Heights - River Oaks - Montrose Edition | March 2020

HEIGHTS RIVEROAKS MONTROSE EDITION

VOLUME 1, ISSUE 12  MARCH 4APRIL 7, 2020

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BUSINESS FEATURE

DINING FEATURE

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Just weeks after an apparent accidental shooting killed one Houston ISD student, a report of a threat paralyzed students at Heights High School. Students exchanged worried messages, rumors cir- culated and parents began to get involved. “Within a span of three hours one third of my class- mates had gone home because they thought they were no longer safe on campus,” said Emily Ramirez, a senior at Heights High School. She recounted the episode, which turned out to be a false alarm, in testimony to Houston City Council’s Public Safety Committee on Feb. 5, joined by her peers at Bellaire High School in asking for more attention to the root causes of school shootings. District trustees and ocials have been grappling CONTINUED ON 20 Houston ISDgrappleswith complex issue of safety BY MATT DULIN

3,9383 homeless people were counted in Harris, Montgomery and Fort Bend counties in 2019.

A Troubling trend

BY EMMA WHALEN HousingHouston's homeless As Mayor Turner sets sights on new fundraising goals, experts worry about at-risk population An annual three-day tally of the Houston area’s homeless population, known as the point-in-time count, shows an over 50% decrease since 2011. City and nonprot leaders, however, worry that the number of people at risk of falling into home- lessness—like Perez was beginning at age 14— could begin to outpace those who nd permanent housing. SEARCH outreach specialist Otha Norton, left, assists Carlton Ray and records data in a multi-agency information system.

National statistics have tracked a spike in shootings and fatalities at K-12 schools, with shootings more than doubling from 2017 to 2018. Another 16 incidents were reported in January 2020.

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When Brittany Perez was living out of her car, at times the best place to sleepwas anywhere she could nd a gate. “You can’t go to a park because they close at night so sometimes I would go to an apartment complex and stay inmy car there because at least I knew I was safe,” she said.

By the end of the year, Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner is committed to seeing a 10% reduction in the city’s homeless population. To boost chances of success, Turner is soliciting $50million in dona- tions for The Way Home, the coordinating body of

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HEIGHTS - RIVER OAKS - MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more

PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett PUBLISHERHOUSTONMETRO Jason Culpepper ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Kristina Shackelford GENERAL MANAGER Nicole Ray, nray@communityimpact.com EDITORIAL EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane MANAGING EDITOR Marie Leonard SENIOR EDITOR Matt Dulin CITY HALL REPORTER Emma Whalen COPY CHIEF Andy Comer COPY EDITORS Ben Dickerson, Kasey Salisbury CONTRIBUTING REPORTER Alex Grant CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHER Nathan Colbert ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Keenan Porter DESIGN CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Tessa Hoee SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Anya Gallant STAFF DESIGNERS Jay Jones, Stephanie Torres BUSINESS GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER Claire Love ABOUT US John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. CONTACT US

FROMNICOLE: With summer rapidly approaching, our rst annual Camp Guide will help you plan to keep your children active and engaged throughout the break. Browse the wide variety of curated activities set to please everyone from the super sporty to the eclectic artist. Nicole Ray, GENERALMANAGER

FROMMATT: This month we are able to bring you a new Neighborhood Notes page with hyperlocal reports. Have we connected with your neighborhood yet? If not, drop us a line and let’s chat!

TODO LIST

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Local events and things to do TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 10 City proposes I45 revisions NEIGHBORHOODNOTES 11 Community updates

Matt Dulin, SENIOR EDITOR

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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Local sources 13

New businesses 9

Community events 12

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Summer enrichment activities BUSINESS FEATURE Jackson’s Place Pet Resort & Bakery

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HEIGHTS  RIVER OAKS  MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

