Lake Travis - Westlake Edition | May 2020

LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 5  MAY 14 JUNE 10, 2020

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Above, on May 1, a Hops & Thyme employee prepared the Lakeway restaurant to reopen for in-store service at 25% capacity. Below, diners at Hops & Thyme were spread out in the back patio during the lunch hour May 1.

PHOTOS BY BRIAN RASHCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Businesses weigh pros and cons of opening for in-store service

BY BRIAN RASH

business owners throughout Lake Tra- vis-Westlake have been mixed. Some said they needed more time— the four days between Abbott’s April 27 announcement and when the new policy could be implemented did not

provide enough of a window to open up safely. Others were more enthusias- tic and began making preparations to open for in-store service the same day Abbott made the announcement. CONTINUED ON 26

Prior to and after the May 1 date Gov. Greg Abbott declared certain businesses, including dining and retail establishments, couldopen for in-store service at 25% capacity, reactions from

IMPACTS

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Get instant listing alerts, save your favorites, share comments with your co-buyer and see sold prices on the new realtyaustin.com.

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$1,100,000

5 bds

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5 bds

3.5 ba 4,246 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 3,974 sq ft

5 bds

3.5 ba 4,818 sq ft

13115 Perryton Dr, Austin, TX 78732 The A Team | 512-433-9400

7609 Lazy River Cv, Austin, TX 78730 Rhianon Cote | 512-999-3151

402 N Angel Light Dr, Spicewood, TX 78669 Ann Marie Sosa | 512-573-2931

20311 Cordill Ln, Spicewood, TX 78669 Polly Clarke | 512-658-6389

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$1,050,000

$1,050,000

$914,900

$695,000

4 bds

3.5 ba 3,540 sq ft

6 bds

3 ba

2,900 sq ft

5 bds

5.5 ba 4,516 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 4,865 sq ft

812 Lakewood Hills Ter, Austin, TX 78732 Susan Russell | 512-417-2220

1904 San Juan Dr, Austin, TX 78733 Sherry Ellenbogen | 512-294-4488

501 Barolo Cv, Lakeway, TX 78738 Cindy Langle | 512-656-1481

214 Vailco Ln, Austin, TX 78738 Susan Galyean | 512-784-6850

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$664,900

$650,000

$630,000

$570,000

4 bds

3.5 ba 3,912 sq ft

4 bds

2.5 ba 3,004 sq ft

3 bds

3 ba

3,323 sq ft

4 bds

2 ba

1,726 sq ft

17424 Rush Pea Cir, Austin, TX 78738 Kathy Lapp & Katie Wilsey | 858-761-8799

4609 Foster Ranch, Austin, TX 78735 Robert Kellogg | 512-748-3548

8109 Cobblestone, Austin, TX 78735 Natalia Roush | 512-203-2895

9829 Timber Ridge Pass, Austin, TX 78733 Grace Miralle-Wilkens | 512-557-3578

realtyaustin.com/p/3408642

realtyaustin.com/p/6378408

realtyaustin.com/p/3662931

realtyaustin.com/p/2043111

$550,000

$500,000

$499,000

$422,356

4 bds

2.5 ba 1,699 sq ft

3 bds

3 ba

2,506 sq ft

4 bds

5 ba

3,016 sq ft

2 bds

2.5 ba 1,742 sq ft

9700 Timber Ridge Pass, Austin, TX 78733 Nicole Sislen | 512-632-7875

33 Lost Meadow Trl, The Hills, TX 78738 Heather Swick | 512-545-5244

6408 Llano Stage Trl, Austin, TX 78738 Zachary Wallace | 512-743-1843

16504 Sydney Carol Ln, Austin, TX 78734 Sarah McAloon | 512-791-7776

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMPHYLLIS: Whether or not to open at 25% capacity on May 1 for in-store service with the possibility of increasing to 50% on May 18 has proven a dicult dilemma for so many business owners throughout the Lake Travis-Westlake area. Our editorial team undertook a large endeavor in nding out what factors small-business owners are weighing in consideration of this recent allowance from Gov. Greg Abbott. Indeed, an attempt to maintain safety amid e„orts to stay nancially solvent cannot be an easy row to hoe. Several of our local business owners have described the process (see Page 26) in our May issue as they work to navigate a situation that is unprecedented in our lifetimes. Phyllis Campos, GENERALMANAGER

PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett PUBLISHERAUSTINMETRO Travis Baker GENERAL MANAGER Phyllis Campos, pcampos@communityimpact.com EDITORIAL

EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane MANAGING EDITOR Joe Warner ASSOCIATEMANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney EDITOR Brian Rash REPORTER Amy Rae Dadamo COPY CHIEF Andy Comer COPY EDITORS Ben Dickerson, Kasey Salisbury STAFFWRITERS Olivia Aldridge, Jack Flagler, Brian Perdue ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Jacqueline Harris DESIGN CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Jay Jones BUSINESS GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER Claire Love ABOUT US John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pˆugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1 Pˆugerville, TX 78660 • 512•989•6808 communityimpact.com PRESS RELEASES ltwnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2020 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 11 Some major western Travis County road projects could have ample funding deferred from them in favor of an upgrade to I35 DEVELOPMENT UPDATES 13 A 26-acre sports complex in far east Bee Cave continues down the path toward construction; Lake Travis ISD could make a decision regarding a wastewater easement for area a…ordable housing in mid-May

FROMBRIAN: Even though the coronavirus pandemic will likely continue dominating our headlines and your daily conversations for months to come, other news continues to happen in our area, and we are still covering it. The Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization is making decisions that could have major implications for highly anticipated road projects in western Travis County (see Page 11); a new sports complex is working its way to construction in far east Bee Cave (see Page 13); and one of our school districts is planning on a new start time for its campuses (see Page 17). Brian Rash, EDITOR

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EEDITIONS Explore over 100 new interactive digital editions at communityimpact.com .

EDUCATION BRIEFS 17 Eanes ISD looks at virtual options for 2020 graduates; Leander ISD examines

its school start times CITY& COUNTY

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The latest local news BUSINESS INNOVATIONS 21 Local businesses are adapting to new models amid the coronavirus pandemic FEATUREDNEIGHBORHOOD 31 River Place

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LAKE TRAVIS • WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

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

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

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LOCAL HOT SPOT

Hill County Galleria

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new and preowned vehicles as well as service on Jaguars and Land Rovers. In light of the pandemic, the dealership, which is considered an essential business, is operating with updated service hours from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Information on pick- up and delivery options is available on the company’s website. 737-255-4100. www.parkplace.com 6 Sundancer Grill reopened for dine- in service May 1 to accommodate 25% capacity, and the establishment is still taking takeout orders. The restaurant is located at 16410 Stewart Road, Lakeway. The lakeside eatery previously announced a temporary closure March 16 in light of the coronavirus pandemic. Through the closure, Sundancer Grill encouraged customers to place takeout orders from its sister restaurant, Cafe Blue, located in the Hill Country Galleria. 512-266-2268. www.sundancergrill.com 7 Flores Mexican Restaurant reopened all locations May 1, including the Four Points location at 8300 N. RM 620, Austin, and the Lakeway location at 2127 Lohmans Crossing Road. The restaurant Some businesses within the Hill Country Galleria began accommodating walk-in service following Gov. Greg Abbott’s April 27 order outlining guidelines to reopen certain local businesses, including retail and dining, at 25% capacity amid the coronavirus outbreak. REOPENING 1 Adorn Boutique, located at 12801 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave, reopened its storefront to the public May 1. The boutique is accommodating 25% capacity, or about four occupants at a time, according to owner Brent Charlet. If permitted by the state that rate could increase to 50% by May 18. Face masks are required to enter. 512-215-8684. www.adornaustin.com 2 Schmidt Family Barbecue, located at 12532 FM 2244, Bee Cave, opened May 1 to accommodate 25% capacity for dine-in service. A representative from the restaurant said it will be open daily from 11 a.m.-6 p.m., and added that capacity restrictions for Schmidt Family Barbecue could increase to 50% by May 18 if permitted by the state.

opened to accommodate in-store service at 25% capacity in accordance with or- ders issued by Gov. Greg Abbott. Parties may be no larger than six individuals and are subject to a 90-minute-or-less visit. Once the restaurant reaches 25% capac- ity, all incoming guests will be required to wait outside, according to a represen- tative of Flores. Flores will also be taking a number of sanitization precautions and will allow 50% capacity May 18 if permitted. 512-263-9546 (Four Points); 5 Cafe Blue began dine-in service at the Hill Country Galleria at 12800 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave, on May 1. The restaurant is accommodating 25% ca- pacity with the possibility of increasing that rate to 50% by May 18 if the state permits the increase. 512-366-5230. www.cafeblueatx.com 512-263-4060. www.schmidtfamilybarbecue.com 3 Fab’rik, located at 12801 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave, opened May 1 to oŠer shopping by appointment only. The boutique is accommodating shoppers at 25% capacity, but that could be increased to 50% by May 18. Appointments may be booked by phone. 512-263-1644. www.fabrikstyle.com 4 Buenos Aires Cafe reopened its dining room at the Hill Country Galleria on May 1 to accommodate 25% capacity. That rate could increase to 50% on May 18. The Argentinian restaurant located at 13500 Galleria Circle, Bee Cave, is encouraging customers to make reservations and will be open from 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Monday through Saturday. 512-441-9000.

