Cedar Park - Leander | March 2021

CEDAR PARK LEANDER EDITION

VOLUME 14, ISSUE 11  MARCH 10APRIL 7, 2021

ONLINE AT

Community plots path towinter stormrecovery

OVER 500 families Hill Country Community Ministries distributed food to in the week after the storm.

Volunteers in Cedar Park sort food at a March 2 distribution event.

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

Leander business owner Amy Scha- ner was alerted Feb. 17 that glass had broken in her restaurant, Farm to Fork. The main water line froze, ruptured and triggered the re-suppression sys- tem. The restaurant was lled with about 6 inches of water once the re department was able to shut the water o, Schaner said. “It’s already been a tough year, and this on top of it—it’s pretty devastating for us,” she said. Fortunately, the ood came at a con- venient time. The restaurant’s lease ends in May, and Schaner hopes to relocate the restaurant to Liberty Hill in April. Stories of neighbors and communi- ties forging through the winter storm’s aftermath quickly emerged across the area. When news of Farm to Fork’s cri- sis spread, the community responded, donating over $5,000, which is about a week of payroll, to a GoFundMe account, Schaner said. “You never want to ask anyone for help, but with COVID in the last year it’s already been tight for us,” Schaner said. “We’re a small business.” CONTINUED ON 28

increased 10 times Calls at Cathey’s Tree Service following the storm.

Crews have trimmed thousands of trees across the Cedar Park, Leander and Austin area after the storm. PHOTOS BY TAYLOR GIRTMANCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CAMP GUIDE 2021

Texas power grid put to the ultimate test

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“I will never put off going to the ER again—I was one of the lucky ones.” When Sherrye began experiencing some abnormal symptoms, including loss of control of her arm, a numb leg, headache and feelings of indigestion, she mistakenly thought a good night’s sleep would help her feel better. The next day, her friend encouraged her to seek care immediately. Sherrye listened and went to the emergency room at Ascension Seton Williamson. Her emergency care teams immediately ran a series of tests that revealed she was suffering from a stroke. She was quickly provided with medication to help limit complications and prevent additional strokes, and was given a heart monitor to wear. Sherrye was also connected to the follow-up care she needed with cardiologists and neurologists at Ascension Seton Williamson. Check in with your co-workers, friends, family and neighbors. Ask them, “How are you feeling today?” Someone you know could be delaying important emergency care, chronic care or emotional care. Get the care you need at GetSetonCare.com

© Ascension 2021. All rights reserved.

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CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 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

FROMDENISE: As intangible as it may be, a sense of community is something we look for in picking a city or subdivision to call home. Many local residents helped their neighbors by checking on them when they were without power, heat and running water during the frigid cold last month. Others shared food and water (Page 28). I love seeing the best in people come out during the hardest of times. Denise Seiler, GENERALMANAGER

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 2021

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IMPACTS

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

men, women and children. 512-995-7670. www.myeyelab.com/locations/cedar-park COMING SOON 6 Domino’s Pizza will open a new loca- tion at 115 S. Lakeline Blvd., Cedar Park. It is expected to open in late March or early April and offer delivery and carryout options. www.dominos.com 7 Lemongrass , a sister restaurant of Sip Saam Thai in Austin, plans to open in April at 1320 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 100, Cedar Park. It will be a full-service Thai restaurant with dine-in, takeout and delivery options, according to the restau- rant. Specialty menu items include Thai pork spare ribs, salmon curry and green apple pompano. 737-205-8998. Facebook: Lemongrass by Sip Saam Thai 8 Panda Express will open at the cor- ner of US 183 and Metro Road in Leander, according to permit records. This will be the Chinese restaurant chain’s first Lean- der location, but there are three locations in the Cedar Park area. www.pandaexpress.com 9 Village Medical , a full-service primary care office, plans to open a Cedar Park location at 1890 Ranch in June. It is located at 1335 E. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. P100, Cedar Park. www.villagemedical.com RELOCATIONS 10 Auto Detail Pros will relocate its business from Austin to Leander in late March, according to owner Jonah Gomez. The business will offer auto detailing, ce- ramic coating and paint protection film at 607 Leander Drive, Ste. 300, Leander. It was previously located at 12112 Anderson Mill Road, Ste. 1C, Austin. 512-585-9842. www.autodetailpros.com 11 Dominos Pizza , located at 306 S. Bell Blvd., relocated March 1 due to the Bell Boulevard Redevelopment Project. It moved to 2116 E. Park St., Cedar Park. The location has a pickup window, delivery and carryout options. 512-651-3512. www.dominos.com 12 ZP Better Together , a technology company that provides communica- tions solutions for the deaf and hard of