IMPACTS

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

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1343 Yale St., Houston. Along with tradi- tional offerings, the menu includes items such as Buffalo cauliflower on cactus and a Philly cheesesteak taco. 713-360-6825. 5 Family-owned Houston jeweler Elektic Jewelry Studio opened a second location Feb. 1 at 2001 W. Gray St., Ste. D11, in the River Oaks Shopping Center. The fami- ly-owned company has been in business for more than 20 years and offers custom jewelry, repairs, restringing, engravings and appraisals. 713-784-0200. www.eklekticjewelrystudio.com 6 The Korean fried chicken restaurant Dak & Bop opened its new Heights-area location, 1805 W. 18th St., Houston, in late January. In addition to its fried chick- en wings and tenders, this location is experimenting with other menu offerings, including pasta. 832-516-9316. www.dakandbop.com 7 Tiff’s Treats , the Austin-based cookie shop, held a grand opening for its new lo- cation at 1051 Heights Blvd., Houston, on Jan. 19. The shop baked 13,000 cookies for the opening. The shop sells cookies, brownies and other dessert items to walk-in customers as well as by delivery. 346-327-1100. www.cookiedelivery.com 8 A new locally owned gym, OAK Fitness , opened in late January at 4620 Center St., Houston. The gym offers personal training, yoga, and strength training and conditioning. 832-582-5025. www.oak-fitness.com 9 Blue Pearl , a specialty and emergen- cy hospital for pets, opened on Jan. 6 at 3800 Southwest Freeway, Ste. 136, its first Inner Loop location. The practice of- fers surgeries Monday through Wednesday

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NOWOPEN 1 ZOA Moroccan Kitchen , a quick-ser- vice concept serving Moroccan street food, was slated to open March 3 at 4710 Lillian St., Houston. The new restaurant is the brainchild of Youssef Nafaa, CEO of Bella Restaurants Group, which oper- ates Coco Crepes, Waffles and Coffee, Mia Bella Trattoria and Andalucia Tapas Restaurant & Bar throughout Houston. 346-444-6888. www.zoamoroccan.com

2 Misfit Toys , a locally owned toy resale shop, celebrated the opening of its new store at 2402 Montrose Blvd., Hous- ton, on Feb. 22. The Heights location of the shop opened in 2016 after its owners sold toys out of their own car for several years. With an inventory of thousands of items collected locally and around the country, the store buys and sells vintage toys, horror memorabilia, collectors items as well as newer toys. The Mon- trose shop will cater to a more high-end

crowd with more exclusive items as well. 346-290-0026. www.misfittoystx.com 3 The long-awaited Heights location of the Burger Joint , 2002 N. Shepherd Drive, Houston, opened Feb. 21. The new location includes full bar service and an expanded patio, along with the same menu as its Montrose location. www.burgerjointhtx.com 4 A new local Mexican food fusion con- cept, Taqo , opened in mid-February at

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COMPILED BY MATT DULIN

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Burger Joint

Taqo

The new Katz’s Deli will have a design inspired by New York City transit. (Rendering courtesy Michael Hsu Office of Architecture)

COURTESY BURGER JOINT

MATT DULIN/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

and its emergency room is open for walk- ins overnight, 6 p.m. to 7 a.m., during the week and 24 hours Saturday and Sunday. 713-999-9538. www.bluepearlvet.com COMING SOON 10 The Australian ice cream chain Aqua S , known for its colorful soft serve, will hold a grand opening for its sec- ond Houston location at 506 Yale St., Ste. D, on March 8. The ice cream shop serves over 100 flavors that rotate out bimonthly, with a variety of toppings and add-ons, such as cotton candy. The brand opened its first U.S. location in Houston in 2018. 346-293-9917. www.aquas.us.com 11 Chick’nCone , the New York City- based concept serving fried chicken stuffed into waffle cones, celebrates the grand opening of its first Houston brick- and-mortar location at 1919B N. Shep- herd Drive, on March 6. Another Heights location is in the works at 2805 White Oak Drive slated to open later this year. The restaurant serves other variations on fried chicken, Cajun fries, soft drinks and local craft beer. 713-965-7585. www.chickncone.com 12 The women’s fashion boutique Hemline will open its fifth Houston-area location on March 13 at 1533 North Shep- herd Drive, Ste. 110, in the new Market at Houston Heights development. The chain, approaching 30 locations nation- ally, was founded in 1993 in the French

ton Heights location at 2805 White Oak Drive, Houston, in early 2020, the chain announced Jan. 23. The Heights location will feature an open kitchen design, with a more intimate space overall for dine-in guests, according to a statement from the chain. The restaurant chain also has a brewery concept in the works, but no details have been announced. www.nypizzeria.com 14 The locally owned Rice Military neighborhood restaurant Shandy’s Cafe is adding two new locations, with a Heights cafe at 315 W. 19th St., Ste. A, coming in April and a Galleria-area loca- tion at a later date. The restaurant serves salads, sandwiches, burgers, soups and pasta dishes in a laid-back atmosphere. 713-426-2675. www.shandycafe.com NAME CHANGES 15 Mutual of Omaha rebranded to CIT Bank in January, including its River Oaks location at 4265 San Felipe St., Ste. 100, Houston. Mutual was acquired by the Cal- ifornia-based CIT in August for $1 billion. The full-service bank offers mortgage lending, wealth management, commer- cial banking and commercial real estate lending. 713-335-3220. www.cit.com RENOVATIONS 16 Gloria’s Latin Cuisine at 2616 Louisiana St., Houston, announced it would close the restaurant on March 2 to undergo a monthlong renovation. The restaurant is adding 2,800 square feet as well as updating the interior design and bar area, and adding a private dining space. Founded in Houston, Gloria’s has