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JuiceLand

Ash Creek Homes

COURTESY JULIA KEIM

COURTESY ASH CREEK HOMES

NOWOPEN 1 Blush Beauty Bar , located at 1200 Lakeway Drive, Ste. 10, Lakeway, on April 24 began accommodating online and over-the-phone delivery orders. Custom- ers may purchase at-home facial kits, nail polish and other beauty items online. 707-319-9846. www.blushbeautybar.org 2 Angel’s Icehouse, located at 21816 Hwy. 71, Spicewood reopened to accom- modate 25% capacity on May 1. Custom- ers are permitted to sit at the restaurant’s outdoor picnic area. A maximum of six individuals will be allowed per table, with increased spacing implemented between tables. The restaurant is also asking that children remain seated with families, as the play area will remain closed. A number of other state guidelines are put in place. 512-264-3777. www.angelsicehouse.com 3 Texas-based juice shop JuiceLand announced the reopening of a number of Austin locations following temporary closures due to the coronavirus pandem- ic. The Westlake Village location at 701 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin, reopened April 30, along with the South First Street and Parmer Lane locations. The chain serves a variety of juices, smoothies, hot drinks, salads and more. According to a press release, the company is slowly

reopening shops, with another round of reopenings to be announced soon. JuiceLand locations will continue to serve customers through to-go orders only for the foreseeable future, and all lobbies will remain closed to the public, accord- ing to a marketing representative. 512-243-5719. www.juiceland.com 4 Kitchen on the Bend opened March 20 at 3519 N. RM 620, Austin. The Ital- ian-style restaurant o•ers pizza, burgers, salads and pasta dishes. Proprietors Bar- ret Brannam and J Fowlkes, who also own Emerald Point Bar & Grill on Lake Travis, Kitchen on the Bend on May 1 began operating under state guidelines allowing for 25% capacity for in-store service and could increase to 50% on May 18 if state orders permit. The restaurant opened May 1 with limited operating hours from 3-9 p.m. Customers are encouraged to make reservations for the dining room. The restaurant is also open for takeout and curbside pickup. Customers may call in their order and pay over the phone to help minimize contact. The menu can be accessed through the restaurant’s web- site. 512-428-4744. www.kitchenonthebend.com 5 Park Place Dealerships opened its œrst Austin-area location March 2 at 13910 N. RM 620, Austin. Park Place Jaguar-Land Rover North Austin o•ers

512-892-4845 (Lakeway). www.¤oresmexican.com IN THE NEWS

8 Homebuilding company Ash Creek Homes won the award for 2020 Produc- tion Home Builder at the Residential Real Estate Awards on March 12. The company developed the 30-home Honey Creek community on what Ash Creek Homes representatives called a challenging plat on seven acres of land at 301 Honey Creek Court, Lakeway. 512-328-2122. www.ashcreekhomes.com

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

Walk or bicycle along a beautiful, 4.5-mile paved path with a tory to tell. Located near the 45SW Toll Road southwest of downtown, the 10-foot wide 45SW Trail is filled with captivating signs that detail the history, environmental importance and natural wonders of the Hill Country.

The Trail Explorer by CTRMA app make learning fun. Experience wonders like watching a prehistoric sea creature come to life on the 45SW Trail, with the app’s augmented reality features. Download for free today!

Visit MobilityAuthority.com/45SWTrail to learn more!

