org 23 GO TOA COMMUNITYWIDE GARAGE SALE The Conroe Senior Center will host a community-wide garage sale. Registration for booth spaces ends Oct. 18. Free (admission), $25-$40 (booth space). 1202 Candy Cane Lane, Conroe. 936-522-3960. www.cityofconroe.org 26 ATTENDA CONCERT Sacred Heart Catholic Church will host composer Eric Genuis on the

Veterans Memorial Park in Conroe. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Free. 104 I-45 N., Conroe. 936-736-3337. www.texasagpark.com 06 ENJOY A FALL FESTIVAL B52 Brewing Co. and Texas Artisan Markets host a fall festival with more than 70 vendors, live music, food trucks, specialty artisan goods and beer. Noon-6 p.m. Free (admission). 12470 Milroy Lane, Conroe. ENJOY AREAMUSICIANS The Houston Music and Arts Festival features food, car and motorcycle shows, an antiques market, and artists such as Johnny Hayes and the Georgia Thunderbolts. 10 a.m.-8 p.m. (daily). $10- www.b52brewing.com 06 THROUGH07 $15. 500 Collins St., Conroe. www.houstonartsfestival.com 11 COMMEMORATE VETERAN’S DAY The Montgomery County Veterans Memorial Commission is hosting a 24- hour walking event to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, as well as veterans. A Veteran’s Day celebration will be held immediately after Nov. 11. Attendees can sign up for walking slots online. 11 a.m. Nov. 10-11 a.m. Nov. 11. Free. 1 Freedom Blvd., Conroe. 936-521-3668. www.honoredmission.org

piano, accompanied by a violinist, cellist and vocalist. 7 p.m. Free; $15 oering encouraged. 109 N. Frazier St., Conroe. 936-756-8186. www.shconroe.org 29 GO BOBBING FOR PUMPKINS The Conroe Aquatic Center will host the city’s Pumpkin Bobbing event. Children can decorate pumpkins, then splash in the pool to grab their favorite. 6-9 p.m. $10 (admission). 1205 Candy Cane Lane, Conroe. 936-522-3930. www.cityofconroe.org NOVEMBER 06 FLOCK TOA BIRD EXPO The Bird Events in Texas Bird Expo will welcome thousands of birds to the Lone Star Convention and Expo Center. Bird-related products, such as feed and cages, will also be available. Proceeds benet the Magnolia Exotic Bird Sanctuary. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. $5 (general admission), $4 (age 65 and older), free (under age 6). 9055 Airport Road, Conroe. 210-649-1828. www.thelonestar.org 06 HONOR FIRST RESPONDERS The rst Texas Legacy Flag Fest will honor rst responders with a ag ceremony, live music, craft and blacksmith demonstrations, and a tour of

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GO TOA CONCERT STAMPEDE SPORTSPLEX

OCTOBER 16 CELEBRATE OKTOBERFEST Southern Star Brewery’s celebration will include food from Saur Kraut and live music from the Homebrewed Brass Ensemble. There will also be a cornhole tournament to support the Montgomery County Choral Society. Noon-10 p.m. Free (admission). 3525 N. Frazier St., Conroe. 936-441-2739. www.southernstarbrewing.com The Big Show will take place at the Stampede Sportsplex in Montgomery. The show will feature Stoney LaRue and Cory Morrow as well as a Corvette rae. 3-8 p.m. $50 (online tickets only). 240 Deerbourne Ridge Drive, Montgomery. www.woodforesttx.com/thebigshow

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

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TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Trac change coming to Lone Star Parkway, Bualo Springs Drive

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

Montgomery to reach Hwy. 105. She said the city needs to consider the future of the area, including whether the roads will remain two lanes or grow to four lanes. “It’s not just for the 15,000 cars that are going through there today. It’s [for] the future when it becomes 20,000 and 25,000 and 30,000 [vehicles],” Countryman said. Countryman said although Lone Star Parkway is

a county road, the city is willing to help nancially with the trac change, but she could not provide a cost estimate as of press time. Countryman said the need for trac mitigation speaks to the growth the city and the surrounding area is seeing. “We’re desirable,” Countryman said. “We have that hometown charm that the folks from bigger cities or out of state [seek]. When they come here they just feel safe; they feel at home.”