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Houston’s Heights area will get a new all-night diner when Katz’s Deli opens a new location at 2200 N. Shepherd Drive later this year. The new location is being designed by Michael Hsu Oce of Architecture, which also handled a redesign of Katz’s Montrose location in 2018. “Katz’s newest location gives a nod to the New York spirit of the brand, while serving as a neighborhood restaurant true to The Heights,” Hsu said in a release about the new location. The rst Katz’s Deli opened in Austin in 1979 and closed in 2009. A Woodlands location added 24-hour service in 2017. 713-521-3838. www.ilovekatzs.com 20 locations across Texas. 832-360-1710. www.gloriascuisine.com ANNIVERSARIES Kolache Shoppe will mark 50 years in business on April 1, but it is also cele- brating with 50-cent kolaches on the first Wednesday of each month through December. Kolache Shoppe has been serving over two dozen kinds of scratch- made kolaches since 1970 from its original location at 17A 3945 Richmond Ave. The locally owned shop expanded with an additional location at 17B 1031 Heights Blvd. in 2018. 713-626-4580. www.kolacheshoppe.com

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CLOSINGS 18 Montrose cocktail lounge Stone’s Throw , located at 1417 Westheimer Road, Houston, closed in January. The bar opened five years ago. 832-659-0265. www.stonesthrowhouston.com 19 Pi Pizza , 181 Heights Blvd., closed on Feb. 21, after its owner, Sambrooks Man- agement Co., decided to focus efforts on its other ventures. The restaurant group acquired Pi Pizza, along with Starfish and Lee’s Fried Chicken & Donuts in August 2018. Staff from Pi are being reassigned to other restaurants within the company, ac- cording to the statement. 832-767-2433. www.pipizzahtx.com

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13 Russo’s New York Pizzeria and Italian Kitchen will open a new Hous-

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HEIGHTS - RIVER OAKS - MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

March-April events

COMPILED BY MATT DULIN

MARCH 07

GRAB AKAYAK FOR THE REGATTA BUFFALO BAYOU

MARCH 15

RAISE FUNDSWITH TOUR DE HOUSTON HOUSTON CITY HALL

MARCH 2729

SUPPORT LOCAL ARTISTS MEMORIAL PARK

The 48th annual Bualo Bayou Partnership Regatta, a 15-mile race along Bualo Bayou, is open to participants age 12 and older. Registration closes March 5. The route begins near San Felipe Street and South Voss Road and ends at Allen’s Landing, 1005 Commerce St., Houston. 7:30 a.m.-2 p.m. $60. 713-752-0314. www.bualobayou.org (Courtesy Jordan Mahoney/Bualo Bayou Partnership)

Tour de Houston, an MS 150-recommended training ride, is an annual event that raises funds for the city’s reforestation program. The race oers 20-, 40- and 60-mile length options starting at City Hall and winding through city neighborhoods and parks. 7:30 a.m. $40 (in advance), $45 (race day). 901 Bagby St. www.houstontx.gov/tourdehouston (Courtesy city of Houston)

The twice-annual Bayou City Art Festival brings 300 artists to Memorial Park, oering prints, sculptures, clothing and other crafts. The festival also includes music, food trucks, a wine and beer garden, and children’s activities. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. $5 (children ages 6-12), $12 (adults). Memorial Drive at South Picnic Lane. 713-521-0133. www.artcolonyassociation.org (Courtesy Katya Horner/Bayou City Art Festival)

