New Braunfels | November 2020

NEWBRAUNFELS EDITION

VOLUME 3, ISSUE 12  NOV. 1DEC. 3, 2020

ONLINE AT

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TODO LIST

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Comal CountyJail project sprints intonal phases

CITY OF NEW BRAUNFELS

STEADY GROWTH IN DIVERSITY The populations of the city of New Braunfels, New Braunfels ISD and Comal ISD have continued to become more diverse as more people have moved to the area.

2010

38.82%

54,072

BY BRIAN RASH

2018 COMAL ISD

39.19%

74,587

After a roughly ve-year journey from voter- approved funding in 2015 to themoving in of inmates in late September, the $76 million Comal County Jail expansion and sheri’s oce renovation project has made major inroads to full completion. While local ocials maintain a jail is not looked at as a source of revenue for a county’s budget, the ongo- ing completion process of the Comal County Jail is emblematic of the needs of an areawith a rapidly grow- ing population. For county ocials, the project enables much needed exibility through added capacity. CONTINUED ON 22

2010-11*

41.52%

17,140

2018-19*

46.71%

23,859

NEW BRAUNFELS ISD

People of color Total population

2010-11*

49.21%

7,926

*SCHOOL YEAR 2018-19*

53.41%

9,110

SOURCES: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, U.S. CENSUS BUREAUCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Communityupsdiversity, inclusion initiatives In early September, complaints came before New Braunfels city ocials regarding two incidents that sparked tension within the community. divisiveness. Some members of our community have felt attacked, demoralized, misunderstood, and concerned,” Brockman, who would not com- ment further, wrote in a Sept. 9 statement regarding the weekly Trump Train events. “While all individ- uals and groups have the right to freedom of speech and to peaceably assemble, in New Braunfels, we expect that it is done in a lawful, safe, peaceful, and respectful manner.” One involved an oensive billboard located out- side city limits on I-35 that bore a derogatory state- ment, and the other centered on photos from a local Trump Train event depicting a Black Lives Matter ag being dragged on the ground behind a truck. Both incidents prompted statements and inter- vention from City Manager Robert Camareno and Mayor Rusty Brockman. “In recent days, New Braunfels has experienced Camareno’s oce stated in mid-September they had alerted the billboard company, which, in turn, removed the oensive statement. CONTINUED ON 20 BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

THE $76MILLION COMAL COUNTY JAIL EXPANSION

IS PRIMED TO HANDLE 582 INMATES , UP FROM 327 INMATES AT THE OLD FACILITY.

SOURCE: COMAL COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMCIPATRON . Complete 2020 by joining your neighbors with a contribution of any amount to CI Patron. Funds support Community Impact Newspaper ’s hyperlocal, unbiased journalism and help build informed communities. Choose IMPACT . Make a CONTRIBUTION . Strengthen JOURNALISMFORALL . Contribute today! Snap or visit

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Heather Demere, hdemere@communityimpact.com EDITOR Brian Rash REPORTER Lauren Canterberry

FROMHEATHER: I’m sure that, like I am, many of you are sad to be missing Wurstfest this year. It is dicult to imagine going a year without it. Just thinking about it, I can almost smell the potato pancakes and sausage on a stick. That said, this issue of Community Impact Newspaper attempts to ll the gaps, so to speak. Check out our To-Do List (see Page 9) for other local live and virtual events. Also featured in our November issue is Reporter Lauren Canterberry’s article on what entities throughout the city, including the city itself, are doing to bring more tolerance and inclusion to our community. Heather Demere, GENERALMANAGER

GRAPHIC DESIGNER Rachal Russell ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Kayla Brooks METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, TX. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today, we operate across ve metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST

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Local events and things to do TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 11 Area road projects ED BRIEFS 13 Updates from local school districts CITY& COUNTY 15 Latest local news

FROMBRIAN: The expansion of the Comal County Jail and the renovation of the sheri’s oce have been roughly ve years in the making. The project was voted in as part of a 2015 bond package and cost about $76 million in construction and other expenses, and ocials within the county maintain it is a much-needed improvement. Our cover story on the expansion explores the many reasons local leaders have said the project will benet the county, from a reversal of certain budget expenditures to the added capacity that will meet space needs for years to come. Brian Rash, EDITOR

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stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COMCIPATRON CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1 Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES nbfnews@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.