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rant Jan. 25. The restaurant sells tacos, arepas, pastelitos, empanadas, break- fast, brunch and more at 2011 Little Elm Trail, Ste. 106, Cedar Park. 512-565-1741. https://aleidas.com 3 ATC Healthcare , a health care staffing services company, opened a Leander franchise location at 1000 S. West Drive, Leander, in January. The franchise provides services to hospitals, outpatient centers, medical offices, schools, travel-based businesses and

other businesses. 737-240-1477. https://atchealthcarecentraltexas.com 4 Espira Wealth Management , a finan- cial planning and wealth-management business, opened in November. Its office is at 201 S. Lakeline Blvd., Ste. 701, Cedar Park. 512-691-5054. www.espirawealth.com 5 My Eyelab opened March 1 at 1400 E. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. 400, Cedar Park. The business offers telehealth-based eye exams; contact lenses; and glasses for MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 Abby’s Crab Shack opened Feb. 4 at 202 Walton Way, Ste. 100, Cedar Park. The Cajun seafood restaurant has two other locations in Austin and Kyle. Its menu includes po’boys, seafood by the pound, grilled seafood, boiled seafood, wings and more. 512-355-1830. www.abbyscrab.com 2 Aleida’s Latin Food held the grand opening for its brick-and-mortar restau-

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

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Panda Express

Eileen’s Colossal Cookies

Firey Aerospace, a Cedar Park-based company, was awarded a $93.3millionNASA contract.

COURTESY PANDA EXPRESS

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER FILE PHOTO

COMMUNITY IMPACT STAFF

IN THE NEWS 14 Leander’s Creative World School is opening a second location in George- town. The new school will open in late 2021 and offer the same programs as Leander. Creative World School is an early learning school servicing infants through 10 years old. Its Leander location is at 10840 E. Crystal Falls Parkway, Leander. 512-337-6080. https://creativeworldschool.com/ CLOSINGS 15 Eileen’s Colossal Cookies is closing its Cedar Park location, according to its Facebook page. It opened in March 2013 and is located at 401 W. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. C800, Cedar Park.

hearing, has relocated its headquarters from Rockland, California, to Northwest Austin. The communications technology company’s relocation is effective Jan. 28. ZVRS and Purple Communica- tions, divisions of ZP, will occupy a por- tion of the Paloma Ridge development located at 13620 N. RM 620, Austin. ZP is moving 150 employees to its new headquarters. EXPANSIONS 13 My Steel Magnolia has added print- ing services to its boutique. Magnolia Custom Printing offers custom printing for shirts, mugs, tumblers and more. The printing shop will expand to embroidery in March. The boutique is located at 11416 RM 620, Ste. J, Austin. 512-839-1444. https://mysteelmagnolia.com

FEATURED IMPACT IN THE NEWS For part of investigations that “will help prepare for human missions to the lunar surface,” NASA has awarded a $93.3 million contract to Cedar Park- based Firey Aerospace. The company will deliver 10 science investigations and technology demonstrations to the moon in 2023, according to a Feb. 4 NASA release. Firefly Aerospace is located at 1320 Arrow Point Dr., Ste. 109, Cedar Park. The company develops launch vehicles and in-space services, according to its website. NASA said the company “will provide the lunar delivery service using its Blue Ghost

lander, which the company designed and developed at its Cedar Park facility.” Investigations will look at the moon’s surface conditions and resources in the Commercial Lunar Payload Services initiative, which works with American companies to deliver science and technology to the moon, NASA said.