MARCH 06 THROUGH JUNE 07

include story time, piano play, science workshops by the Houston Museum of Natural Science, games, dance and more. Free. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 3801 Eastside St., Houston. 713-522-7275. www.levyparkhouston.org 21 THROUGH 22 SAMPLE PALESTINIAN CULTURE AT 10THANNUAL FESTIVAL The Houston Palestinian Festival marks 10 years of celebrating the middle eastern country’s culture. The event takes place at the Water Works at Bualo Bayou Park and will oer cultural displays, food, vendors, a traditional wedding showcase and live entertainment. 1-9 p.m. Free (children age 4 and under), $5 (ages 5-11), $10 (adults). Prices increase at the door. 105 Sabine St., Houston. www.pacchouston.org 28 INSPIRE CHILDRENWITHA DAY OFMUSIC The Heights Kids’ Day of Music at Love Park oers two stages with local performances, a “petting zoo” of band and orchestra instruments, a “singing station” with short opera song

performances, dancing and drumming tents, and a Creative Zone with more than 20 arts groups. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. 1000 W. 12th St., Houston. www.heightskidsdayofmusic.org 28 HONOR A CIVIC LEADERWITH THE ROTARY CLUB The Rotary Club of Houston honors David. S. Wol, the chair and president of Wol Cos., as its 2020 Distinguished Citizen at its annual award gala at The St. Regis Houston. 7-11 p.m. $325 (sponsorship opportunities available). 1919 Briar Oaks Lane, Houston. 713-973-9936. www.distinguishedcitizenaward.com APRIL 04 ATTEND THE INAUGURAL HOUSTONOYSTER FESTIVAL The Galveston Bay Foundation will hold its rst oyster festival at Silver Street Studios. The event will feature more than 15 local restaurants serving up oysters and other seafood, as well as live music, exhibits and cocktails. 11 a.m.-4 p.m. $35-$150. 2000 Edwards St., Houston. 281-332-3381. www.galvbay.org

(Sun.). $9-$10. 2000 Edwards St., Houston. 832-265-2001. www.texwoodshows.com 11 LEARN TO CRAFT AMEMOIR The literary arts nonprot Writespace hosts a course at Silver Street Studios on memoir writing, covering various techniques and the process of capturing a life story. Space is limited. 6-9 p.m. $375 (members), $395 (nonmembers). 2000 Edwards St., Ste. CATCHADRAMATIC COMEDY “Between Riverside and Crazy,” a dramatic comedy about a New York City cop’s struggles with family, race, death and a run-down apartment, makes its Houston debut at 4th Wall Theatre Company. Showtimes vary. $17-$53. 1824 Spring St., Houston. 832-767-4991. 208, Houston. 713-487-5603. www.writespacehouston.org 13 THROUGHAPRIL 04 www.4thwalltheatreco.com 16 THROUGHAPRIL 20 TAKE A BREAKAT LEVY PARK With school out for spring break, the Levy Park Conservancy will host daylong activities throughout the week. Activities

LEARN TOAPPRECIATE

HOUSTON’S DJ SCREW “Slowed and Throwed: Records of the City Through Mutated Lenses” is a new exhibit at the Contemporary Arts Museum Houston focusing on the legacy of DJ Screw. The hip-hop DJ was known for his innovative “chopped and screwed” samples of music creating a stretched and layered audio. The exhibit will be paired with photography and new media

complementing the work. Free. 5216 Montrose Blvd., Houston. 713-284-8250. www.camh.org 07 THROUGH08

GET SOME NEW IDEAS FOR

HOME IMPROVEMENT The Inaugural HTown Home and Outdoor Show at Silver Street Studios will feature home improvement products and services from over 200 exhibitors with new do-it- yourself workshops, along with tips from FloodFrame director Tasha Nielsen to protect homes against the next ood. 9 a.m.-6 p.m. (Sat.), 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m.

Find more or submit 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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HEIGHTS  RIVER OAKS  MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES City to submit nal I45 pitch to TxDOT 1 PROJECT Existing

COMPILED BY MATT DULIN

ONGOING PROJECTS

PROPOSED PLANS

Two suggested changes to the I-45 project could aect residents’ access to downtown, First Ward and Near Northside.

Planned green space Potential for removal

RAIL RELOCATION

One proposal would realign railroads to reduce street crossings. This would require coordination with Union Pacic Corp.