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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

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GRUENE LAKE DR.

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CREEKSIDE CROSSING

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Daiquiri Depot

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COURTESY DAIQUIRI DEPOT

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CENTRAL PLAZA

lap pool and an indoor therapy pool. 830-606-9622. www.ymcasatx.org COMING SOON 4 The owners of Underground Pizza, which closed in New Braunfels in 2018, plan to open a new restaurant at 311 FM 306, New Braunfels, in November. Infor- mation from the company states Above Ground Pizza will continue to oer the same handmade pizza with locally sourced ingredients it was known for before it closed under a dierent name. www.facebook.com/agpnb 5 Las Palapas plans to open a second restaurant in New Braunfels in 2021 at 1675 SH 46, New Braunfels. The Mexican food chain will occupy the building that was once Taco Cabana, which closed in January 2020. 210-471-2191. www.laspalapas.com 6 A new McDonald’s is currently under construction at 304 FM 306, New Braunfels. Information from the compa- ny states the fast-food chain has more than 37,000 locations around the world, including four existing restaurants in New Braunfels. 830-620-0008. www.mcdonalds.com 7 Tropical Smoothie Cafe will open a new location at 2180 SH 46, New Braunfels by the end of 2020. The chain restaurant oers smoothies, wraps, at- breads and quesadillas. 770-821-1900. www.tropicalsmoothiecafe.com EXPANSIONS 8 Sidecar , the basement bar located in the Prince Solms Inn at 295 E. San

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NOWOPEN 1 The Daiquiri Depot opened at 311 FM 306, Ste. 1A, New Braunfels, on Sept. 24. Information from the company states that among other items, the drive-thru shop specializes in serving its customers frozen to-go daiquiris, beer and kids’ slushies that are made from real fruit puree. 830-632-5888. www.facebook.com/thedaiquiridepot

2 My Happy Place Boutique opened at 2327 Gruene Lake Drive, Ste. C, New Braunfels, on Oct. 3. The shop’s rst location is in Wimberley, Texas, and both boutiques oer jewelry, clothing, home decor and gifts. 512-484-5808. www.myhappyplacehome.com 3 The New Braunfels Family YMCA reopened Sept. 1 at its new location at 545 Creekside Crossing, New Braunfels, inside the former Healthlink Wellness Center at Resolute Health Hospital.

The old YMCA in New Braunfels had been closed for more than two years after leaving its facility on Landa Street in 2018. A representative from the New Braunfels Family YMCA said it has been operating at local schools in New Braunfels in the interim prior to relocating. Information from the New Braunfels YMCA’s website states the 22,102-square-foot facility contains two group exercise rooms, a wellness oor, a Child Watch area, locker rooms, an indoor

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

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Sidecar

Le Citron European Cafe & Bistro

COURTESY SIDECAR

COURTESY LE CITRON EUROPEAN CAFE & BISTRO

LOCAL HOT SPOT

Antonio St., Ste. 201, New Braunfels, opened two newly constructed seating options in October. The “snug rooms” are converted parlor rooms on the inn’s rst oor designed to accommodate small groups in a more private setting. Customers can reserve one or both rooms, and each room includes a mini- mum spend of $200-$500, depending on the reservation. 830-255-7432. www.sidecarnb.com ANNIVERSARIES 9 Cakes Couture opened its rst brick- and-mortar location at 2031 Central Plaza, Ste. 105, New Braunfels, on Oct. 23, 2019. The family-owned bakery oers scratch-made cakes, breakfast pastries and other confections as well as baking and decorating classes for all ages. 830-327-1182. www.cakescouturenb.com 10 Rustic furniture shop Casa Décor celebrated its rst anniversary Nov. 1. Located at 1671 S. I-35, Ste. 302, New Braunfels, the shop is one of three in Texas, including one in El Paso and one that is temporarily closed in Boerne. Founded in 1989 in Santa Fe, New Mex- ico, Casa Décor sells furniture as well as home and wall decor. Information from its website states Casa Décor’s prod- ucts are made by carpenters, artisans, ranchers, pottery artists and weavers throughout the U.S. and Mexico. 830-837-5648. www.casadecortex.com 11 Restaurant and bakery Le Citron European Cafe & Bistro will celebrate its rst anniversary Nov. 22. Located at 173 S. Seguin Ave., New Braunfels, the