A change in trac ow will occur at the inter- section of Lone Star Parkway and Bualo Springs Drive, Montgomery Mayor Sara Countryman said. The intersection is a four-way stop, but Country- man said the city is considering constructing a turn lane, a roundabout or a trac signal. Although there is no timeline, Countryman said she has been working with Montgomery County Precinct 1 Commissioner Robert Walker and the Texas Department of Transportation to put a plan in place. While TxDOT Public Information Ocer Emily Black said in an email the agency is not work- ing with the city on the project, Walker’s oce did conrm it is working with the city on the change. “Growth is happening, and we need to ensure our infrastructure can handle it and gets ahead of that growth,” Countryman said. After receiving complaints from residents and witnessing long lines of cars at the intersection, Countryman said she asked Walker to conduct a trac study. The study, which was completed in May, showed that nearly 15,000 cars went through the intersection daily, Countryman said. Countryman said she believes the high volume of trac at Lone Star Parkway and Bualo Springs Drive is a result of drivers trying to avoid downtown

Navigating the options

Montgomery Mayor Sara Countryman said she is working with Precinct 1 Commissioner Robert Walker and the Texas Department of Transportation on three options to mitigate trac at the intersection of Lone Star Parkway and Bualo Springs Drive. However, no timeline or cost estimate was available.

Lone Star Parkway & Bualo Springs Drive intersection

1. Left turn

2. Roundabout

3. traffic signal

A continuous turn lane would give drivers an added lane to drive through the intersection.

A roundabout would allow trac to ow continuously through

A trac signal would add a lane of trac and also allow more drivers to go through the intersection at a given time.

the intersection without forcing drivers to stop.

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SOURCE: CITY OF MONTGOMERYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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CONROE  MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Developments in Conroe, Montgomery & Willis

Rental community Lakeside Conroe debuts on Lake Conroe management company, will also provide landscaping services, replace air lters and light bulbs, and provide 24/7 on-call property service, the release stated. Leasing is underway. BY ANNA LOTZ

Wan Bridge, a Texas-based builder, unveiled Lakeside Conroe, a waterfront rental development, Sept. 22 near Lake Conroe, according to a release fromWan Bridge. The new single-family residential rental community is anticipated to have 169 single-family detached homes and 140 duplexes ranging from 1,979 square feet to 2,426 square feet, according to the release. Lakeside Conroe is located o Walden Road in Montgomery on Crescent Cove Drive just north of Hwy. 105. “When evaluating the Lake Conroe area, we noticed a strong need for a neighborhood that oers high-end, long-term, single-family residential rentals,” Wan Bridge CEO Ting Qiao said in the release. “Our fast-growing and consumer-approved build-to-rent concept lls an import- ant niche for those preferring to rent but want the space, yard and other benets of living in a home, with all the home maintenance chores being taken care of.” The rental homes include three- and four-bedroom oor plans with 3.5 and 2.5 baths as well as 10-foot-high ceilings, open oor plans, oversized closets and bath- rooms, stylish decor and energy-ecient appliances, according to the release. TBD Management, Wan Bridge’s in-house property

“We are excited for future residents to join the Wan Bridge family and begin the next chapter in their lives here—whether that means a second vacation home, retirement, starting a family or just wanting to live the lake life while working remotely,” Qiao said in the release.

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The new single-family residential rental community is anticipated to have 169 single-family detached homes and 140 duplexes.

Willis retail development to break ground near futureHEB in January

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CHAPEL RD.

A retail center with space for about six to eight tenants will break ground in January northwest of FM 1097 and Kennedy Street in Willis, said Joe Moody, owner of Black Flag Properties, the real estate development and investment company behind the project. The new development will include approximately 15,000 square feet of space with 10-foot sidewalks in front. The center will feature a mix of outdoor eating, drive-thru components, and retail and restaurant space, he said. With a January groundbreaking antic- ipated, the center should be ready for occupancy in July, Moody said. The project will be located across from the HEB-anchored development by Fidelis that broke ground in September, Commu- nity Impact Newspaper previously reported.