Proposed for relocation

New alignment

BY EMMA WHALEN

Citing signicant public interest, the Houston Planning Department has developed a slate of revisions to the Texas Department of Transportation’s planned overhaul of I-45 through downtown and much of the Northside. “The reason we are going through this process is because it became clear to the city that there are a lot of people who feel that the current design does not address the issues that they see and that the current design has real negative impacts on their neighbor- hood,” said Christof Spieler, a lead consultant on the city’s alternative proposals to the plan. After presenting the alternatives to the public over the course of three public meetings, the planning department took a narrowed-down list of proposals to Mayor Sylvester Turner for his consideration. He has the nal say in what recommendations are proposed to the Texas Department of Transportation which may incorporate them into the designs. The goal is to submit the recommen- dations by the end of March, prior to two last key steps in TxDOTs approval process for the $7 billion project that has been in development for over 15 years. TxDOT’s goals for the project are to bring the 1960s highway up to modern safety standards, reduce ooding risks and decrease trac. The Planning Department devel- oped 38 proposed changes ranging from narrowing the project’s footprint

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF 2202020. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT HRMNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. the steel bridge structure intact, creating potential for a public art installation. Timeline: October 2019-TBD Cost: $4 million Funding source: city of Houston Brazos Street bridge reconstruction The rebuild of the Brazos Street bridge at Spur 527 has been on hold since December as city ocials con- sider permanently closing the bridge as well as the Bagby Street ramp to allow for a more pedestrian-friendly space. Ocials met with residents of Westmoreland, Cortland Place and other Neartown/Montrose neigh- borhoods on Feb. 10 to discuss three possible alternatives, and additional meetings were planned, ocials said. If a new concept garners support, an amended contract would go before City Council for approval, ocials said. One alternative includes keeping

MOODY PARK

some of the neighborhoods that I really care about,” said Zeinab Bakhiet, an attendee of the rst public input meeting. “I’m hoping that there can be some input that can benet folks in these communities that other people are just driving by.” The city proposes placing a park on top of the cap, creating a “bridge plaza” for increasing pedestrian connectivity across the cap and using additional funds to improve nearby parks. Another design proposes adding a new park at TxDOT’s planned detention site along White Oak Bayou.

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SOURCE: HOUSTON PLANNING DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

to adding new transit stations along its route. Each proposal comes with its own set of tradeos, Spieler said at the rst public input meeting. “I think I-45 has served as a way to separate communities in the past, and it has been quite detrimental to

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEIGHBORHOODNOTES

COMPILED BY MATT DULIN AND EMMA WHALEN

Find recent community news, events and updates

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Donovan Park could get upgrades with the help of a $1 million campaign. (Matt Dulin/Community Impact Newspaper)

Some Washington Avenue parking fees increased in February. (Matt Dulin/Community Impact Newspaper)

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Patti Joiner, principal of the planning consultancy Knudson LP. “We want to reach all kinds of people, and most people are busy and can’t make it out to every meeting, so we’re excited to do some things to do that engagement,” Joiner said. As part of the arrangement, the TIRZ will contribute about $40,000 of the $200,000 contract, with the rest covered by H-GAC. Public input opportunities could start in April or May and continue throughout the year. 4 WASHINGTONAVENUE CORRIDOR Parking district approves 25% rate hike for weekend evenings The Washington Avenue Corridor Parking Benefit District approved a rate hike for some of its meters during high-traffic weekend hours starting Feb. 14. Evening meter rates 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. will increase to $2.50 per hour from $2, and flat-rate parking to $10 from $7 on Thursday through Saturday nights. The rate hike only applies to meters in the 5000 to 5300 blocks of Washington. The district, which formed in 2014, splits revenue generated by parking meters with the city to use toward services and mobility improvements. It generates around $90,000 per year. With the increases, annual revenue could increase by $15,000 to $17,000, district board member Mark Fairchild said. “We conducted a survey of the private lots along Washington to better understand pricing and see where we fit with that,” Fairchild said. “We found we could justify charging more.” The board has discussed ways to use the district funds, including potentially deploying a temporary crosswalk and crossing guard during high-traffic weekend evenings and events, but no plans have been firmly agreed on, he said. The district has also begun to contemplate working with ride-hailing companies to establish predetermined drop-off and pickup areas to improve safety, he said. “We’re interested in making that area safer for everybody,” he said.

CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLANMEETINGS The city of Houston will hold public meetings, divided by council districts, to gather input for its Capital Improvement Program, which determines the infrastructure projects that will be pursued over the next five years. District C: 6:30 p.m. March 11, Metropolitan Multi-Service Center, 1475 W. Gray St., Houston District G: 7 p.m. March 12, Saint Martin’s Episcopal Church, 717 Sage Road, Houston District H: 6:30 p.m. March 25, Moody Community Center, 3725 Fulton St., Houston NEIGHBORHOOD MEETINGS Houston’s super neighborhoods allow for area residents to meet and share updates and discuss concerns. Greater Heights Super Neighborhood meets quarterly at the Heights Fire Station, 107 W. 12th St., Houston. The next meeting will be 6:30 p.m. May 19. The Neartown/Montrose Super Neighborhood meets on the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Cherryhurst Community Center, 1700 Missouri St., Houston. Washington Corridor Super Neighborhood meets on the third Tuesday of the month at 6 p.m. at MECA, 1900 Kane St., Houston. Lazybrook/Timbergrove Super Neighborhood meets bimonthly on the second Thursday of the month, at 6:15 p.m. at the Lazybrook Baptist Church, 1822 W. 18th St., Houston. The next meeting is April 9.