bistro specializes in sweet and savory crepes, freshly baked pastries, imported alcohol, and meat and cheese platters. Customers can dine-in or order online for pickup. 830-914-9769. www.lecitroncafe.com IN THE NEWS 12 A weekly food truck rally that will be located in the Columbus Club Hall parking lot at 111 Landa St., New Braunfels, could hold its rst event in November. Shannon Davies, the operations manager for the Columbus Club Hall, said that the rst event could be held Nov. 5 in partnership with Fun Biz Concessions. The event will include local vendors, and visitors will be encouraged to follow social distanc- ing measures and to limit their visit to 90 minutes to keep crowd levels low, 13 The CoWork Factory , a coworking facility located at 277 W. San Antonio St., New Braunfels, announced its per- manent closure Sept. 14. The downtown New Braunfels venture had been open since the fall of 2014, and information from the company states it was prof- itable until April 2020 but ultimately could not maintain revenue due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Owner Bob Gray has stated via the CoWork Factory web- site and through social media that he hopes to reopen at another location in Davies said. 830-625-2279. www.columbusclubhall.com CLOSINGS

County Line Retail

LAUREN CANTERBERRYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

A new retail center located at 1187 W. County Line Road is now open, and suites are available for lease. The center is owned by Birnbaum Property Company. 210-349-771. www.birnbaumproperty.com NOWOPEN 1 Children’s Dental Ranch of New Braunfels opened in October at 1187 W. County Line Road, Ste. 118, New Braunfels. The clinic oers pediatric den- tal and orthodontic care. 830-283-3673. www.childrensdentalranch.com COMING SOON 2 Skip’s Beer, Wine & Liquor plans to open a second location in New Braunfels in early December at 1187 W. County Line Road, Ste. 101, New Braunfels. The shop oers craft beer, wine and liquor and operates additional locations in Cibolo and San Antonio. 830-358-7520. www.skipsliquor.com 3 A new bakery, Super Donut , will open at 1187 W. County Line Road, Ste 102, New Braunfels. There is not a specied opening date yet, but the shop will oer donuts, coee, kolaches and breakfast tacos. 210-971-8738 4 Great Clips , which specializes in haircuts and hair styling, will open a third hair salon in New Braunfels by the end of 2020. The company operates

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over 4,000 locations in the United States. The new salon will open at 1187 W. County Line Road, Ste. 103, New Braunfels. 800-473-2825. www.greatclips.com 5 Papa John’s will open a second location in New Braunfels at 1187 W. County Line Road, Ste 104, New Braunfels in December. The interna- tional chain oers pizza, papadias, and a variety of side dishes and desserts. 830-629-7272. www.papajohns.com 6 Another shopping center, the Bent- wood Shopping Center , is currently under constriction next to the County Line Retail center on S. Walnut Ave., New Braunfels. The 18,000-square- foot center is operated by Villa Inn Construction. 210-710-8858.

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TODO LIST

November events

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

LIVEMUSIC GRUENE HALL 1281 Gruene Road 830-629-5077 www.gruenehall.com NOVEMBER 6 Mark Chestnut (acoustic) 11 The Georges 14 The Powell Brothers 16 Bret Graham 28 Flat Top Jones KRAUSE’S CAFE 148 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels 830-625-2807 www.krausescafe.com NOVEMBER 5 Soul Ethos