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CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 2021

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1508 Fall Creek Dr, Cedar Park, TX 78613 Jeff Sehon | 512-695-2919

1806 Manada Trl, Leander, TX 78641 Don Cox | 512-563-1188

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316 Joya Dr, Liberty Hill, TX 78642 Shannon Gilmore | 512-994-5164

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1224 Darless Dr, Cedar Park, TX 78613 AdamWalker | 512-554-5516

406 Arrowhead Trl, Cedar Park, TX 78613 Jennifer Rosas | 512-568-0483

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101 Marble Head Way, Liberty Hill, TX 78642 Corazón Team | 512-843-3572

541 Mistflower Springs Dr, Leander, TX 78641 Trevor Heuser | 512-998-5111

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

Cedar Parkmoves aheadwith newbike lanes This spring, Cedar Park will move

in Phase 1B of the bike lane project, said Stephen Hanuscin, the city’s assistant director of public works. Council approved the agreement in a 5-1-1 vote with Council Member Rod- ney Robinson in dissent and Council Member Tim Kelly abstaining. The process for striping bike lanes began in 2018 when the Cedar Park Community Development Board (4B Board) and City Council approved funding for the rst phase of the project in its scal year 2018-19 budget. Engineering was completed for the project in 2019, and designs were completed in 2020. Timeline: spring 2021 Cost: not to exceed $220,000 Funding source: capital improvement projects fund—streets

forward in creating bicycle lanes along several major city roads. Cedar Park City Council approved an agreement for Phase 1A of the bike lanes Feb. 11. The rst phase will stripe bike lanes on sections of Brushy Creek Road, Buttercup Creek Boulevard, Little Elm Trail and New Hope Drive. Phase 1A is expected to be completed in the spring. Road widening is not required for the project, and the city will create and install the bike lane signage, it said. The agreement with D.I.J Construc- tion Inc. includes pavement marking, and it is not to exceed $220,000. The contractor’s cost proposal was $127,037, so any remaining budget will be used

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ONGOING PROJECTS

development. The city of Cedar Park will pay for half of the construction costs. The rst phase of the New Hope extension was completed in June 2019. This phase extended the road from Cottonwood Creek Trail to Ronald Reagan Boulevard. Timeline: late 2021-spring 2023 Cost: $18.4 million Funding source: 2015 Cedar Park general obligation bond, Williamson County

details of how sta evaluated and scored proposals from contractors in January. The vote does not execute the contract but authorizes Mobility Authority sta to work out the nal contract details. Execution is expected this spring. Board Member Mark Ayotte said he appreciated the extra information before making an important decision on how to allocate hundreds of millions of dollars.

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Timeline: 2021-26 Cost: $612 million

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Funding sources: toll revenue bonds, Texas Department of Transportation 2 New Hope Road extension Cedar Park City Council added the New Hope Road project to a cost-share agreement with Williamson County in September. Construction is expected to begin in late 2021, according to the city. The extension will span from Ronald Reagan Boulevard to Sam Bass Road, which is along the northern border for the planned Indigo Ridge mixed-use

The project should nish in 2026. (Amy Denney/Community Impact Newspaper)

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1 183 North expansion The Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority’s board of directors voted Feb. 8 to accept sta’s recommendation to move forward with a $477 million bid from Great Hills Constructors after re- questing a few more days to look into the

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Leander ISD

5 campuses faced ‘signicant damage’ in Texaswinter storm

DAMAGE STORM These are the 17 schools damaged in February from the winter storm. 1 Cox Elementary 2 Giddens Elementary 3 Mason Elementary 4 Steiner Ranch Elementary 5 Running Brushy Middle 6 Block House Creek Elementary 7 Knowles Elementary 8 Naumann Elementary 9 Parkside Elementary 10 Westside elementary 11 Canyon Ridge Middle 12 Leander Middle 13 Wiley Middle 14 Cedar Park High 15 Leander High 16 Rouse High 17 Vista Ridge High

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The school board approved an emergency declaration to expedite procurement of facility repairs Feb. 22. The declaration is for weath- er-related damages and allowed the superintendent and construction department to expedite contracting for needed repairs. It also waived the requirement of competitive bidding. The district is tracking costs of repairs, and insurance claims have been led, LISD Chief Facilities Ocer Jimmy Disler said. Damages are estimated to be over $1 million, according to LISD. The Leander ISD Educational Excellence Foundation, a nonprot dedicated to the school district, is raising money for teachers who need to rebuild their classrooms due to storm damage. LEEF’s goal is to give $250 to 80 LISD teachers. During the March 4-5 Amplify Austin Day event, the nonprot raised at least $10,000. Donations can be made at www. amplifyatx.org/organizations/leef.