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1 THE HEIGHTS $1 million Donovan Park fundraising campaign is underway The Houston Heights Association launched a $1 million campaign on Feb. 1 to renovate and provide long-term maintenance to Donovan Park at Seventh Street and Heights Boulevard. The campaign is also asking for input on what the park could offer the community. The site was acquired by the association in 1979 and took shape through volunteer efforts over the years. Bill Baldwin, owner of Boulevard Realty, is chairing the fundraising effort. Proceeds from the HHA’s annual Candlelight Dinner and Auction on May 1 will benefit the campaign. To donate, visit www.houstonheights.org/ donovan-park-reimagined. 2 TIMBERGROVE Neighborhood leaders awaiting results of drainage study Outdated drainage infrastructure in the Lazybrook and Timbergrove area is contributing to repeat street flooding even during minor rain events, neighborhood leaders said. Members of Super Neighborhood 14, which represents Lazybrook/Timbergrove, successfully advocated for a drainage study of the area managed by the city of Houston and Harris County Flood Control District and conducted by a team of consultants. Updates to the area’s drainage infrastructure will be necessary to accommodate over 1,000 residential units permitted and pending construction in the area, Super Neighborhood 14 President

Leigh Kilgore said. The report is expected to be finished this spring. 3 MONTROSE TIRZ to launch Livable Centers study In a matter of months, Montrose residents could start to see public meetings and other opportunities to provide input on the development of the community. The Montrose tax-increment reinvestment zone signed a contract in February with the Houston-Galveston Area Council to formally begin its Livable Centers program. Architecture firm Asakura Robinson will lead the effort, which will take nine months to a year to complete. The study will be used to inform the TIRZ and other entities about the needs of the neighborhood and the potential for infrastructure and development improvements, Montrose TIRZ board member Joe Webb said. “This is a mobility and transportation study at its heart,” Webb said. “But it is also about determining whether the TIRZ is on the right track ... and asking, ‘What issues are driving your neighborhood?’” The TIRZ has an approved budget of $167 million, based on projected property value growth over the next 25 years, according to city records. Its project budget is divided into four categories—corridor improvements, affordable housing, parking and cultural amenities. The study could help inform which projects the TIRZ should tackle, Webb said. In addition to formal stakeholder meetings, focus groups and public comment meetings, the study will use “pop up” input opportunities and surveys to collect residents’ voices, said

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HEIGHTS - RIVER OAKS - MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

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GUIDE

Camps in the Heights, River Oaks and Montrose area

2020

each camp meets daily 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $395 4400 Yupon St., Houston 7135200443 wwww.recipe4success.org The Summer Camps for Young Foodies program oers three weeklong camps for children age 812 introducing them to cooking, farming and gardening at RecipeHouse in the Museum District. Themes include Marco Polo, exploring cuisines of Europe and Asia; Eat This!, focusing on food product development; and Super Foods, about growing and consuming nutrient-rich foods. 8 Summer High School Studio Art Intensive Dates: June 126 Cost: Varies Art League Houston, 1953 Montrose Blvd., Houston 7135239530 www.artleaguehouston.org An in-depth studio art camp for selected teens age 1417 prepares aspiring artists to hone their craft. Students practice a variety of mediums and receive instruc- tion from established artists and guest speakers. MUSIC &DANCE 9 The ARTZ Dates: June 1Aug. 21; 8 a.m.-5 p.m. daily Cost: $230-$275 per week 1824 Spring St., Ste. 124, Houston 2819729147 www.theart8.com The Aerial Circus Endeavor Summer Camp is a full-day experience for children to learn fabric, trapeze, lyra, wall run- ning, harness and other aerial movement techniques. Open to ages 515. Other weekly classes are also available.

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Whether their kids are looking to spend some time outdoors, hone their athletic skills or study up over the break, parents searching for summer camps have a variety to choose from in the Heights, River Oaks and Montrose area. This list is not comprehensive.