NOV. 1315

WURSTFESTMELODRAMA CIRCLE ARTS THEATER

NOV. 21

WINE FOR BEGINNERS SYLVER SPOON

NOV. 21

MARVELOUSMAGNETS HEADWATERS AT THE COMAL

Enjoy the top 10 nalists in Circle Arts Theatre’s “Wurstfest Melodrama Series Ever.” Audiences of all ages can vote for their favorite sausage-themed parody, and festival food will be available in the parking lot. 8-9 p.m. $10. Circle Arts Theater, 124 Elizabeth Ave., New

midnight and Sat. 8 a.m.-8 p.m. $135 (three-day admission, two lunches, three evening meals and craft supplies), $110 (Fri.-Sat. admission, two lunches, two evening meals and craft supplies) or free for shopping Fri.-Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. New Braunfels Civic/Convention Center, 375 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels. 541-574-8000. www.heirloompro.com/ product/new-braunfels-texas 14 TRANSFORMATION&TUNES Room Redux and the Freiheit Country Store are partnering to present “Transformation & Tunes,” a night of live music, a live auction, photo booths, food and more. Proceeds will help Room Redux in their work to care for children who have faced abuse. 2-11 p.m. Ticket price to be announced. Freiheit Country Store, 2157 FM 1101, New Braunfels. 830-625-9400. www.freiheitcountrystore.net 14 NEWBRAUNFELSMARATHON &HALF 2020 Compete in this year’s New Braunfels Half Marathon hosted by the Stars and Stripes Drive-In. Participants can race Sylver Spoon Dinner Theater’s sommelier, Steve Ondush, will teach guests about wine tasting notes and wine pairings in an approachable setting. Customers aged 21 and over will sample 10 wines and enjoy light appetizers. Noon-3 p.m. $15. 6700, I-35, New Braunfels. 830-627-7226. www.exploretock.com/sylverspoon

Children can learn about the power of magnets with Headwaters at Comal’s Saturday SEAM Series. Activities include DIY magnet mazes and magnet slime, and families can participate in person or with at-home program kits. 10-11 a.m. $5. Headwaters at the Comal, 333 E. Klingemann, New Braunfels. 830-608-8937. www.headwatersatthecomal.com in a marathon, half marathon, 10K or 5K and enjoy post-run food and drinks. Runners can also register as virtual participants and have T-shirts and nisher medals mailed to their homes. 7:30-8:30 a.m. $35 (5K), $55 (10K), $90 (half marathon) or $150 (full marathon). 1178 Kroesche Lane, New Braunfels. 830-620-7469. www.athleteguild.com 18 THROUGH 22 VIRTUALWEIHNACHTSMARKT New Braunfels’ annual German Christmas market, Weihnachtsmarkt, will be hosted virtually by The Sophienburg History Museum and Archives. According to the archives, the market has generated close to 40% of the museum’s fundraising income each year for the last 30 years. Residents will be able to purchase goods from local vendors online throughout the month of November. 830-629-1572. www.newbraunfelsweihnachtsmarkt.com 20 THROUGH 22 CHRISTMAS MARKET Get started on holiday shopping at the Hill Country Christmas Market. Vendors will oer decor, antiques, edible treats,

11 Das Ist Lustig 29 Soul Sessions

Braunfels. 830-837-6172. www.circleartstheatre.org

Local mask orders are still in place in New Braunfels, and city ocials encourage residents to continue to follow local guidelines and practice social distancing when attending events and visiting public places.

ANNUAL EVENTS THAT ARE YET TO BE DETERMINED Some annual New Braunfels events have set tentative dates, but ocial details have not been released. NOV. 20 Downtown tree lighting NOV. 27 DEC. 19 Photos with Cowboy Kringle at Gruene DEC. 3 Wassailfest 2020: event canceled Campers can spend their days o from school with arts and crafts, cooking projects, science experiments, sports and more at the Landa Recreation Center. Each child will need to bring a morning snack and lunch. 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. $70. Ages 5-12. 830-608-2167. 164 Landa Park Drive, New Braunfels. 830-608-2167. www.nbtexas.org gifts and more. 10 a.m. Thu.-4 p.m. Sun. Free. New Braunfels Civic/Convention Center, 375 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels. 830-221-4011. www.nbtexas.org 23 THROUGH 25 HOLIDAY ADVENTURE CAMP

NOVEMBER 3 THROUGH 19

HOLIDAY COOKINGWELL

WITHDIABETES Learn to modify holiday recipes to make diabetes-friendly recipes with the Comal County Texas A&M Agrilife Extension Oce’s online class from 5:30-6:30 p.m. each Tuesday and Thursday. $25 per adult for all six sessions. 830-620-3440. https://comal.agrilife.org 12 THROUGH 14 HEIRLOOMRUBBER STAMP& PAPER ARTS FESTIVAL Participate in a weekend of crafting and shopping local vendors with the Heirloom Productions arts festival hosted at the New Braunfels Chamber of Commerce. Thurs. 3-10 p.m., Fri. 8 a.m.-

