Southwest Austin - Dripping Springs Edition - September 2021

SOUTHWEST AUSTIN DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION

VOLUME 14, ISSUE 6  SEPT. 23, 2021 OCT. 20, 2021

ONLINE AT

Austin nursing shortage builds Hospitals struggle to sta beds as delta variant rages

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

“[Our workers] honored those aected by COVID-19. ... For many, that includes family and friends,” Bay- lor Scott & White Health, St. David’s HealthCare and Ascension Seton said in a joint statement. “Health care workers have shown incredible cour- age and resiliency. Today was a time to honor their continued work.” But after 18months of pandemic con- ditions, the ranks of thoseworkerswere smaller—especially among nurses.

On Sept. 3, nurses in Austin’s three major hospital systems paused for a moment of silence to observe one year and six months since the rst COVID-19 case was reported in the state. By then, Austinwas in themidst of its third catastrophic coronavirus surge. Hospitals in Austin’s 11-county trauma service region had treated more than 134,000 coronavirus patients, and Travis County was within a week of recording 1,000 deaths from the virus.

Registered nurses for a local Baylor Scott &White Health hospital participate in a moment of silence Sept. 3 to recognize a year and six months since the rst Texas COVID19 case.

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COURTESY BAYLOR SCOTT & WHITE HEALTH

Rapid development closes the gap between south, South Congress corridor and downtown

“I HOPE BUSINESSES LIKEMINE THAT HAVE BEENHERE FORA LONG TIME, LOCAL INDEPENDENT BUSINESSES, CAN SURVIVE." DARIN DEMENT, HILLSIDE LIQUOR OWNER

BY MAGGIE QUINLAN

parents opened in 1984. On the wall behind the register, a poster of the Austin skyline from the 1980s shows the drastic changes Dement has noted downtown. “There was nothing out here at that time,” said Dement, a third-generation Austinite who runs Hillside Liquor. His parents opened the shop o of South Congress on what is now Ralph Ablanedo Drive 37 years ago. Dement’s parents would swing open the

The 2-mile stretchof SouthCongressAvenue from William Cannon Drive to Slaughter Lane has changed dramatically in the last decade, with development accelerating since 2019. Several new shopping centers and apartment buildings are popping up in 2021. Darin Dement said he still remembers when the area was mostly greenery. Dement runs the cash register at the South Austin liquor store he owns and that his

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

The more you feed the blob the bigger it gets, becoming a monster clog causing expensive repairs, foul odors and sanitary sewer overflows! Fat, oil and grease comes from food like cooking oil, meat drippings, butter, sauces, gravy, dairy products, and even salad dressing. Help stop the Grease Blob!

6 Scrape food scraps into the trash or compost if you can 6 Collect cooking oil in a container then toss into the trash 6 Use paper towels or wipes to remove grease. DON’T FLUSH , toss them into the trash

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THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

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FROMDEEDA: I did it again! I put a pumpkin on my porch too early for the Texas heat. As the pandemic presses on I nd myself searching for the light even if it’s to be found in the bottom of a rotting jack-o’-lantern. In our front-page story, we explore our local nurse shortages and applaud those stepping into the profession for the rst time trying to be that light for our loved ones who nd themselves in a dark place. Deeda Lovett, GENERALMANAGER dlovett@communityimpact.com

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity.

FROMDARCY: As I wrap up my rst full month at Community Impact Newspaper , I’m excited to jump into fall— both for the weather and our reporting plans. This month, we looked at how changes to arts funding could aect the future of Austin’s creative scene. Darcy Sprague, EDITOR dsprague@communityimpact.com

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CORRECTION: Volume 13, Issue 10 On Page 30, the Austin ISD assistant superintendent’s name was misspelled. Her name is Erin Bown-Anderson.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