The Signorelli Co. broke ground at the Chapel Run community in Conroe on Aug. 31.

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TheSignorelli Co. breaksgroundat 157-acre, 600-homeChapel Runcommunity inConroe

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

The Signorelli Co., in the release. “This is an ideal community for those who want to be close enough to the lake without having to incur the associated lakefront living costs.” The 157-acre community will feature 600 single-family homes on 40-foot-wide homesites, the release said. Home prices are estimated to begin at the $200,000s. Phase 1 builders include Ashton Woods, a homebuilder headquartered in Atlanta, and Rausch Coleman, a builder based in Arkansas, the release said.

The Signorelli Co., a develop- ment company headquartered in The Woodlands, broke ground at the master-planned Conroe community Chapel Run on Aug. 31, according to a Sept. 7 news release. The community is located o McCaleb Road just south of Hwy. 105 and is less than a mile from Lake Conroe. “The community oers an unparalleled location with a relaxing setting just minutes from downtown Conroe and The Woodlands.” said Je Dewese, senior vice president of land for

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CONROE  MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GOVERNMENT City of Conroe considering Texas Historical Commission certification

BY JISHNU NAIR

ON THEMAP Conroe is considering applying for the Certified Local Government program, which helps fund historical preservation efforts. There are 77 CLGs in Texas, according to the Texas Historical Commission database, including two in the Houston area and 10 entities similar in size to Conroe.

At a Sept. 22 workshop meeting, Conroe City Council discussed becoming a Certified Local Gov- ernment through the Texas Historical Commission. Frank Robinson, the city’s downtown manager, presented the idea with Robert Krause, an architec- tural historian from Houston. Krause works with Search, an organization that describes itself as the “largest cultural management firm” in the U.S. “What I’ve found is that across Texas, communi- ties need help with their budgets for cultural and historic projects,” Krause said. According to the Texas Historical Commission’s website, the Certified Local Government Program is a national initiative founded in 1980 that partners with local, state and federal governments to pre- serve historic resources. Governments can receive technical assistance, grants and training to develop preservation programs, according to the THC. “We’ve seen cities like Fredericksburg increase their visibility because of this program,” Krause said. “Conroe is already a step ahead in terms of downtown [and] business development.” To become a CLG, the local government must agree to enforce state and national laws protecting historic properties, establish a historic preservation review commission, provide public participation in

40

27

30

5

20

4

11

Nearby certified communities Houston 1

10

Galveston

2

35

45

CONROE

Certified communities with 50,001-100,000 residents: Bryan

3

10

69

7

9

Pharr Port Arthur San Angelo Tyler Victoria County

3 4 5 6 7

8 9 10 11 12

99

Longview Mansfield Mission New Braunfels

1

12

10

35 37

HOUSTON

2

45

N

SOURCE: TEXAS HISTORICAL COMMISSION/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

6

8

According to the THC website, the highest priority for grant funding is inventories and surveys. Other projects include writing preserva- tion guidelines and ordinances, and preservation workshop expenses. Grants typically range from $2,000-$30,000 and require a local funding match. Krause also mentioned the THC Marker Program, which can fund historic markers for sites. Council members did not take action following the presentation at the Sept. 22 meeting.

its planned program, and ensure there is a system to survey and inventory historic properties, the THC’s website states. Governments can be certified at any time. Once a government is certified, it can apply for grants, which can be used as seed money to attract further funding. Grant money comes from the National Parks Service’s Historic Preservation Fund, and applications open in the summer or early fall of each year.