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Deferrals from$633million commitment to I 35 could include RM620 The Capital Area Metropolitan

COMPILED BY BRIAN RASH & JACK FLAGLER

ONGOING PROJECTS

Transportation, said he recognized the community importance of all the projects that could be up for deferral. He said the deferment will give the board extra time to evaluate all the information to make some hard decisions. “Every project we have on the list is important to the community because if they weren’t important to some- body, they wouldn’t be on the list in the rst place,” Ferguson said. CAMPO sta™ made a draft list of projects to defer totaling $591 million ahead of the board’s April 6 meeting, but the relative weights of projects will change when sta™ adds scores to some projects. That process will happen prior to the June decision. “We are going to give those [proj- ects] scores and be able to rank them against everything else. We feel we can go back, score the unsecured projects, slot them in and give you a true apples-to-apples comparison,” CAMPO Executive Director Ashby Johnson said. The initial draft included deferrals of projects in Western Travis County along RM 620 and Loop 360. Canyon

Creek neighborhood resident Randy Lawson argued those should be prioritized and kept on the list to begin construction because the roads are overcrowded with tra‘c. “Deferring these critical RM 620 projects that have already been approved, such as the 620-Anderson Mill Road intersection, and also many of the Loop 360 improvements, is just unacceptable, in my humble opinion,” Lawson said. Travis County Commissioner Brigid Shea told her fellow board members she is concerned about the state’s funding sources for the I-35 project due to the volatility of TxDOT’s revenue sources during the corona- virus pandemic. Earlier on April 20, U.S. oil prices fell below zero—and oil and gas taxes are one of the sources of revenue the state draws from. The Texas Transportation Com- mission is scheduled to meet April 30. In a March 16 letter, Sen. Robert Nichols, R£Jacksonville, and Rep. Terry Canales, D£Edinburg, wrote to the commission asking it to delay adoption of the plan, which would lock the I-35 funding into place.

Planning Organization has bought itself some time to choose a specic list of projects to defund in order to funnel money toward I-35. The Texas Transportation Com- mission voted April 30 to secure $3.4 billion for managed lanes on an 8-mile stretch of I-35 through downtown Austin, from US 290 to Hwy. 71, with another $900 million to come in separate funding decisions. A portion of that funding—$633 million—will be diverted from local projects CAMPO has already funded. Determining the specic projects that will be deferred in order to prioritize I-35 has been a source of contention among the CAMPO board, a planning organization composed of local government o‘cials from across the Central Texas area. On April 20, the day CAMPOwas initially set to vote on the local projects to defer, the board instead voted to commit to the overall $633 million gure and to delay the vote on the spe- cic projects until its June 8meeting. Tucker Ferguson, Austin district engineer for the Texas Department of

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RM 2222 improvement This project on RM 2222 covers 1.2 miles and will widen RM 2222 from Bonaventure Drive to Ribelin Ranch Drive. It also includes a center median with turn lanes within the project limits. The ground-breaking ceremony was held Jan. 16, 2019 Status: Texas Department of Trans- portation public information o‚cer Bradley Wheelis said that with lower tra‚c volumes, the project team has been able to work on installing a storm sewer pipe on RM 2222. The operation began in late March, and crews have been averaging more than 75 feet of pipe installation per day. Timeline: January 2019 – mid-2021 Cost: TxDOT estimates construction cost at $23.6 million; $203,491 of that total comes from the city of Austin. Funding Sources : TxDOT; city of Austin

BREAKING DOWN THE DEFERMENT The Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization board voted to postpone until June 8 a vote on speci‰c projects to defer after committing $633 million to upgrade I-35. Travis County projects pertaining to the Lake Travis-Westlake area include: RM620WIDENING RM2222 ITS DEPLOYMENT LOOP 360 IMPROVEMENTS Scope: Hwy. 71 to Oak Grove Boulevard Amount up for deferment: $59 million Purpose of project: to widen RM 620 from four to six lanes Scope: Loop 360 to N. Lamar Boulevard Amount up for deferment: $3.2 million Purpose of project: deployment of Intelligent Transportation Systems that would aid in improving public safety and mobility Scope: Intersections at Walsh Tarlton Lane, Westbank Drive, Lost Creek Boulevard and RM 2244 Amount up for deferment : $99 million Purpose of project: improve tra¡c ¢ow at intersections along Loop 360

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF APRIL 29. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LTWNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. Cost: Estimated cost is $10 million. Funding Sources : TxDOT, city of Aus- tin mobility bond Timeline: The groundbreaking took place Dec. 11, and the project is antici- pated to complete late 2021. RM 620/RM 2222 bypass Information from TxDOT states the project consists of adding an outside northbound merge lane along RM 620 from Steiner Ranch Blvd. to a new bypass road to be constructed about a mile north of Steiner Ranch Blvd. to RM 2222. Center-turn lanes and medians would also be built on RM 2222 between the new bypass road and RM 620. Status: Wheelis said crews are moving dirt from the sewer line excavation on RM 2222 to use as embankment for the new bypass road. Austin Energy has ”nished installing all new poles and is working on transferring over- head electric lines.