IMPACTS

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

includes a coffee shop, opened at 5609 S. Congress Ave., Austin, in June. The space includes an off-leash area and outdoor seating for customers wanting coffee, tea or baked goods. Dog owners can access the park with a day pass or membership. 512-520-8666. www.neighborsatx.com 7 Cava , a fast casual restaurant serving Mediterranean fare, opened its new space in Sunset Valley Sept. 18. The restaurant replaced the former Zoes Kitchen at 5601 Brodie Lane, Austin. 512- 222-5609. www.cava.com COMING SOON 8 By the end of October, Bluefin Sushi Bar and Ramen owners Andre Dinata and Lili Lin plan to open the new restaurant at 5400 Brodie Lane, Ste. 1200, Sunset Valley, replacing what was formerly a Mama Fu’s Asian House restaurant. Dinata and Lin also own EurAsia. 512-953-1200. www.bluefinsushiramen.com 9 Local chain Torchy’s Tacos will open a new location later this fall in the new Oaks at Slaughter shopping center on South Congress at 8601 S. Congress Ave, Austin. This will be Torchy’s 13th Austin location, selected by the brand to reach nearby communities in Southpark Meadows. Torchy’s will also add new locations in Frisco and Rosenberg, TX this year. 512-441-8900 www.torchys.com 10 Garbo’s , a New England-style lobster restaurant, opened a new food truck parked permanently at the Far Out Lounge at 8504 S. Congress Ave., Austin, in June. Heidi Garbo owns the business while her sisters, son and father all work at Garbo’s locations. Garbo’s has a brick- and-mortar location at 12709 N. MoPac, Austin, and a fleet of roaming food trucks. 512-350-9814. www.garboslobsteratx.com 11 Austin Stone Community Church has acquired a more than 4-acre tract of land at 11726 Menchaca Road, Austin, for the construction of its South Austin congregation’s new church. The congregation—one of six belonging to Austin Stone—is meeting at Paredes Middle School at 10100 S. Mary Moore Searight Drive, Austin. The church does

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TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 A social justice-focused bookstore, Reverie Books , opened Sept. 7. Owner Thais Perkins left her career as a non- profit executive during the pandemic and opened the independent bookstore with David Schunck. Schunck was the owner of Good Buy Books, which Reverie replaced at 5330 Menchaca Road, Ste. D, Austin. 512-368-4455. www.reveriebooks.com 2 Pie Bar opened in South Congress Station on May 5, serving pies, cakes and other desserts. Carson and Mary McCabe founded the Lubbock-based business in

2011. The new location is operated by longtime Southwest Austin residents Lisa and Basil Jackson. 512-582-0098. www.piebaraustin.com 3 True Rest Float Spa opened July 15 at 2919 Menchaca Road, Ste. 105A, Austin. Tanner Heim, who co-owns the spa with Liz Wolf, said people can experience “the absence of everything” while floating in water and Epsom salt. Next door in suite 104A, Heim and Wolf will open an independent yoga-focused spa called Lizard Yoga in mid-October. 512-954-7118. www.truerest.com 4 Restaurant chain Marco’s Pizza opened its South Austin location at

6800 West Gate Blvd., Ste. 101, Austin, in May. The Ohio-based restaurant chain offers pizzas, pizza bowls, salads and sub sandwiches. 512-994-1175. www.marcos.com 5 Outpatient medical imaging company Longhorn Imaging opened a new location at 701 E. FM 1626, Ste. 104, Austin, on July 6. The location offers MRI services, CT scans, ultrasounds and X-rays. The new location added to Longhorn Imaging’s prior footprint of three locations in Austin, including another South Austin location at 4316 James Casey St., Bldg. F, Ste. 110. 512-444-8900. www.longhornimaging.com 6 Neighbors Dog Park , which also

BACK TO BLACK

TRAVIS COUNTY WANTS TO DO BUSINESS WITH YOU Travis County Purchasing Office is located at 700 Lavaca Street Suite 800 Austin, Texas 78701 Phone: 512 854-9700

Visit our website for current solicitations. https://www.traviscountytx.gov/purchasing

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MAGGIE QUINLAN

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Reverie Books

Bluen Sushi

COURTESY REVERIE BOOKS)