Find more or submit New Braunfels 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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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

RECIPES FORTHE

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Recipes for the Soul is a compendium of tantalizing recipes, tales of love and loss, a bit of New Braunfels history and tips for soothing the soul. The book was assembled by Vicki Hamel and Raenel Schertz, two delightful Texans with deep ties to their local heritage. Commissioned by the New Braunfels Cemetery Committee, the book proceeds will be a fundraiser for cemetery preservation. Inside you will find recipes including easy to transport dishes, libations for reminiscing (and loosening the tongue), hearty meals to feed the mourning, and plenty of advice, comfort and good fun! The photographs and artwork set the mood and invite you into our cemeteries to relax in the beauty where quiet memories abound.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

UPCOMING PROJECTS COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

Oak Avenue, West Mill Street, North Hidalgo Avenue, West Katy Street and South Water Lane. The project will include roadway work, sidewalk installation and the creation of concrete driveways. Residents with property along this portion of West San Antonio Street will be notied by the contractor prior to driveway removal, and each driveway will take approxi- mately three days to install. Street parking will not be permitted during construction, but mail delivery, trash pickup and recycling pickup will continue. Timeline: November 2020-TBD Cost: $2.4 million Funding source: city of New Braunfels 2013 and 2019 bond programs 3 Morningside Drive, Solms Road and Rueckle Road improvements Morningside Drive, Solms Road and Rueck- le Road will be widened, and curbs and sidewalks will be installed along the road- ways as part of the city of New Braunfels’ 2013 bond program. David Ferguson, media and communications coordinator for the city of New Braunfels, said that the work is approximately 60% complete after being delayed earlier in the year due to issues with third-party utilities. Timeline: December 2018-September 2021 Cost: $11 million Funding source: city of New Braunfels 2013 bond program COMPLETED PROJECTS 4 FM 1044 restoration A project to resurface and restore 1.399 miles of FM 1044 from I-35 to County Line Road is substantially complete, said Jennifer Serold, public information ocer for the Texas Department of Transportation’s San Antonio region. In- formation from TxDOT states the project was meant to end by October. Timeline: June-October Cost: $1.4 million Funding source: TxDOT 35

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Klein Road improvement Phase 2 David Ferguson, communications coordinator for the city of New Braunfels, said the design for Phase 2 of the Klein Road project is complete and the Right of Way acquisition is underway. A low-water crossing will be replaced with a bridge and the section of road between Walnut Avenue and FM 725 will be widened to four lanes and left-turn lanes will be added in some intersections. Timeline: 2023-TBD Cost: $13 million Funding source: city of New Braunfels 2019 bond project

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ONGOING PROJECTS 1 Loop 337 widening

is currently ahead of schedule. Timeline: November 2017-May 2021 Cost: $42.3 million (total) Funding sources: city of New Braunfels, TxDOT 2 West San Antonio Street project As part of the ongoing San Antonio Street Utility and Street Maintenance Project, the westbound lane of San Antonio Street from Krueger Avenue to Spur Street will close Nov. 2 for approxi- mately two to three months. The project is a joint eort between the city of New Braunfels and New Braunfels Utilities. Eastbound trac will continue along this section, while westbound trac will be detoured along portions of North Live

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FM 306 hazard elimination Reconstruction on a signal at FM 306 and FM 1102 is expected to begin in early 2021. As part of the Highway Safety Improvement Program, TxDOT will rebuild a city-owned signal at the intersection to meet safety requirements. Timeline: early 2021-TBD Cost: $269,889 Funding source: TxDOT ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UP TO DATE AS OF OCT. 27. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT NBFNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

A project to expand 6.65 miles of Loop 337 in New Braunfels between I-35 to Hillcrest Drive is still underway. The project will widen the road from two to four lanes and will include a sidewalk and bike accommodation. Jennifer Serold, public information ocer for the Texas Department of Transportation’s San Antonio region, said that the current work on the project is focused on placing intersections, in- stalling signs and nalizing construction. The project, which was originally slated to be complete in August 2021, is antic- ipated to be completed in May 2021 and

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The Blake at New Braunfels uses a technology called iN2L to help provide experiences for our residents to share conversations, interactions, learning and fun with each other, their caregivers and family members. iN2L provides many positive experiences, such as: • Social connection to communicate with family and friends through simple e-mail and chatting options. • Entertainment for gaming and educational use. • A library of history, travel, music and movies. • Mental activities such as trivia, quizzes, puzzles and games that are designed to be entertaining while exercising the mind.