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SOURCE: CAMPO£COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

From listing to closing, we’ll guide you every step of the way.

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M I CH E L L E J ON E S

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Projects underway in your community

Aordable housing project seekswastewater easement fromLTISD

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

Improvement District No. 17. The agreement would enable WCID 17 to connect a force main, or pressurized sewer pipe, to a manhole located on LTISD property. WCID 17 would be completing the project on behalf of The Villas at Lakeway. According to district information, the proposed easement would grant temporary construction easements set to expire upon completion of the wastewater project, which cannot extend beyond an 18-month period. The easement would also grant permanent access for the limited purposes of maintaining and inspect- ing the completed force main. Once construction on the aord- able housing development begins, The Villas at Lakeway could start accepting tenants about 12 months later, developer Kent Conine

Y R A M I D D R

An upcoming 180-unit aordable housing project in Lake Travis will require action from Lake Travis ISD in order to continue construction. The development, The Villas at Lakeway, set to be located at 2309 N. RM 620, Austin, will feature rental units for those making 60% of the Greater Austin area’s median house- hold income. The plat of land is located near Lake Travis Elementary School and the educational development center site, and according to LTISD, addi- tional sewage capacity is necessary as part of the construction process. At an April 15 meeting, the LTISD board of trustees reviewed a wastewater line easement agree- ment between the district and Travis County Water Control and

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The Villas at Lakeway will be located at 2309 N. RM 620, Austin.

COURTESY KENT CONINE

there would be any signi–cant risk or liability for the district. Information from the district states action on this draft will be requested at the May 20 board meeting.

previously told Community Impact Newspaper . LTISD general counsel Amber King noted that the agreement is fairly common and said she does not feel

Baldwin Sports Park inBee Cavemoves forwardwith site development

BY BRIAN RASH

prominent of which centered on parking. During a meeting Sept. 24, council voted to prohibit parking, stopping or standing on Ashley Worth as it runs along the future sports park. On April 14, city sta updated council on various facets of the development process so far, from cutting-edge lighting design to the 300 parking spaces that will come with the complex. City information states the lighting plan for Baldwin Sports Complex has been certi–ed by the International

Dark Sky Association as a communi- ty-friendly outdoor sports lighting system. Council approved the site devel- opment plan, and initial estimations

from the city of Bee Cave state the project should require about six to 12 months of fundraising and another nine to 12 months for construction to complete.

Bee Cave City Council approved a site development plan April 14 for Baldwin Sports Park in an annexed portion of land near the Lake Pointe residential area. The 26-acre proposed sports com- plex, located at 2500 Ashley Worth Blvd., Bee Cave, will contain baseball –elds, batting cages, associated park- ing, restrooms, concession stands and water quality facilities. Bee Cave City Council has so far dealt with a number of issues surrounding the park, the most

Baldwin Sports Park will include:

BALDWIN TRACT 26.4 acres

• 3,150 sq. ft. for restrooms, concessions and storage • 5 baseball elds with synthetic turf in elds • 11 batting cages • 300 parking spaces SOURCE: CITY OF BEE CAVE‚ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

ASHLEY WORTH BLVD.

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

CLOSE OUT INCENTIVES

Recognizing the Top 10 Scholars from the Lake Travis High School Class of 2020!

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Valedictorian

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ECONOMY Travis County to allocate $10M in federal aid to small businesses

FINDING THE FUNDING Travis County is using a portion of its coronavirus funding to help certain small businesses. Some of the gures and requirements centered on the county funding include:

The Travis County Commissioners Court moved forward with plans to allocate federal stimulus funds for coronavirus recovery, designating $10 million of the county’s $61 million in coronavirus relief funds to go to local small businesses. Travis County’s $10 million small-business relief grant program will be available to businesses located in unincorporated areas of the county, the city of Austin’s extraterri- torial jurisdiction and Travis County municipalities without a comparable program. Businesses with 25 or fewer full-time employees and which net less than $1 million in annual revenue may apply for grants of up to $40,000, to be spent by year’s end, per federal requirements. According to Diana Ramirez, director of Travis County Economic Development & Strategic Invest- ments, funds may be used for three reasons, including “the continuation of business operations and services during the declared disaster and its aftermath; business model adjust- ments needed to accommodate ongoing practices of social distancing and sanitizing requirements to deter the spread of COVID-19 and protect public health; and retention of jobs of the employees of the business concerned.” Reimbursable expenses through Travis County’s grant program include rent, equipment, tech- nology, utility payments, supplier payments and personal protective BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE AND BRIAN RASH