DEEDA LOVETT/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

not have a set timeline for construction. www.austinstone.org RELOCATIONS 12 In October, Central Texas Pediatric Orthopedics will condense two Southwest Austin offices into one new office at 5100 W. Hwy. 290, Bldg. 2, Ste. 400, Austin. CTPO has treated Austin children for more than 30 years. The Southwest Austin office will add to the company’s locations in Cedar Park, Westlake and Four Points. 512-478-8116. www.ctpomd.com 13 Twin Liquors will open its latest Austin location in early or mid-November in the shopping center at 8601 S. Congress Ave, Austin. This will be a relocation of the existing store that is at Southpark Meadows. It will be an expanded selection with a larger footprint. www.twinliquors.com 14 Owned by husband and wife Ricky and KodiKay Cain, Cain Realty will open its new location at 4010 Menchaca Road by late December or in early January of 2022. The realtors have worked out of the Keller Williams Realty Building on MoPac since 2007. The couple bought the new space in April and have been working on renovations since. 512-675-7653. www.cainrealtygroup.com EXPANSIONS 15 A gym offering personal training, Fixed by Fitness underwent renovations of its space at 3601 W. William Cannon Drive, Ste. 50, Austin in June to accommodate a new service called bodywork. Since opening in 2019,

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Torchy’s Tacos

MAGGIE QUINLAN/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

The Watering Bowl owner Leslie Paetschow embraces her rescue dog Shiner, who she estimates is about 8 years old.

personal trainers at the gym have focused mostly on strength and cardio. Bodywork, led by a licensed massage therapist, combines massage and stretching in the new massage room. 512-777-1036.

COURTESY LESLIE PAETSCHOW

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Seven years ago, Leslie Paetschow adopted a dog—Shiner—estimated to be 1 year old, not realizing just how much energy he would have to burn. His need to run led Paetschow to spend two to three hours at dog parks in the city six days per week. Paetschow, who has worked in corporate and startup environments, found the trips relaxing enough but thought drinking a beer while he played would be even better. Now, her combined dog park and bar, The Watering Bowl , is set to open in mid- October at 820 FM 620 1626, Austin. She said she hopes the business will help South Austinites fully disconnect from work and stress. Entrance will cost between $10 for a one day, one dog pass to $300 for

one dog’s annual membership. No one under 21 will be allowed into the park. Once in the park, attendants called “ruerees” will supervise dogs and visitors can have a drink or buy food from the snack bars. The park will also oer dog training courses, merchandise and members-only events. www.thewateringbowlatx.com

www.fixedbyfitness.com ANNIVERSARIES

16 IDEA Public School Bluff Springs held its first day of school five years ago on Aug. 15, 2016. The charter school at 1700 E. Slaughter Lane, Austin, started out serving kindergarten through second grade students and sixth graders, but has since expanded to teach students in 17 Taste of Ethiopia is celebrating its fifth anniversary at its 3801 S. Congress Ave., Austin, location on Sept. 27. The restaurant offers traditional Ethiopian cuisine. The restaurant also provides coffee brewed and served according to Ethiopian tradition. 512-814-3141. www.tasteofethiopiaaustin.com grades K-12. 512-822-4200. www.ideapublicschools.org

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

COMPILED BY MAGGIE QUINLAN

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

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Collective Hill Country, a retreat in Wimberley, oers Pilates and yoga classes. WORTHTHE TRIP NOWOPEN Collective Hill Country , a retreat with nightly rates starting at $329, opened Sept. 3 at 7431 Fulton Ranch Road in Wimberley. The retreat has 12 luxury tents with hardwood oors. It is the company’s fourth location, followed by locations in New York, Colorado and Montana. www.collectiveretreats.com COURTESY COLLECTIVE RETREATS

TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

DRIPPING SPRINGS

Allegro Weddings and Events

COURTESY ALLEGRO WEDDINGS AND EVENTS

NOWOPEN 1 Firestone Complete Auto Care opened its new Belterra location July 2 at 13046 Four Star Blvd., Austin. The nationwide brand auto shop does repair and maintenance, including working on brakes, alignment, battery replacements and oil changes. 737-931-0313. www.restonecompleteautocare.com 2 Total Care Primary Care opened its new Belterra Village clinic Aug. 11. Total Care oers physical exams, allergy care and vaccinations, among other services at 164 Belterra Village Way, Ste. Y200, Dripping Springs. 512-866-3016. www.total.healthcare 3 A new Jiy Lube opened Aug. 16 at 13046 Four Star Blvd., Ste. 300, Austin. The service center across from the