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CONROE - MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS Conroe Crossroads Festival to debut in April 2022

The festival is slated for APRIL 710. Festival passes start at $35 FOR THE EARLY BIRD PRICE , and VIP PASSES COST $100 for special access. Learn more at www.conroecrossroads.com. SOURCE: VISIT CONROECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER SAVE THE DATE

BY JISHNU NAIR

Stewart Ramser has produced similar festivals in other parts of the state, including Viva Big Bend in Alpine, which has run for 10 years. “Visit Conroe is excited to partner with Open Sky Media to create another great signature event for our city,” Visit Conroe Director Shannon Overby said. “The Conroe Crossroads music festival will be a great asset for residents and visitors.”

Downtown Conroe will welcome the Conroe Crossroads Festival in 2022. According to a release from Visit Conroe, the festival is set for April 7-10. Conroe Crossroads is a partnership with Open Sky Media, which produces the magazines Austin Monthly, San Antonio Magazine and Texas Music. According to the release, Open Sky Media President

Conroe arts groups receive grants fromTexas Commission on theArts

FUNDING THE ARTS The Texas Commission on the Arts approved $11.6 million in scal year 2021-22 for grants among programs, including Arts Create, which supports art organizations. Three Conroe groups received Arts Create grants.

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

Players Theatre Company received $4,500 and $5,500, respectively. “We are honored and humbled to provide these grants to help sustain the Texas arts industry, which has been economically devastated by COVID-19,” TCA Executive Director Gary Gibbs said in the release. “We are proud to invest these funds with arts organizations toward recovering the creative economy in Texas.” The art league, which has a gallery located in downtown Conroe, closed down in March 2020 before reopening

in a limited capacity in June 2020, President Ken Roy said. Roy said the organization will use the grant money to oset day-to-day and monthly expenses that were incurred while the gallery was closed and lost revenue. “We took a hit in revenue, visitors to the gallery decreased, our ability to show art decreased, but we still had xed expenses each month,” Roy said. “The grant was instrumen- tal in helping us make those xed expenses and keep the doors open [now].”

Three Conroe organizations—the Conroe Art League, Conroe Sym- phony Orchestra and Players Theatre Company—received funding from The Texas Commission on the Arts, which approved 976 grants totaling $11.6 million for nonprot and governmental arts organizations in the state, according to a news release from the commission Sept. 9. The Conroe Art League received $8,500, according to TCA’s website. The Conroe Symphony Orchestra and

$8,500 Conroe Arts League $5,500 Players Theatre Company $4,500 Conroe Symphony Orchestra

SOURCE: TEXAS COMMISSION ON THE ARTS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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CONROE  MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

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16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS

WeeklyMontgomery FarmersMarket to debut Oct. 16

BY ANNA LOTZ

farm and artisan vendors initially. “My family has always had a passion for health and wellness, and teaching families how to get healthy, make good decisions for their long- term benet of their health,” Reed said. “Along the way we’ve learned so many things. We couldn’t help but share it with other people.” His family’s blueberry farm is a pick-your-own, organically-managed

farm with 7,000 plants, Reed said. “It’s time for Montgomery to have a weekly Saturday market that is produce-centered,” he said. “We have a mission that’s beyond just support- ing local businesses. We really want to make it a place where people can come to nd good nutrition, to nd information on how to live healthy. They can connect with local busi- nesses and ask them questions.”

Joshua Reed will launch the Montgomery Farmers Market on Oct. 16 in the parking lot of Ransom’s Steakhouse at 300 CB Stewart Drive, Montgomery. The farmers market will be an oshoot of the Sanctuary Blueberry Farm in Montgomery, also owned by Reed’s family, he said. The market will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. each Saturday with about 20

The market includes about 20 vendors. COURTESY JOSHUA REED

CLEPPER DR.

C.B. STEWART DR.