equipment—not payroll. Expenses must not receive duplicated reim- bursement through another loan or grant program. “We’re trying to get to the people who have fallen through the cracks of the biggest loan programs out there,” Ramirez said. Steve Albert, president of the Bee Cave Economic Development Board, said he is glad the county is working on a program to bene•t businesses in unincorporated areas, of which there are many near Bee Cave. The Bee Cave EDB is working on a similar •nancial assistance program for businesses within the city limits, and Albert said it should be ready to roll out by mid-May with the possibil- ity of giving out money in mid-June. “I think the Travis County •nancial assistance program will compliment our program well because our program has to be speci•cally for Bee Cave businesses,” Albert said. “So, it’s good to hear businesses near us will get some help.” Laura Mitchell, president of the Lake Travis Chamber of Commerce, agrees that there are many businesses in western Travis County that can bene•t from this •nancial assistance. The Lake Travis chamber serves the geographic area from south of the Mans•eld Dam through Lakeway, Bee Cave and Spicewood to the Pederna- les River, Mitchell said, and added numerous businesses served by the chamber are in the unincorporated areas of Travis County, most of which are in Spicewood.

$61 million: Total funds Travis County has in its coronavirus relief fund

$10 million: Amount earmarked by Travis County ocials for small businesses in unincorporated areas and Austin’s extraterritorial jurisdiction

$1 million: Amount of revenue under which small businesses must net to qualify

Dec. 1: Deadline for recipients to spend each nancial award through the program

Rent ? Funds from the new Travis County small-business grant program will have several allowable uses, including: WHAT DOES IT COVER Equipment Technology

Utility and supplier payments

Personal protective equipment

SOURCE: TRAVIS COUNTYˆCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

There are also a number of “kitchen table businesses,” which she described as professional services such as lawyers, certi•ed personal accountants and •nancial advisers who may work from home in these unincorporated areas, including Hudson Bend, Apache Shores, Cardinal Hills and Spicewood, that the county’s new funding program could serve. “We are grateful and excited to share this opportunity with our business community,” Mitchell said

in an email to Community Impact Newspaper . Hector Nieto, Travis County public information oœcer, said at this time oœcials do not have an implementa- tion timeline or date that applications will be opened for qualifying small businesses for its •nancial assistance program. County oœcials are planning to hire a consultant who will help them with implementation, and until that person is on board they will not have those details, Nieto said.

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Eanes, Lake Travis & Leander ISDs

HIGHLIGHTS LAKE TRAVIS ISD A committee consisting of Lake Travis ISD community members and sta is developing a series of alternative plans to prepare for the event that a physical graduation ceremony cannot be safely held due to the coronavirus pandemic. During an April 16 meeting, the committee recommended a virtual graduation May 22 to honor graduating seniors as well as a physical graduation Aug. 1 at the H-E-B Center at Cedar Park. The next step will include securing the venue, planning the logistics of a virtual graduation and communicating these plans. LEANDER ISD Due to precautions taken as a result of the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, Leander ISD’s class of 2020 graduation ceremonies have been rescheduled to July 9-11 at the H-E-B Center at Cedar Park, the district announced May 1. Leander ISD has proposed three scenarios for the commencement ceremonies that range from full seating to partial seating to no audience. The chosen scenario will depend on the severity of the coronavirus pandemic as graduation time nears. Which scenario LISD uses will be announced by June 19, according to a press release issued by the district. EANES ISD Trustees voted to renew the contracts for a number of district employees for the 2020-21 school year at a virtual April 28 sta meeting. In accordance with board policy, trustees have Œnal authority for employment of contractual personnel for these positions. Contracts will be renewed for Je Arnet, deputy superintendent, and Allyson Collins, the district’s general counsel. The renewals will also apply for principals Dianne Carter, Jennifer Dusek, Heather Meek, Tiany Phelps, Steven Ramsey, Lesley Ryan, Cody Spraberry and Kathleen Sullivan. All meetings will be held virtually until further notice Eanes ISD board of trustees Meets on the fourth Tuesday at 6 p.m. at 601 Camp Craft Road, West Lake Hills • www.eanesisd.net Lake Travis ISD board of trustees Meets on the third Wednesday at 6 p.m. at 607 N. RM 620, Lakeway www.ltisdschools.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Lake Travis ISD discusses grading modi cations

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

LAKE TRAVIS ISD Lake Travis ISD trustees on April 21 revisited the district’s grading modications for remote learning. After some deliberation during a virtual April 21 meeting, the board of trustees made several modications to an initial grading plan in light of the remote-learning environment and decided middle school and high school students who score at least a 70 or higher will receive their earned grade. Students who earn less than a

Lake Travis ISD Trustees met virtually April 21 for a special called meeting to review the proposed grading modications.