Belterra Village Shopping Center oers automotive services, including brakes, tires and engine diagnostics, oil changes and inspections. 512-387-8122. www.jiylube.com COMING SOON 4 Allegro Weddings and Events will open Oct. 2 along with three new cabins and updated xtures in every building on its 10-acre Hill Country property. The venue at 5001 McGregor Lane, Dripping Springs, includes a chapel, outdoor pavilions and an air-conditioned event hall which can accommodate up to 250 guests. Owner Joe Driscoll named the family business after his daughter Allegra. 512-813-5915. www.allegroatx.com 5 Freebirds World Burrito plans to

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Freebirds World Burrito

COURTESY FREEBIRDS WORLD BURRITO

open a restaurant this December in Belterra at Hwy. 290 at Ledge Stone Drive, Ste. 230, Dripping Springs. This will be the chain restaurant’s ninth location in the Austin area. The restaurant is looking to hire 40 team members. www.freebirds.com

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

September & October events

COMPILED BY DARCY SPRAGUE

SEPT. 24 NOV. 07

NURTURE SOME NATURE LADY BIRD JOHNSON WILDFLOWER CENTER

OCT. 0103, 0810

CHECKOUT AUSTIN CITY LIMITS ZILKER PARK

The Lady Bird Johnson Wildower Center’s annual native plants sale will start Sept. 24. 9-11 a.m. (members), 11 a.m.-1 p.m. (public with reservations), 9 a.m.-1 p.m. (walkups as space allows). $12 (adults), $6 (ages 5-17), free (age 5 and under). 4801 La Crosse Ave. www.wildower.org/plant-sales

ACL is returning to Zilker Park for two weekends of live music. Musical guests include George Strait, Miley Cyrus, and Billie Eilish. According to ACL’s website, attendees must have a negative COVID-19 test within 72 hours of the event or proof of vaccination. 2207 Lou Ne Road. www.aclfestival.com

This family-friendly event will feature plenty of festive photo-ops. WORTH THE TRIP Sept. 18Nov. 7 Fall in lovewith autumn Head over to Sweet Berry Farm to pick owers, feed goats, paint pumpkins and more. All events are family-friendly. 8:30 a.m.- 5:30 p.m. (Mon.-Tue., Thu., Fri.-Sat.), closed Wed., 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (Sun.). $4 (hay rides), $5.25 (pumpkin painting), $1.25-$70 (pumpkin cost range). 1801 FM 1980, Marble Falls 830-798-1462 www.sweetberryfarm.com COURTESY SWEET BERRY FARM

SEPTEMBER 22 THROUGHOCT. 03 SEE THE CIRCUS

participating will be released Sept. 30. Times, costs and locations vary. 512-684-2549. www.austinrestaurantweeks.org 03 SHOP UNTIL YOU DROP Indian Roller will host the Vintage Village market every Saturday. The event features pop-up vendors. 4 p.m. Free (admission), prices vary by item. 10006 Menchaca Road. 512-766-3187. www.indianrolleraustin.com 15 THROUGH 17 DRIPPING SPRINGS SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL Downtown Dripping Springs will host a seven-stage festival featuring 30 shows per day. Free (admission). 27490 Ranch Rd 12. 512-858-4740 www.destinationdrippingsprings.com 22 THROUGH 24 BUCKLE YOUR SEAT BELTS Formula 1 will return to the Circuit of The Americas for a three-day racing event. Rock duo 21 Pilots will perform Friday after the race events, and Billy Joel will perform Saturday and Sunday. Times vary by day. $49+ single day tickets. 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Austin. 512-655-6300. www.circuitoftheamericas.com

friendly pumpkin painting with some unique guests: goats. The goats will roam freely for participants to pet while they paint. There will be pizza and beer available for purchase. 1 p.m. $29. 12024 Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs. 512-222-3893. www.sudsmonkeybrew.com 26 TOUR HONEY BEE HIVES Texas Keeper Cider will host honey bee hive tours led by a professional beekeeper. Noon. $50 (includes protective gear and a hard cider). 12521 Twin Creeks Road, Manchaca. 512-910-3409. www.texaskeeper.com 29 KISS THE BAND GOODBYE After 49 years, KISS will make its way throughout the country on one nal tour, “The End of the Road.” 7 p.m. $35 (general admission). 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Austin. 512-301-6600. www.austin360amphitheater.com OCTOBER 01 THROUGH 10 EAT FOR A CAUSE Austin Restaurant Weeks will be back featuring dozens of restaurants to raise money for the Central Texas Food Bank. The complete list of restaurants