Please join us for a friendsgiving lunch at the Faust hotel on November 20th at 11:30am to gather, be grateful and learn more about The Blake! Reserve your spot today by calling Vanessa Hayes at (830) 217-8290.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Comal & New Braunfels ISDs

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

COMAL ISD APPROVES TSU PARTNERSHIP Students who graduate from Comal ISD in the top 25% of their class will now be offered automatic admission to Tarleton State University, per a partnership approved by the district’s board of trustees during an Oct. 20 board meeting. In addition to automatic admission, TSU, located in Stephenville, Texas, will offer an application waiver and financial support for students who meet the criteria. The agreement is the first partnership of its kind CISD has formed with a higher learning institution. For more information, visit www.comalisd.org. Comal ISD Meets Nov. 18 and Dec. 17 at 6 p.m. at the CISD District Office, 1404 N I-35, New Braunfels. 830-221-2000 • www.comalisd.org New Braunfels ISD Meets Nov. 9 and Dec. 14 at 7 p.m. at the NBISD Administration Center, 1000 N. Walnut, New Braunfels. 830-643-5700 • www.nbisd.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Local school districts redefine ‘close contact’

10%morestudents return tocampus COMAL AND NEWBRAUNFELS ISD Over 4,000 more students returned to campus in New Braunfels and Comal ISDs to start the second nine-week grading period, which started Oct. 19, as did at the start of the year. Students have the option to choose between in-person and on-campus learning before each quarter. On Oct. 19, 7,089 NBISD students returned to campus, and 2,180 chose remote learning, a jump from 62% to 76.5% of students participating in face-to-face instruction for the second grading period. CISD reported that 74% of students returned to campus for the second grading period, up from 60% at the start of the school year. According to NBISD and CISD district officials, some students may experience class changes or teacher changes as the districts balance classes to accommodate more students returning to campus.

COMALANDNEWBRAUNFELS ISDS After more than 300 NBISD students were quarantined due to exposure to persons who had tested positive for COVID-19, officials from both school districts have implemented a new definition of “close contact” that went into effect Oct. 19. Previously, the districts defined close contact as being directly exposed to fluids from the mouth or nose of an infected person or as being within 6 feet for 15 minutes

or more with or without a face covering. Any student or staff member who met these criteria was required to quarantine for up to 14 days. After reviewing data from the first nine-week grading period, both districts have adjusted their definition of close contact to exclude “with or without a mask.” Parents will still be notified of cases in their children’s classes and school activities so they can moni- tor their student for symptoms.

New definition of close contact: Being directly exposed to fluids from the mouth or nose or being within 6 feet for 15 minutes or more, unless masks were worn by both individuals. Approved face coverings include: Medical- or non-medical-grade disposable or cloth face coverings that cover the mouth 6 ft.

CHANGING GUIDELINES

NBISD and CISD have redefined “close contact” among students and staff to only require individuals to quarantine after being exposed to a confirmed case if masks were not worn the whole time. SOURCES: COMAL ISD, NEW BRAUNFELS ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

and nose. Face shields and neck gaiters will not qualify and will not preclude a student from being quarantined.

Dr. Selena Juarez Stuart joins Texas Oncology FIGHT CANCER

Texas Oncology welcomes Selena Juarez Stuart, M.D., to New Braunfels. Dr. Stuart is board certified in medical oncology, hematology and internal medicine. She received her medical doctorate at The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio and completed both her internship and residency in internal medicine at University of Alabama at Birmingham. Dr. Stuart then completed her fellowship in hematology and oncology at The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio and has been practicing medical oncology and hematology for the past five years. Dr. Stuart is fluent in English and Spanish and is now accepting patients. She looks forward to caring for the community.