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LEANDER ISD Students in Leander ISD returned to in-person and virtual learning Feb. 24 after eight days of canceled school due to the winter storm, but at least 17 of the district’s 42 schools across Cedar Park, Lean- der and Austin were damaged in the storm, ocials said. Five schools faced “signicant damage,” including Cox Elementary, Giddens Elementary, Mason Ele- mentary, Steiner Ranch Elementary and Running Brushy Middle schools. Students at Mason and Steiner Ranch Elementary schools and Running Brushy Middle were required to learn virtually Feb. 24-26 because their schools had “extensive water damage due to broken pipes,” according to messages sent to families. Giddens and Block House Creek Elementary schools were closed until March 8 for more extensive repairs, LISD said. Twelve other schools were reported to have some damage.

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SOURCE: LEANDER ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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School board approves next steps in expanded online learning program

Elementary attendance rezoning to reduce crowding in Parkside, Pleasant Hill schools

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

not have access to extracurricular activities, but services such as counseling would be expanded from New Hope. LISD will only move forward if there is sucient interest, Chief Academic Ocer Matt Bentz said. VIRTUAL ACADEMY The planned program is expected to begin in the 2021-22 school year. Here are numbers to know: maximum number of students 300

LEANDER ISD Planning for an expanded, permanent virtual learning program will continue. On Feb. 22, the board voted to move forward with the planning and implementation of the Leander ISD Virtual Learning Academy. The program would create a four-year virtual high school that could begin in the 2021-22 school year with up to 300 ninth- and 10th-grade students. It would expand each school year with its rst senior class in 2023-24. If approved, a lottery system would select students in April. The virtual high school would also expand the existing virtual New Hope High School oerings in combination with the temporary virtual learning program used during the ongoing pandemic. Virtual academy students would

LEANDER ISD Newly approved elementary school attendance zoning for Tarvin Elementary School, the district’s 28th elementary school, will take eect in August. The board approved two rezoning plans Feb. 25 for Tarvin and the unnamed Elementary School No. 29, which will open for the 2022-23 school year. Tarvin rezoning will oer crowd- ing relief to Parkside and Pleasant Hill elementary schools. It will also keep the Hazlewood and Cold Springs neighborhoods at Akin Elementary School, which will not be given crowding relief until Elementary School No. 30 opens for the 2023-24 school year. ES 29 rezoning will go into eect in 2022 and oer relief to Larkspur and Plain elementary schools. ES 29 is expected to hit capacity in 2026-27.

Tarvin Elementary School will open for the 202122 school year. COURTESY LEANDER ISD

Leander ISD board The board of trustees typically meets on the second and fourth Thursday of the month at 6:15 p.m. Public comment begins around MEETINGSWE COVER 7 p.m. Learn more at www.leanderisd.org. Austin Community College The board of trustees typically meets the rst Monday of the month at 3 p.m. Learn more at www.austincc.edu.

full-time teachers requested 12 rst graduating class year 2024

SOURCE: LEANDER ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Cedar Park, Leander & Williamson County

Candidates le in Cedar Park, Leander May city elections

Cedar Park to give utility billing adjustments

WHO’S ON THE BALLOT? These individuals will appear on the May 1 ballot. INCUMBENT

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

UTILITY RELIEF

CEDAR PARK The city of Cedar Park is looking to adjust some utility billing policies and fees following the February winter storm that aected many homes’ and businesses’ water and electric- ity usage. City Council unanimously approved sta recommendations Feb. 25 to move forward with tem- porary changes in city ordinances related to utility usage and billing. The suspended disconnection and late fees ordinance will be implemented now, City Manager Brenda Eivens said. But legal and administrative changes may return for approval at council’s next meeting March 11.

CEDAR PARK CITY COUNCIL Place 1 Jim Penniman-Morin Dorian Chavez Place 3

The city is moving ahead with these temporary changes: • disconnection and late fees for nonpayment would be suspended until May 12; • the previous year’s average winter sewer rate would be used instead of the current year’s average; • water customers can le a water leak adjustment form for Feb. 12-26, and the existing 50% credit will be increased to a 100% credit; and • the $25 plumbing permit fee would be waived for 30 days.