The bigtop Venardos Circus will feature acrobats, aerialists, juggling and more at Moontower Saloon. All ages welcome. Show times vary. Tickets start at $8.25, and are available online and at the door. 10212 Menchaca Road, Austin. 786-265-9765. www.venardoscircus.com 25 THROUGHOCT. 30 TAKE INAVARIETY OFMUSIC Southpark Meadows will host a fall concert series at The Grove. Upcoming acts include rock-pop artist Ricky Duran, blues band Eve & The Exiles, and more. 7 p.m. 9600 S. I-35, Ste. 9300, Austin. www.shopsouthparkmeadows.com 25 WEAR YOUR LEDERHOSEN This free, family-friendly Oktoberfest celebration at St. Elmo’s brewery will feature Austin-based polka band Czech Melody Masters. Pretzels, beer and food from Spicy Boys will be available. 4-7 p.m. Free (admission). 440 E. St. Elmo Road, Austin. 737-300-1965. www.stelmobrewing.com 25 PAINTWITH GOATS Suds Monkey will hold a family-

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Details are up to date as of press time Sept. 23 and subject to change. Find more or submit Southwest Austin and Dripping Springs 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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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Austin Council members join opposition for TxDOT I35 plan Four Austin City Council members and a growing coalition of transportation advocates and neighborhood businesses oppose the Texas Department of Transportation’s plan to expand I-35 to 20 lanes. The group highlighted the implications for 140 businesses that could be displaced at a Sept. 1. press conference “TxDOT’s expansion is the crazy radical proposal,” co-founder of Rethink35 Adam Greeneld said. During the news conference at Stars Cafe, Council Members Natasha Harper-Madison, Paige Ellis, Kathie Tovo and Greg Casar expressed additional concerns, including that it would not address the environmental impact and that it does not do enough to connect East and West Austin. “We want to get a roadway design that minimizes the impact on the surrounding area,” Tovo said. “We want to see one that really focuses and prioritizes pedestrians and cyclists.” Several opposition groups are oering up other plans for I-35, including turning it into a boulevard or putting part of it underground.

COMPILED BY BENTON GRAHAM

TXDOT SETS SIGHTS ON I35 EXPANS ION

Over 140 properties could be displaced by two I-35 plans under consideration, according to TxDOT.

290

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The project has faced pushback due to heritage oaks in the area. (Courtesy Falcon Sky Photography)

4 5 6

2

3

ONGOING PROJECTS

8

7

360

1 The Austin Chronicle 2 Austin Bail Bonds II 3 Taqueria Los Altos 4 Just Add Chef

5 Hector The Barber 6 Zebra Smoke Shop 7 Stars Cafe 8 Escuelita Del Alma

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Judge denies motion to block Oak Hill Parkway construction The U.S. District Court for the Western District of Texas denied a motion to halt the construc- tion of the Oak Hill Parkway in Southwest Austin on Sept. 13. Judge Robert Pitman found in his ruling that the state trans- portation agency had provided sucient detail around the construction’s environmental impact, which plaintis said did not account for the project’s concrete batch plant. The $674 million project broke ground in July and will add a 12-lane free- way through the Y in Southwest Austin. TxDOT estimates it will be open to trac in 2026.

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The Capital Metro board of directors approved the establishment of a Capital Metro police force Aug. 30. The proposal drew criticism from community groups who say that Capital Metro should conduct additional research before moving forward. Awais Azhar, a member of the Planning Our Communities leadership team, serves on the Capital Metro diversity, equity and inclusion committee. He said he needs to see data to convince him that a transit police force is necessary. “It’s a really big decision, and creating a whole new transit police, Capital Metro to establish police force

MIXEDFEEDBACK ON PUBLIC SAFETY Capital Metro data shows that while the majority of customers are satised with safety, the majority of sta are not.

406 customers

80% of customers indicated that “security is good”

63% of Capital Metro front- line sta “view security as needing improvement.”