LISD seeks changes to school start times, plans for aMay vote student’s earned grades and credits. Spring semester grades for students will be entered on their transcripts as they always have been, allowing colleges to evaluate them according to admission requirements. The guidelines also provide details regarding high school transcripts, which will be updated with a

grade of 70 may have an opportunity to submit corrections or nish the needed course work in a summer session, according to information from the district. The new guidelines read: “As is customary, students will be able to earn a passing grade between 70 and 100 for any assignment.”

Eanes ISDpostpones graduation ceremony with virtual options available for community

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

EANES ISD Members of the Eanes ISD community can still anticipate a graduation ceremony at Austin’s Frank C. Erwin Jr. Center. However, due to state orders to close districts for the remainder of the 2019-20 school year, it will be postponed. Westlake High School principal Steve Ramsey told the EISD board April 14 the district has planned for a potential virtual graduation cere- mony set to take place May 28, most likely as a recorded event.

BY BRIAN PERDUE

LEANDER ISD The district released a new proposed bell schedule that trustees plan to discuss—and possibly vote on—in May. If approved, LISD o”cials say the new schedule would add instruc- tional time at each tier of education: 10 minutes at elementary schools, 5 minutes at middle schools and 15 minutes at high schools. LISD administrators say the main reasons for the schedule changes are to better position the district to meet state time requirements for instruc- tion and academic expectations as well as to help reduce morning tra”c congestion that was prevalent at several of the district’s campuses.

Eanes ISD postpones its graduation ceremony.

A recorded ceremony would allow graduating seniors to capture their nal moments as EISD students, Ramsey said.

Eanes ISDboard upholds superintendent’s authority amid ongoing coronavirus crisis

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

provides the district with the ability to stay agile. Trustee John Havenstrite expressed immediate hesitation in the potential revocation. Havenstrite said as the pandemic continues he would like to see the district remain Œexible. Leonard said the delegated authority has been utilized on one occasion since March 14 regarding a decision to provide premium pay to a number of essential sta‘ required to work on campus.

EANES ISD The board of trustees met virtually for an April 28 meeting and voted against a proposed agenda item that, if passed, would have revoked a delegation of authority to district Superintendent Tom Leon- ard, which was passed by trustees during an emergency called meeting March 14. The resolution allows Leonard to take mitigative actions when neces- sary during the ongoing coronavirus outbreak, a move Leonard said

Newschedule proposal

Elementary schools: 7:40 a.m.-2:55 p.m. Middle schools: 8:10 a.m.-3:25 p.m. High schools: 8:40 a.m.-4 p.m.

Leander ISD board of trustees Meets on the third and fourth Thursday at 200 S. Vista Ridge Blvd., Cedar Park www.leanderisd.org For instant coverage of these meetings, follow us on Twitter: @impactsnews_ltw

SOURCE: LEANDER ISDœ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Bee Cave, Lakeway, Rollingwood and West Lake Hills

Meeting information is based on social distancing and will remain in place until further notice. Bee Cave City Council Meets second and fourth Tuesdays at 6 p.m. Instructions for meeting attendance are at www.beecavetexas.gov Lakeway City Council Meets third Mondays at 6:30 p.m. online. Instructions for meeting attendance are at www.lakeway-tx.gov Rollingwood City Council Meets third Mondays at 6:30 p.m. online. Instructions for meeting attendance are at www.cityofrollingwood.com West Lake Hills City Council Meets second and fourth Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Instructions for meeting attendance are at www.westlakehills.org MEETINGSWE COVER the Rollingwood Community Development Corporation, and allows for a maximum of $10,000 per business. WEST LAKE HILLS The West Lake Hills City Council meeting set for April 22 was canceled due to the small size of the agenda, according to City Secretary Stephanie Mills. Though City Hall remains closed to the public due to COVID-19, council will continue to meet virtually for public meetings. CITY HIGHLIGHTS BEE CAVE City Council passed a resolution supporting the Travis County order to stabilize local businesses and prevent person- to-person contact by modifying eviction proceedings. The approval took place during the April 28 regular meeting and supports Travis County Judge Sarah Eckhardt’s issuance of a proclamation prohibiting notices to vacate from property owners to tenants lasting until May 8. LAKEWAY Mayor Sandy Cox has been regularly updating the community through a weekly broadcast on Facebook. On April 21, Cox was joined by members of Lake Travis Fire Rescue, Chief Robert Abbott and Battalion Chief Scott Fernandes. Similar to any city government, LTFR representatives said the department is evaluating the potential economic e‘ects of the COVID-19 pandemic. ROLLINGWOOD O•cials voted to create a program to allocate $100,000 to distribute loans and grant lines of credit or other forms of —nancial assistance for businesses located within Rollingwood. City Council approved the program during its April 30 regular meeting. The program will be run through the city’s economic support engine,