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

CEDAR PARK& LEANDER Six candidates will be on the May 1 ballot for Cedar Park City Council as Places 1, 3 and 5 are up for election. Council Member Anne Duy is the lone incumbent seeking re-elec- tion, as Place 1 Council Member Tim Kelly said he will not seek another term, and Place 5 Council Member Rodney Robinson withdrew his candidacy Feb. 2. In Leander, the mayoral seat and Places 2, 4 and 6 are up for election. Ten candidates will be on the ballot. Mayor Troy Hill and Place 4 Coun- cil Member Christine Sederquist are running for the mayoral seat. Place 2 Council Member Annette Spon- seller, who was appointed to the vacant seat in October, and Place 6 Council Member Marci Cannon are running for re-election. Early voting begins April 19.

Anne K. Duy Claudia Chavez

Place 5

Kevin Harris Collin Klein LEANDER CITY COUNCIL Mayor Troy Hill Christine Sederquist Place 2

Annette Sponseller Esmeralda Traube Mike Sanders Place 4 Steve Hanes Donnie Mahan Nacole Thompson Place 6 Marci Cannon Becki Ross

SOURCE: CITY OF CEDAR PARKCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Old TownPark brings stage, water features

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SOURCES: CITY OF CEDAR PARK, CITY OF LEANDERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

LEANDER Old Town Park will fea- ture the city’s history, oer seating areas and serve as an event venue, according to its concept plan. Leander City Council approved the park concept plan Feb. 23. The $1.2 million project is being paid for by parkland dedication funds. A design contract and $1 million project scope were originally approved in June. City Council reviewed concept designs Nov. 19 and added an additional $200,000 to the park budget. The park design includes seating areas, a history wall with the city’s past and future, a landmark water tower with a clock, four water cannons, a stage with a retractable cover, dinosaur tracks and a bocce ball court. PLACE designers, the rm awarded the project’s design contract, estimated construction would begin in June and nish in December, according to its presen- tation. City Council is set to make nal approvals in May. The park will be located on an 0.82-acre lot on West South Street next to City Hall. Ocials have said they hope the park will attract businesses and restaurants to the city’s Old Town District.

County hires SanAntonio lawrm in Austin hotel for homeless housing

BY ALI LINAN

City Council for the purchase of Candlewood Suites hotel. The hotel is located in Northwest Austin at 10811 Pecan Park Blvd., near RM 620, and lies within Austin city limits and Williamson County. The council’s push to purchase the 83-room hotel in February is part of its strategy to convert hotels and motels into transitional and per- manent housing for people experi- encing homelessness. Williamson County ocials argue they were not informed about the project nor how the city plans to address any poten- tial impacts.

WILLIAMSON COUNTY Law rm Killen, Grin & Farrimond will represent Williamson County against the city of Austin’s plan to purchase a permanent housing facility for people experiencing homelessness, Commissioners Court approved March 2. Killen, Grin & Farrimond is a San Antonio-based law rm that specializes in land use and economic development initiatives, according to its website. The issue at hand is between Williamson County and Austin

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Cedar Park City Council Typically meets the second and fourth Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. 450 Cypress Creek Road, Bldg. 4, MEETINGSWE COVER Cedar Park • 512-401-5000 www.cedarparktexas.gov Leander City Council Typically meets the rst and third Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. 201 N. Brushy St., Leander 512-259-1239 • www.leandertx.gov Travis County Commissioners Court Typically meets Tuesdays at 9 a.m. 700 Lavaca St., Austin 512-854-9020 www.traviscountytx.gov/ commissioners-court Williamson County Commissioners Court Typically meets Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m. 710 S. Main St., Georgetown 512-943-1100 • www.wilco.org

$$$$$$$$ Below is a breakdown of per-hour fees associated with each attorney or support sta. ATTORNEY FEES

ATTORNEYS Rob Killen: $400 James Grin: $325 Ashley Farrimond: $325

SUPPORT STAFF Rob Killen: $400 James Grin: $325 Ashley Farrimond: $32 5

SOURCE: WILLIAMSON COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 2021

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

WEATHER Winter conditions bring outages to isolated Texas power grid

The Electric Reliability Council of Texas manages an electric grid that covers most of Texas and is disconnected from larger interconnections covering the rest of the U.S.