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Conroe ISDapproves $1.7M in spending for campus air protection systems

Garrett Peel, a representative with IVP Solutions, said the devices are approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, and endorsed by the Amer- ican Society of Chemical Engineers. The devices are used by the Texas Education Agency and other school districts, such as Galveston ISD. “If there is a virus in the airstream, this technol- ogy will kill it instantly,” Peel said. According to Null, the machines may be intro- duced into campuses in the next month. The district will place larger units in high trac areas, such as cafeterias and libraries, and smaller units in classrooms experiencing COVID-19 outbreaks. The units have been tested on various CISD campuses. Null said the implementation plan includes initially deploying the machines in every campus clinic as well as campuses experiencing outbreaks before expanding into every CISD campus. “We do see the benet well beyond COVID[-19],” Null said during the meeting. “Even when we get past [COVID-19], still, I think it has the benet of making a healthier environment for our children and our teachers, and we think that’s important.” IF THERE IS AVIRUS IN THE AIRSTREAM, THISTECHNOLOGY WILL KILL IT INSTANTLY. GARRETT PEEL, IVP SOLUTIONS REPRESENTATIVE

BY ALLY BOLENDER

The Conroe ISD board of trustees unanimously gave Superintendent Curtis Null the authority to approve up to $1.7 million to purchase biodefense indoor air protection systems at a Sept. 21 meeting. According to Rick Reeves, CISD director of pur- chasing and warehouse, the air protection systems use a heated lter to catch and kill viruses without increasing the temperature of the room. According to Integrated Viral Protection Solutions, the company supplying the machines, the systems kill COVID-19 at a rate of 99.999%. In addition, the machines kill other airborne patho- gens—such as those that cause inuenza, strep throat and chicken pox—and air pollutants such as allergens and mold. The funding is expected to come from the district’s general funds. Null said the district will seek grant money for funding as well. According to Reeves, the units are being used in over 100 health care facilities, including MD Anderson Cancer Center, Houston Methodist Hospital and St. Joseph Medical Center.

The Signorelli Co. and Angel Reach broke ground Oct. 1 on Angel Reach Village in Conroe.

COURTESY THE SIGNORELLI CO.

Angel ReachVillageunderway The Signorelli Co. and Angel Reach, a Conroe faith-based organization assisting youth ages 16 to 24, broke ground on Angel Reach Village on Oct. 1, according to a news release from the Signorelli Co. Phase 1 of the community, located o of Ninth Street in Conroe, will include 16 duplexes and 32 two-bedroom homes on 4 acres for those who have aged out of foster care, the release said. Fundraising eorts for the homes to be constructed have begun, the release said. The company is seeking additional building partners and donors to help build as many homes as possible in the next 12 months. BY CHANDLER FRANCE

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CONROE  MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

CITY& COUNTY

News from Conroe, Montgomery & Montgomery County

Councilmulls changes toproposed food truck rules MONTGOMERY Changes to the city’s proposed food truck ordinance discussed Sept. 30 include removing a rule that food trucks must be 50 feet from a street corner or sidewalk and adjusting the times food trucks can operate. taxes or we’re not following the same rules as everyone else in town, I do ask that you re-evaluate your stance because those things aren’t true,” Wilderlove co-owner Katherine Jenkins said. BY CHANDLER FRANCE

Owen Park 10245 Owen Dr., Conroe

336

2854

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Newcity park is named CONROE The Conroe City Council renamed a former YMCA property within the city to Owen Park at a Sept. 23 council meeting. The name honors the Owen family, who owned the prop- erty before donating it to the YMCA in the 1980s. The city purchased the property at 10245 Owen Drive for $2.5 million. YMCA officials said the transaction was necessary due to financial stress caused by the pandemic. A Sept. 23 city news release said the 100 acres of land will be used as a green space, in line with the Conroe Parks and Recreation Department’s master plan recommending more parkland in the western part of the city. “The citizens of Conroe love their parks and recreation centers, and the purchase of the former Conroe YMCA property will pro- vide families with another amenity to create memorable experiences,” Parks Director Mike Riggens said. BY JISHNU NAIR

As council members revisited the proposed ordi- nance Sept. 30, Mayor Sara Countryman said she believes there needs to be regulations to monitor food truck operations. “Nobody is opposed to food trucks,” Countryman said. “Nobody is opposed to small business. Multiple council members suggested chang- ing operating times to 6:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. for food trucks whose power does not come from a generator. Proposed changes will be brought to council at a later date for a vote, city officials said.