Selena J. Stuart, M.D.

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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Comal County and New Braunfels

COMPILED BY BRIAN RASH

All meetings may be viewed online. Check websites for announcements related to in-person attendance. New Braunfels City Council Meets second and fourth Mondays at 6 p.m. • 830-221-4000 www.nbtexas.org Comal County Commissioners Court Meets Thursdays at 8:30 a.m. 830-221-1100 • www.co.comal.tx.us Guadalupe County Commissioners Court Meets Tuesdays at 10 a.m. 830-303-8869 www.co.guadalupe.us MEETINGSWE COVER COUNTY HIGHLIGHT COMAL COUNTY During the Oct. 15 Comal County Commissioners Court meeting, three county residents were honored as 2020 “living legends” by the county and the Braunfels Foundation Trust. The three honorees, Frederic Fey, James Owens and Mitchell Sacco Jr., were celebrated for their service to and involvement in the local community. The foundation awards the honor to several residents annually.

NewBraunfels officials pursue creation of plan for nearly $1million of its CARES Act funding

NewBraunfels city officials appoint an interimpolice chief NEWBRAUNFELS Keith Robert Lane was named the interim chief of the New Braunfels Police Department during City Council’s Oct. 12 meeting. City Manager Robert Camareno said Lane, who took the oath of office Oct. 12, has been in law enforcement for 30 years and became Haltom City police chief in 2009. Lane’s appointment comes fol- lowing former Chief Tom Wibert’s announcement of his retirement, effective Oct. 3, on Sept. 28. He had served the New Braunfels Police Department for 10 years. A third-generation police offi- cer, Wibert previously served with the East Lansing Police Depart- ment in East Lansing, Michigan, for 25 years, including five years as the chief of police, according to city information.

NEWBRAUNFELS City Council voted Oct. 12 to create a plan to allo- cate nearly $1 million of its CARES Act funding for organizations and agencies designated as nonprofits or that are actively responding to the fallout from the pandemic. Jeff Jewell, New Braunfels direc- tor of economic and community development, said a partnership with the McKenna Foundation, an organization that makes grants to nonprofits, will help guide the city’s finance officials through what they are calling a Non-Profit Business Interruption Grant Program. The decision to create the alloca- tion plan for a portion of the CARES Act funding has much to do with federal and state guidelines, Jewell said, adding that regulations pro- mulgated by the U.S. Department of Treasury and the Texas Department of Emergency Management have helped inform the move approved by council.

COVID-19 RELIEF New Braunfels will enter into a services agreement to help create and review spending recommendations to city officials. Some of the city’s existing and planned relief allocations so far include the following. Amount of federal pandemic relief funding New Braunfels is eligible for, based on per capita formula $4.6 MILLION Amount that has already been fronted to the city $920,000 Amount of city’s own money that has so far been allocated to aid 67 local businesses $600,000 Amount city has allocated to tourism recovery $292,450 Amount city has earmarked for aid for local nonprofits $870,965

SOURCE: CITY OF NEW BRAUNFELS/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BUSINESS FEATURE

BY BRIAN RASH

QUITE A Pair Dry Comal Creek sells numerous varietals of wine. Some of the most popular vintages are 2 years old or newer and pair well with various foods.

Rose Pairs well with: orange salad ROSE OF SANGIOVESE 2019

ALBARINO 2019

MONTEPULCIANO 2018

White Pairs well with: goat cheese, herbed brie, ROUSSANNE 2019

Red Pairs well with: dark chocolate mousse Cost: $30

White Pairs well

with: seafood, especially crab cakes and sh Cost: $30

with feta Cost: $24

baked sh Cost: $30

PHOTOS BY BRIAN RASHCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Dry Comal CreekWinery&Vineyards New Braunfels site home to food-paired wine tastings and varietals D ry Comal Creek Winery & Vineyards opened in the late ’90s at a location just northwest of New Braunfels. It was