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Winter collapse A Feb. 11 news release from ERCOT stated the agency issued notices from Feb. 8-11 about the cold weather expected to hit Texas and that gener- ators were asked to prepare for it. ERCOT followed with a Feb. 14 notice asking customers to reduce electricity through Feb. 16. The next day, ERCOT announced the council had begun rotating outages at 1:25 a.m. Feb. 15. More than 4.3 million Texans were without power the morning of Feb. 16, according to poweroutage.us. Despite early warnings, Ramanan Krishnamoorti, a chemical engineer- ing professor and chief energy ocer at the University of Houston, said he believes the state’s reliance on market conditions to manage supply and demand is partially responsible for outages given providers’ lack of incen- tive to begin production in advance of the supply shortage. He and Cohan also cited a low supply of natural gas. “The shortfall in natural gas supply is about 20 times as large as the shortfall in wind supply compared to expectations for a winter peak cold event,” Cohan said. Planning ahead The statewide outages were the fourth such event in ERCOT’s history. One result of the most recent event in February 2011—also caused by win- ter weather—was the publication of a federal report outlining past failures of power generators and recommending ERCOT and other authorities make winterization eorts a top concern.

BY BEN THOMPSON

WESTERN INTERCONNECTION Includes El Paso and far West Texas 1 EASTERN INTERCONNECTION Includes portions of East Texas and the panhandle region 2 3

Widespread power outages prompted by severe weather across Texas in February led to increased focus on the Electric Reliability Coun- cil of Texas, which manages statewide electric power ow. The failure of portions of the state’s power grid left millions of Texans without electric service the week of Feb. 15-19. As blackouts and power restoration eorts continued, public ocials, including Gov. Greg Abbott, called for an investigation of ERCOT. ERCOT did not respond to phone calls or email requests for comment. An independent system Texas’ power grid has long been controlled within the state, separate from eastern and western North Amer- ican interconnects. Founded in 1970, ERCOT operates under the supervision of the Public Utility Commission of Texas and the Texas Legislature and manages most of the state’s electric system and retail market. ERCOT ocials have highlighted benets of the insular system in the past, although its disconnect from the continent’s larger grids has left it prone to isolation issues during high-demand events, such as Febru- ary’s winter storms, experts said. “Staying independent keeps the management of our power systems within Texas. But it means that we can barely import any power when we need it most,” Daniel Cohan, a Rice University civil and environmental engineering professor, said via email.

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ERCOT INTERCONNECTION

ERCOT’s grid provides electric

ERCOT man- ages 90%

ERCOT provides for 26 million customers.

ERCOT’s grid includes 46,500 miles of transmission.

power to the majority of Texans.

of the Texas electrical load.

Real-time data varies, but more than half of ERCOT’s generation capacity comes from natural gas. Experts cited a natural gas shortage in February’s power outages.

POWER BREAKDOWN

2021 ERCOT grid power generating capacity 51% Natural gas 4.9% Nuclear

24.8% Wind 3.8% Solar

13.4% Coal 1.9% Other

0.2% Storage

TRACKING THE OUTAGES Millions of Texans lost power during winter storms Feb. 15-18.

• At 1:25 a.m. Feb. 15 , ERCOT began rotating outages from customers statewide • As much as 16,500 megawatts removed

without power at 9 a.m. Feb. 16 • At least 28,928 Cedar Park-Leander customers were without power at 10:30 a.m. Feb. 16

from the grid due to forced outages Feb. 15 • 1 megawatt can power about 200 households during peak demand • 4.3 million Texans were

SOURCES: ELECTRIC RELIABILITY COUNCIL OF TEXAS, PERDENALES ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, PUBLIC UTILITY COMMISSION OF TEXAS, POWEROUTAGE.USCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Beyond just following previous recommendations, the state and power suppliers could have further incentivized preparation for the record-breaking conditions experi- enced, Krishnamoorti said. “We knew that this polar vortex was coming at least a week ahead. We

could have planned,” he said. Cohan said he hopes the state will take a broader range of issues into consideration for potential updates to its energy systems. “We need to look beyond the elec- tricity system and realize that this is an energy systems crisis,” he said.

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 2021

Our campuses are open. Come for a tour today!

Challenger School offers uniquely fun and academic classes for preschool to eighth grade students. Our students learn to think for themselves and to value independence.

Avery Ranch (PS–8) (512) 341-8000 15101 Avery Ranch Boulevard, Austin Round Rock (PS–K) (512) 255-8844 1521 Joyce Lane, Round Rock Spicewood Springs (PS–K) (512) 258-1299 13015 Pond Springs Road, Austin

© 2021, Challenger Schools Challenger School admits students of any race, color, and national or ethnic origin.