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ACADEMIC 1 Bayou Bend Summer History Camp Dates: June 2226, July 1317, July 2024 (for campers entering fth grade). June 1519 (for campers entering sixth grade). Cost: $350-$375 6003 Memorial Drive, Houston 7136397750 www.mfah.org Campers explore the Bayou Bend’s collection of American objects and learn from art and history experts. Activities include forging metal, molding candles, writing with quill pens and playing colo- nial-era games. 2 Codeverse Dates: throughout June, July and August; 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily Cost: $499 per week 5085 Westheimer Road, Ste. 3570, Houston 8328628878 www.codeverse.com Classes immerse children in a fully inter- active coding studio that teaches kids how to code using KidScript, a propri- etary language that enables children to build mobile games, projects and apps as well as program dozens of objects.

ARTS & THEATER 5 Art Studio on the Boulevard-Mad Hatter Art Camp Dates: June 112, June 1526, July 617 Cost: $600 per session; $550 for addi- tional siblings 1703 Heights Blvd., Houston 7138638988 www.artstudioontheblvd.com The Mad Hatter Art Camp hosts three two-week sessions focusing on dierent cultural traditions each session. Campers will experiment with various mediums while learning about ancient art, African American art or Asian American art. 6 Glassell School of Art Junior School Dates: June 1Aug. 7 Cost: $165-$300 5101 Montrose Blvd., Houston 7136397700 www.mfah.org/visit/glassell-junior-school Week and two week-long sessions oer campers the opportunity to choose from various art forms including drawing, paint- ing, ceramics, sculpture, fashion drawing, architecture, digital art and animation. 7 Recipe for Success Dates: June 1519 (Marco Polo), June 2226 (Eat This!), July 610 (Superfoods);

3 Houston Arboretum & Nature Center Dates: June 1Aug. 7. Half days are 9 a.m. to noon; full days are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., with after camp hours optional. Cost: $155-$285 (members); $210-$365 (nonmembers) 4501 Woodway Drive, Houston 7136818433 www.houstonarboretum.org A series of weeklong camps helps chil- dren age 4 to 12 learn more about nature through interactive indoor and outdoor activities at the 155-acre site. Topics include “Spiders & Arachnids,” “The Won- ders of Water,” and “Creative by Nature.” 4 Language Kids Dates: June 1 to Aug. 17. Regular camps meet from9 a.m. to 3 p.m., but early immersion options are available at some locations starting at 7 a.m. and extended immersion until 6 p.m. Cost: $239 per week (regular hours), $34 (early immersion) and $44 (extended hours) Heights: Brazilian Arts Foundation, 316 Pecore St., Houston (Spanish only) 2815651388 www.languagekids.com Weeklong classes provide young stu- dents an educational language immer- sion experience at several area locations.

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HEIGHTS  RIVER OAKS  MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

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Spring Break Essentials

Lyndon B. Johnson Hospital serves an area of Harris County known as a food desert. A grocery store may be two bus trips away for many residents and too expensive once they get there. That means our patients and neighbors are unable to fill their families’ basic needs for fresh, wholesome produce. That’s a community health issue we decided to do something about. Partnering with organic agricultural experts, we built a farm in our own backyard. We use it to teach people to grow their own fruits and vegetables. And to offer fresh, free produce—and better health—to our entire community. This is the future of healthcare . fresh produce Because luxury. shouldn’t be a

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2020 CampGuide

other music skills for children in second through 12th grade.

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10 Institute of Contemporary Dance Dates: June 8July 31 Cost: $250-$650 per week depending on camp and schedule options 1302 Houston Ave., Ste. 300, Houston 7138046646 www.icdancehouston.com This studio oers four camps and work- shops. Imagine is a weeklong camp for age 37 with movement classes, crafts and other activities. The Houston Con- temporary Dance Company Intensive, age 1018, is a week of training with the opportunity to meet professional danc- ers. The Houston Contemporary Choreo- graphic Workshop, teens 14 and older, is a two-week camp developing more advanced skills. Finally, Focus is a series of weeklong workshops for students age 818, with a dance style each week. 11 Music Preparatory School at St. Thomas University Dates: June 22July 24; 8 a.m. to noon Cost: $100-$175. 3800 Montrose Blvd., Houston 7135253559 www.stthom.edu/mps The university oers weeklong camps for piano, guitar, percussion, choir and