Seth Urbanek, Laigle said the vineyard has bene- ted from adding grapes from throughout Texas beyond the black Spanish grown on-site. Laigle said two of the most popular varietals at Dry Comal Creek right now are Tempranillo and Montepulciano, both reds, but the winery oers many more selections for customers. Laigle said Dry Comal Creek has recently been putting on wine tastings that have been catered through an outside company. “If you do a tasting with us, you do a food and wine pairing [now],” she said, extolling the new educational bent of the winery’s food and wine pairings, which cost $25 per person. Laigle said Dry Comal Creek will be looking at adjusting its operational procedures in the coming weeks due to Gov. Greg Abbott’s latest order Oct. 7 allowing bars to reopen at limited capacity, but customers should still plan ahead for an outing at Dry Comal Creek. A good rule of thumb, Laigle said, is to plan to be on the winery’s grounds for at least two hours. “On Saturdays we always do live music, and sometimes we’ll even add a food truck as well,” she said. “So when we have that here, it’s awesome. People just don’t want to leave.”

originally owned by Franklin Houser, who in 1992 turned a portion of the 103 acres he had purchased in the ‘70s into a plot called Bonnie’s Vineyard. By 1998, the rst wine and tasting roomwas established on the land in what was to become Dry Comal Creek. In 2017, Houser sold the business to Ralphael Romero and his family. Romero, a rst-generation Mexican immigrant and self-professed proud Texan, has shifted the vineyard and winery’s focus to exclusively Texas grapes. Vineyard manager Sheila Laigle enthusiastically tells the story of Dry Comal Creek on a recent fall afternoon from its location on Herbelin Road, just o Hwy. 46. “When they bought the winery, one of the things that Ralphael Sr. wanted to make sure we did was he wanted to pay back Texas, because it had been such a great state for him,” Laigle said. She added that because of this, Romero wanted to switch from California grapes to all grapes from Texas and the winery did so in 2018. Due to the expertise of Dry Comal’s winemaker,

Dry Comal Creek Manager Sheila Laigle runs the operations at the winery.

Dry Comal CreekWinery& Vineyards 1741 Herbelin Road, New Braunfels 830-500-3048 www.drycomalcreekvineyards.com Hours: Thu.-Mon. noon-5 p.m., closed Tue.-Wed.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DINING FEATURE

BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

Adobe Cafe New Braunfels mainstay adapts during pandemic F ounded in 1987, Adobe Cafe has remained a staple of the New Braunfels dining scene

didn’t give the usual service that we like,” Zurcher said. “We closed that Sunday … and we developed a plan of attack and changed the way that we did things.” The restaurant developed an online ordering system and oered an abbreviated menu to keep up with costs, which has continued even when the dining room reopened at limited capacity. Though the menu is limited, cus- tomers may still order classic steak fajitas or one of the newer items that include vegan enchiladas, Zurcher said, and added he hopes continued distancing and cleaning will allow the restaurant to stay open. “We have customers that have been coming in here since they were kids,” Zurcher said. “What I’m most excited for is to have the customers come back. … It’ll be really exciting to be able to see some of those regular faces again.”

and oers the same homemade tortillas and Tex-Mex options that were on the original menu. The restaurant has changed owner- ship several times, General Manager Justin Zurcher said, but regular customers continue to visit, and many in the community found their rst job at the eatery, including Zurcher. When Fred Valdez bought the restaurant in 2004, he converted a banquet room into a dining space, updated the bar and expanded the menu to oer more unique items in addition to the classics, Zurcher said. Valdez also added a new drive- thru, and Zurcher said to-go orders accounted for approximately 30% of business before the coronavirus pandemic. After restaurants were ordered to close for dine-in service, Valdez and Zurcher decided to close the dining room two days before the order was to go into eect. “Fred and I just kind of looked at each other and we decided: ‘Safety above everything … so let’s go ahead and shut down,’” Zurcher said. “Little did we know that that day the entire town was gonna show up.” The restaurant’s to-go system was not robust enough to support the number of orders received during the rst weekend of the closure, Zurcher said. “Our core customers were waiting so long for their food, and they were so patient and amazing, but we

General Manager Justin Zurcher (far right) and sta work during the lunch hour.

PHOTOS BY LAUREN CANTERBERRYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Classic margaritas are served frozen or on the rocks, starting at $6.50.

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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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