An independent private school offering preschool through eighth grade

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2021

C A M P G U I D E

GUIDE

A noncomprehensive list of camps in the area

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

TOROGRANDE BLVD.

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7

5

3 10

MAIN ST.

VISTA RIDGE BLVD.

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183A TOLL

183

AVERY RANCH BLVD.

Art Camps at Cordovan Art School

Austin Ninjas

COURTESY CORDOVAN ART SCHOOL

COURTESY AUSTIN NINJAS

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6

BUTTERCUP CREEK BLVD.

3621 E. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. 700, Cedar Park 512-701-8070 www.artplusacademy.com

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6 Art Camps at Cordovan Art School Campers learn from artist-educators and create works of art in various mediums, such as clay, painting, drawing, sculpture, anime and drama. Camps are full-day or half-day with extended care available. Ages 5-16 ART DAY Dates: June 4-Aug. 20 (weekly) Cost: varies 200 Buttercup Creek Blvd., Ste. 122, Cedar Park 512-275-4040 www.cordovanartschool.com 7 Austin Ninjas Austin Ninjas oers active camps geared toward youth obstacle development, taught by athletes featured on “American Ninja Warrior.” Obstacle training helps the campers establish increased coordination, agility, strength and condence. Ages 5-12 DAY SP Dates: June 1-Aug. 13 (weekly) Cost: $150 (halfday), $300 (fullday) 200 Buttercup Creek Blvd., Ste. 107A, Cedar Park 512-953-1000 https://austinninjas.com/ The school is oering seven unique ses- sions for campers to learn about cultures, customs, traditions, food and art from across the world. The curriculum of the camp focuses on science, technology, en- gineering, art and math. Campers can also play at the camp’s swimming pool, play- ground area and large splash pad. Ages completed kindergarten to 5th grade A+ ART DAY Dates: June 1-Aug. 11 (weekly) Cost: $250-$275 3420 El Salido Parkway, Cedar Park 512-331-9009 www.bluebonnetschool.com 9 Brandy Perryman Shooting Camp The basketball camp is held at the Cedar Park Recreation Center and provides an upbeat experience with positive com- american-ninja-warrior-camps 8 Bluebonnet Summer Camp

ANDERSON MILL RD.

45 TOLL

RIDGELINE BLVD.

4

LAKE CREEK PKWY.

OLD MILL RD.

8

EL SALIDO PKWY.

620

Bring Your Dog to Camp

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COURTESY THE DOG ALLIANCE

Parents looking for in-person camps for their kids have a number of options to choose from in the Cedar Park and Leander areas, including virtual options for families looking to socially distance during the pandemic. This list is not comprehensive.

petition while promoting self-discipline, repetition and team concepts. Ages 7-16 DAY SP Dates: July 12-15 Cost: $240 (before June 1) 1435 Main St., Cedar Park 512-799-8891 www.bperrymanshootingcamp.com 10 Bring Your Dog to Camp With two camp levels, campers can either bring their dog to camp or “rent” a dog from The Dog Alliance. In level one, campers can teach dogs tricks such as how to jump, how to run through tunnels, how to use their sense of smell and more skills. In level two, campers can take their dog knowledge to the next level. Ages 9-14 for level one and 10-14 for level two DAY Dates: June 7 (weekly) Cost: $275 (level one), $300 (level two) 1321 W. New Hope Drive, Cedar Park 512-335-7100 www.thedogalliance.org 11 Broadway Bound Summer Session The camp will expose young dancers to pre-professional training in jazz, tap, singing and acting. The session will end in a small demonstration of choreogra- phy. Zoom sessions are also available. Ages 10-14 DAY Dates: Tue.-Wed. June 7-30 Cost: $200 1420 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 100, Cedar Park 512-258-2232 www.artbeatdancecenter.com CONTINUED ON 18