SPORTS 12 Discover Gymnastics

Dates: June 1Aug. 21; 8 a.m.-12:30 p.m. or 12:305 p.m. (half day); 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (full day) Cost: $280/week (members, half day); $430/week (members, full day); higher rates for nonmembers; daily rates and extended hours available 747 N. Shepherd Drive, Ste. 400, Houston 7136800045 www.discovergymnastics.com The gym oers half and full-day camps with weekly themes, activities and enter- tainment for children. 13 Soccer Box Date: June 8Aug. 7. Morning camps are 9 a.m.-noon; afternoon is 14 p.m. Cost: $175 (before April 1) 727 N. Shepherd Drive, Ste. 700 8446977275 www.thesoccerboxhouston.com Children learn introductory to advanced ball handling and other soccer skills across four training areas during morning or afternoon half-day camps. Weekly camps are divided into two co-ed sessions for age

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groups 58 and 912, with boys and girls camps for ages 1316.

structured to allow creativity, physical activity, exploration and reection. Some camps also include eld trips and com- munity service. 15 St. Luke’s All Day Camps Dates: June 8Aug. 7. Camp is held daily from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Cost: $235-$285, plus a $75 registration fee 7134025075 www.stlukesallday.org St. Luke’s United Methodist Church holds a camp for children entering rst through sixth grade with arts and crafts, swimming, science, cooking/nutrition and other activities. A middle school camp for children entering seventh and eighth grade oers daily eld trips and a community service project.

DAY CAMP 14 Kidventure

Dates: June 1 to July 31; camps meet daily 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. with extended hours optional; dates may vary by location. Cost: $240-$250 per week. Camp Travis: 3311 Beauchamp St., Houston Camp St. Theresa: 6500 Durford St., Houston 7139608989 www.kidventure.com This day camp program oers three lev- els—“Discovers” for age 35, “Explorers” for children entering rst through fth grade, and “Leads” for children entering six through ninth grade. All camps are

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HEIGHTS  RIVER OAKS  MONTROSE EDITION • MARCH 2020

BUSINESS FEATURE

Jackson’sPlace PetResort&Bakery Business aspires to create a home away from home for dogs A fter experiencing layos in the late 1990s that left her without a house or a car, Debra Sullivan, now owner of Jackson’s Place Pet Resort & Bakery, decided it was time to start her own business. The pet care industry was a natural t for her, having parents who bred and showed French bulldogs and Great Danes. She rst started a pooper-scooper business in 2000, later adding pet-walking and sitting services. When Sulli- van moved to Montrose in 2004, the opportunity to open Jackson’s Place came when she saw a two-story property for lease. The day care took o and outgrew that location within 18 months. Eventually, Jackson’s Place moved to Dunlavy Street, and this August marks the day care’s 16th anniver- sary since opening. Sullivan and her ance also opened a second location in Midtown last August. Jackson’s Place, named after Sullivan’s late golden retriever, oers grooming, boarding, and day care to dogs of all ages as well as a bakery with dog cookies and birthday cakes. Sullivan takes pride in Jackson’s Place being the rst completely cage-free dog day care in Houston, she said. “From the time they enter to the time they leave, they’re with their doggy friends or with a caring person,” Sullivan said. “There are no cages or crates, ever—not even when they sleep.” Employees even sleep with the dogs that stay overnight, and customers who leave their dogs for boarding receive daily reports. “I want all dogs and customers to feel comfortable and at home,” Sullivan said. She encourages her employees to add personal touches, she said. For example, one employee includes poems in her daily boarding reports. “We make sure their dog has the most awesome time in their life, and that way, both the dog and their owner are happy,” Sullivan said. BY ALEX GRANT

Stamembers at Jackson’s keep the animals engaged throughout the day and even stay with dogs that sleep overnight. (Photos by Nathan Colbert/Community Impact Newspaper)

KEEPING IT DOG FRIENDLY Baking cakes and cookies for dogs is not much dierent than cooking for people. It is recommended to always check with a vet about specic allergies. Here are ingredients that work and some to avoid:

SOURCE: AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER USE: oatmeal, nut or whole-grain ours, olive oil, peanut butter, cheese, greek yogurt, applesauce, pumpkin puree, carob, coconut

AVOID: butter, chocolate, macadamia nuts, cinnamon, ice cream, rened sugar

The bakery oers treats with dog-friendly ingredients, such as yogurt, carob and peanut butter. Smaller pastries range from $4 to $6 while cakes range from $12 to $48.

Jackson’s Place Pet Resort &Bakery 1635 Dunlavy St., Houston 346-293-9010 www.houstondogdaycare.com Hours: Mon.-Fri. 6:30 a.m.-7 p.m., closed Sat.-Sun.

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