164 sta

SOURCE: CAPITAL METRO COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

we’ve never had one—we’ve had security but that’s dierent—but this would be a whole other department within Capital Metro,” Azhar said. “And I think there’s a strong need to assess whether there’s an actual need for it.” Capital Metro conducted a survey in the spring that found 80% of riders indicated that “security is good” and

they “do not seem to fault CapMetro for safety issues.” It also found that 63% of Capital Metro front-line sta feel security needs to be improved. “I think we have an imperative as a board to do everything we can as quickly as we can to protect our front- line personnel,” Capital Metro board chair Wade Cooper said.

Timeline: 2021-26 Cost: $674 million Funding source: TxDOT

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF SEPT. 14. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SWANEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION

Rush hour decline

In 2020, the city’s development-related right of way permits increased by 6.5% compared to 2019.

Total permits

The school year usually increases morning trac, but Aug. 2021 is well below the week of Feb. 2, 2020, the transportation department’s pre-pandemic baseline.

Trac peaks

Morning peak

Midday peak

Afternoon/evening peak

Temporary use of ROW permits

Driveway/ sidewalk permits

Excavation permits

Week of Aug. 15, 2021

Week of Aug. 22, 2021

Week of Aug. 8, 2021

Back-to-school trac has picked up slower than the Austin Transportation Department projected.

2,084

0

4,079

-5

10,948

-30 -25 -20 -15 -10

2,141

3,662

12,420

SOURCE: AUSTIN TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Austin trac remains belowpre-pandemic levels after school starts

BY BENTON GRAHAM & TRENT THOMPSON

Additionally, AISD shifted to allow for students too young to receive a vaccine, kindergarten through sixth grade, to attend classes virtually. According to the district, 4.6% of AISD’s student body decided to attend school virtually this fall. “SINCE THE PANDEMIC, EVEN AS TRAFFIC COMES BACK, IT’S BEEN A LOT MORE FLAT OF A CURVE, LIKE NOT AS MUCH PEAKING AND MORE SPREAD OUT.”

That dip in peak rush-hour trac had the unintended eect of giving construction crews more time to work on road and development projects throughout the city, due to the city allowing more construction during peak times. In 2020, the city’s development-related right of way permits increased by 6.5% compared to 2019. The 4,200 active daily permits in August 2021 also exceeded pre-pandemic gures, which typically sat around 3,000. Typically, the transportation department prohibits temporary lane closures on heavily tracked roads during peak hours, such as from 7-9 a.m. and 4-6 p.m. However, fromMarch 2020 to Aug. 9, 2021, the program was suspended due to the reduced trac, giving some crews four more hours to work on projects. Even though trac has not increased to pre- pandemic levels, the open road hours are still in eect. ”We can say anecdotally we had a number of customers report to us that being able to work during typical open road hours prior to May of 2021 really allowed them to accelerate their construction schedules. But it’s just business as usual now,” said Paloma Amayo-Ryan, programmanager with the city’s transportation department.

The Austin Transportation Department prepared for trac to increase as schools in the Austin area welcomed students back to in-person learning, but that surge never materialized. “In the early summer, we were starting to see an increase of a few percent a month, volumes coming back,” said Jen Duthie, managing engineer of the transportation department’s arterial management division. “We were thinking by the fall, we would be back to typical trac conditions.” That is because when classes return to session, Austin morning trac typically sees a 10% increase, Duthie added. However, ATD data from August shows that, despite a minor increase, trac peaks have not fully returned. During the week of Aug. 22, overall trac volume was down 11% and the morning peak down 20% compared to the week of Feb. 2, 2020, the department’s pre-pandemic baseline. Some of the largest schools in Austin began classes in mid- to late August, including Austin ISD on Aug. 17, Austin Community College on Aug. 23 and the University of Texas on Aug. 25. Duthie said the lack of trac peaks could be a result of COVID-19 cases surging due to the delta variant or simply more people working from home than prior to the pandemic.

JEN DUTHIE, MANAGING ENGINEER OF THE AUSTIN TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT’S ARTERIAL MANAGEMENT DIVISION

Duthie also said that trac patterns in general have attened since the start of the pandemic. “Typical conditions pre-pandemic were we would see a morning peak in trac and an afternoon or evening peak in trac,” Duthie said. “Since the pandemic, even as trac comes back, it’s been a lot more at of a curve, like not as much peaking and more spread out.”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PLANNEDPROJECT LOCATIONS Three new projects, including one townhome community and two plots of land that will be built on later, are coming to South Austin.