Uplands Ridge to bring retail, dining toBee Cave

BY BRIAN RASH

BEE CAVE A new devel- opment in Bee Cave is expected to bring retail and restaurant properties to a 10-acre tract of land on Uplands Ridge Drive, east of the Hill Country Galleria. During its April 28 regular meeting, Bee Cave City Council voted to change the zoning for that tract, dubbed by the city as Lot 1, Block C of the Uplands Phase 1 development, to a planned development district to be carried out in four phases. City documents show Phase 1 will include retail and restaurant buildings on the western side of the

property; Phase 2 includes water quality controls; and phases 3 and 4 include development of another retail building as well as an assisted-living facility. Bee Cave City Planner Megan Will said city staŠ have been working to craft development standards for the property since 2017. Terry Bray, who rep- resents Michael Wong, owner of the 10-acre tract where the Uplands development will be, said the project complies with current city code. “If there are additional details that staŠ or council feel we need to work on, we

1. Retail/restaurant 2. Retail 3. Retirement community

1

2

3

A possible representation of the Uplands Ridge project is shown. (Courtesy city of Bee Cave)

are delighted to do that,” Bray said. City Manager Clint Garza said the next step is for developers of the project to submit a site plan for the project, and there is no set deadline for when that must occur.

71

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West LakeHills opts to delay $22million May bond election

Lakeway citymanager: No economic disaster forecast ‘even under the veryworst scenario’

BY IAIN OLDMAN

POSSIBLE REVENUE SHORTFALLS City Manager Julie Oakley and city sta have made early models projecting economic scenarios as they pertain to the COVID-19 crisis. budgeted property tax collections are unlikely to be aŠected by the coro- navirus pandemic and any ensuing national economic downturn. will not be able to do so until May or June, Oakley said. At that point, a more complete forecast model will be available. Oakley commented the city’s

LAKEWAY Even though dining rooms and retail stores across the state have been forced to close their doors due to the coronavirus pan- demic, Lakeway City Manager Julie Oakley said the city won’t be hit with an economic disaster. Oakley made the claims to Lake- way City Council during an April 20 projection of city ˜nances in the face of the global pandemic. “There is no disaster coming to the city of Lakeway, even under the very worst scenario,” Oakley said. Council was shown economic forecasts compiled by Oakley and city staŠ that forecast the city’s ˜nancial balances under scenarios that ranged from optimistic forecasts to worst- case scenarios. The forecast included tax and fees collections for sales taxes, property taxes, permit fees and more. Oakley reported she predicts the city will see a realistic variance from its budget of a de˜cit of $1.1 million. “We do believe we will be short in revenue,” Oakley told council members. The city has not yet collected sales tax data fromMarch and April and

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

WEST LAKE HILLS City Council members met virtually April 8 for the ˜rst time since the coronavirus pandemic began. While city facilities remain closed to the public, council members met through Zoom to o›cially postpone the $22 million bond election. Mayor Linda Anthony ˜rst announced this decision March 19 in a letter to the community, following a proclamation issued by Gov. Greg Abbott in March allowing political subdivisions to postpone their elections to Nov. 3. The full West Lake Hills roads and infrastructure bond was set to include a list of the city’s critical infrastructure needs and encompassed two propositions: Proposition A: $12 million was dedicated to the construction of a new combined City Hall and police building. Proposition B: $10 million was focused on a list of roadway and drainage projects. BOND BREAKDOWN

Revenues from restaurants and retail establishments are projected to decline anywhere from 38%-64% Revenues from grocery stores and online sales are projected to increase anywhere from 5%-25% Total revenue variance for ‡scal year 2019-20: -$471,238 to -$2.172 million

SOURCE: CITY OF LAKEWAY– COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

SOURCE: CITY OF WEST LAKE HILLSœ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • MAY 2020

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