Kade Jenkins, co-owner of Wilderlove Coffee operating in historic Montgomery, previously argued in July against the city’s proposed ordi- nances, which includes allowing mobile food vendors to sell between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m. and requiring a special-use permit to operate, saying he could not financially afford the permit if the ordinance is adopted. “If you’re here because you don’t like us because we’re taking up your parking or we’re not paying

Montgomery City Council members discussed possible changes to the city’s proposed rules for food trucks Sept. 30, although no action was taken.

POSSIBLE REVISIONS

allowing food trucks not requiring generator power to operate 6:30 a.m.-9 p.m.

no change in operating hours from 9 a.m.-9 p.m. for trucks requiring a generator

removing rule that food trucks be parked more than 50 feet from street corner or sidewalk

SOURCE: CITY OF MONTGOMERY/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

18

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY HIGHLIGHT CONROE Mayor Jody Czajowski and Council Member Todd Yancey presented Parker McCollum, a 29-year-old Conroe country musician and Yancey’s nephew, with a celebratory key to the city following McCollum’s sold-out concert at the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion on Oct. 2 in The Woodlands. McCollum set a record for the most paid tickets for a country artist in the venue’s 31-year history, according to a news release. Czajowski also declared Oct. 2 as Parker Yancey McCollum Day. MEETINGSWE COVER Montgomery County Commissioners Court Will meet Oct. 26 and Nov. 9 at 9:30 a.m. • 501 N. Thompson St., Ste. 402, Conroe • 936-756-0571 www.mctx.org Conroe City Council Will meet Oct. 28 at 9:30 a.m. 300 W. Davis St., Conroe 936-522-3010 www.cityofconroe.org Montgomery City Council Will meet Oct. 26 and Nov. 9 at 6 p.m. • 101 Old Plantersville Road, Montgomery • 936-597-6434 www.montgomerytexas.gov

County undecided on lease for decommissionedVeterans Park

BY JISHNU NAIR

the city and county would agree on. Unexpended credit could be carried forward from year to year but could not be used before it was earned. Commissioners deferred any decision on the property to a future date. Precinct 1 Commissioner Robert Walker said at the Sept. 14 meeting that agreeing to the terms would prevent Montgomery County from developing the property on its own, such as turning it into a parking lot for the Tax Office, for at least five years. “I think we should keep it for our- selves and move forward with better parking, because we have an issue right there, right now,” Walker said. Precinct 3 Commissioner James Noack also disagreed with any poten- tial use of the property, pointing out the county cannot profit from county property and arguing the city should not be able to either. “There’s no way,” Noack said. “I don’t think we should have anything to do with it.” County Judge Mark Keough told

Decommissioned veterans park revamp The city of Conroe sent a letter to Montgomery County, proposing a lease agreement for the decommissioned Veterans Memorial Park next to the tax office in September. The county took no action. • Montgomery County would receive a $2,000monthly credit for city building permit fees or other preapproved uses. • City of Conroe could host outdoor dining or merchandising in the area. • Conroe would have the right of first refusal on any offers the county may receive. • The term would last five years .

CONROE The city of Conroe is plan- ning to lease the decommissioned Veterans Memorial Park, located near the tax office, fromMontgomery County for events and merchandis- ing, including outdoor dining. County commissioners raised questions about the property’s planned usage. The proposal was first brought forward at a Sept. 14 Commissioners Court in a letter from the Conroe City Council. The letter defined the property as “the entire area between Davis Street and the parking lot on the southside of the Montgomery County Tax Office.” The park was decommissioned in 2017 when a new Veterans Memorial Park was built at Freedom Boulevard in Conroe. The letter also stipulated a rental term of five years and one five-year renewal term. The county would receive a $2,000 monthly credit to apply against building permit fees due to the city of Conroe or other fees both

SOURCE: MONTGOMERY COUNTY/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Community Impact Newspaper at a Sept. 28 meeting there had been no further developments on the park property.

(936) 249-4031

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CONROE - MONTGOMERY EDITION • OCTOBER 2021

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