A+ Academics ART Arts DAY Day SP Sports

This camp is for kids who love dogs. Meet and learn about a variety of dog breeds. Learn about jobs dogs can do. Make dog- themed crafts and play dog-themed games. Camp costs include a T-shirt and daily snacks. Ages 7-8 DAY Dates: June 28-July 1, July 19-22 Cost: $200 1321 W. New Hope Drive, Cedar Park 512-335-7100 www.thedogalliance.org 4 All-Star Sports Camps Trained coaches will oversee games of soccer, basketball, dodgeball, capture the ag, volleyball and others at Soccer- Zone. Ages 5-12 DAY SP Dates: May 28-Aug. 13 (weekly) Cost: $199 (half day), $299 (full day) 920 Old Mill Road, Cedar Park 512-940-4025 www.allstarsportscamp.org 5 ART + Academy Camps At weeklong art camps, young artists can select from a variety of engaging and inspiring themed camps that will take their drawing and painting skills to the next level. In-person camps are limited to eight students per camp. Ages 5-17 ART DAY Dates: June 1-Aug. 13 (weekly) Cost: $136-$320

SUMMER CAMPS CEDAR PARK 1 ABDC Dance Intensive

The camp will expose young dancers to pre-professional training across multiple genres of dance, including ballet, jazz, hip-hop and contemporary. The week will culminate in a small demonstration of choreography. Zoom available. Ages 9-14 DAY Dates: July 19-23 Cost: $250 1420 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 100, Cedar Park 512-258-2232 www.artbeatdancecenter.com 2 A Frozen Adventure Dance Camp Camp includes dance, cheer, musical theater, arts and crafts, games and more. Travel to Arendelle with “Frozen” and “Frozen 2” themed activities and show o your ice powers at the end of the week. Zoom available. Ages 3-6 DAY Dates: June 21-25 Cost: $250 1420 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 100, Cedar Park 512-258-2232 www.artbeatdancecenter.com 3 All About Dogs Camp

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • MARCH 2021

C A M P G U I D E GUIDE

A noncomprehensive list of camps in the area

CONTINUED FROM 17 A+ Academics ART Arts DAY Day SP Sports

12 Code Ninjas Summer Camps Code Ninja’s Austin and Cedar Park locations are oering 11 camp options this summer. Themes include Beginning JavaScript, Among Us Storytelling in Scratch, Fort- nite Game Designer and more. Camps have full-day, half-day or virtual options. Ages vary per camp DAY Dates: weekly starting May 31; dates vary per camp Cost: $280 (half day) or $470 (full day) A 10900 Lakeline Mall Drive, Austin 512-817-2633 B 3621 E. Whitestone Blvd., Cedar Park 512-910-5521 www.codeninjas.com 13 Crystal Challenges Certied teachers engage students in games, art projects, math and reading for prizes, puzzles, treasure/scavenger hunts, face painting, weekly swimming and more. Field trips will be resumed once public exposure is safe without restrictions. Enrollment is limited due to COVID-19 restrictions. Ages 5-12 DAY

Dates: June 1-Aug. 13 (weekly) Cost: $225 1509 Rhapsody Ridge Drive, Cedar Park 512-249-0002 www.crystalchallenges.com 14 Dive World Summer Camp Three separate scuba camps are for kids and teens interested in diving. The Seal Team Camp is not a scuba certication, but prepares young divers with basic diving skills for certication. Dive World’s Teen Scuba Camp gets teens to achieve certi- cation. The Teen Advanced Open Water + Specialties camp is for teens who hold certications and are looking to take their diving skills to the next level. Ages 8-18 SP Dates: June 7-Aug. 13 (weekly) Cost: $550-$675 12129 N. RM 620, Ste. 440, Austin 512-219-1220 www.diveworldaustin.com 15 Kids Kitchen Cooking Camps Weekly cooking camp themes include Ar- tistic Foodie, Around the World Tastebud Adventure, Food Truck Adventures, Bak- ing Bytes and more. Ages 5 and up DAY

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12B

TOROGRANDE BLVD.

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18

KENAI DR.

VISTA RIDGE BLVD.

183A TOLL

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183

AVERY RANCH BLVD.

19

RHAPSODY RIDGE DR.

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13

BLUE RIDGE DR.

ANDERSON MILL RD.

12A

45 TOLL

RIDGELINE BLVD.

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OLD MILL RD.

LAKE CREEK PKWY.

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DANDRIDGE DR.

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620

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SIGN UP NOW Creative World Summer Camp 2021 creativeworldcamp.com

(512)337-6080 10840 E Crystal Falls Pkwy, Leander, TX 78641

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