DEVELOPMENT Council approves 3 SouthAustin aordable housing additions

New development

Land acquisitions

BY BEN THOMPSON

the redevelopment of the properties, which the city said will proceed over several years. The city will also solicit neighborhood input on the projects. Austin already has more than 30,000 aordable housing units, though according to a recent report, the city will need to add thousands of additional units to meet the

The city of Austin is moving forward with plans to add hundreds of aordable housing units throughout the city, including three projects in South Austin. The rst, Industry SoMa, is an aordable ownership project, consisting of 23 townhomes available to individuals

DOVE SPRINGS DISTRICT PARK

KEILBAR LN.

Industry SoMa

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N

earning 80% of the area median family income or less. The development will be in South Austin o Menchaca Road on Keilbar Lane. Council members on the Austin Housing Finance Corp. board approved a $1.84 million loan for Industry SoMa, from developer Industry Aordable, Aug. 26. “It’s a win. So we’re really hoping that this can get constructed quickly and then the homes get sold because we know that we need them,”

decade-long goal of 60,000 aordable units added by 2028 under the 2017 Strategic Housing Blueprint plan. According to a September update on the city’s progress, just over 7,100 aordable housing units were added from 2018-20—less than 12% of the target. Most council districts were identied as well o track from their decade-long goals. New housing at the lowest median family income, or MFI, level

AFFORDABLE HOUSING INAUSTIN: BY THE NUMBERS

“WE’RE REALLY HOPING THAT THIS CAN GET CONSTRUCTED QUICKLY AND THEN THE HOMES GET SOLD BECAUSE WE KNOWTHAT WE NEED THEM.” JAMEY MAY, AUSTIN HOUSING AND PLANNING DEPARTMENT ACTING HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT OFFICER

From 1970-90, Austin was one of the most aordable cities in the country, according to city data. Now the city is struggling to meet low-income and workforce housing goals.

31,917 Estimated number

60,000 The number of aordable units Austin wants to add by 2028

11.9%

$3.89M The amount the city authorized for these three projects approved Aug. 26

Percentage of units at 80% MFI and below added 2018-20

of aordable housing units throughout the city

MFI is set by household size. The threshold for aordable housing is typically set at a percentage of the MFI.

MEDIAN FAMILY INCOMEAMOUNTS

1-person household

2-person household

3-person household

4-person household

$100K $80K $60K $40K $20K 0

Industry SoMa will bring 23 townhomes for those making 80% of the area MFI and below.

said Jamey May, acting housing and community development ocer at the Austin Housing and Planning Department. Additionally, council members voted to purchase two properties o South Pleasant Valley totaling 5.3 acres. The pair, 5900 S. Pleasant Valley Road and

is being added at the slowest rate, and about 50,000 aordable units overall would have to be added by 2028 to meet the city’s goal. The city has made the most progress adding housing from 81%-120% of the MFI, where it is on track to meet its 10-year goal. The Blueprint plan also calls for 75,000 units above 80% MFI to be added.

30% ( extremely low-income )

40%

50% ( very low- income )

60%

80% ( low- income )

100%

5901 Drowsy Willow Trail, will be acquired for up to $2.05 million. Currently, there is no timeline for

Percentage of MFI

SOURCE: CITY OF AUSTIN HOUSING AND PLANNING DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT Aordable housing development raises safety concerns

FOX HOLLOW DEVELOPMENT

Some neighbors are concerned a new aordable housing will endanger its residents, but the city asserts that it will mitigate the risks through its development process.

2 ROAD SAFETY The Austin Strategic Mobility Plan categorizes Brandt Road as a “substandard street,” meaning there is no curb and gutter, sidewalk or bike lanes. TOP CONCERNS

SOUTHPARK MEADOWS BUS STOP

1 FLOODING Neighbors say a history of ooding in the area could put residents at risk.

3 PUBLIC TRANSPORT

3

The nearest city bus stop to the proposed complex is about a 1.5- mile walk that crosses I-35.

BY MAGGIE QUINLAN

Developers hope to transform a wooded area just east of I-35 into a low-income apartment complex, but locals are concerned the location is not safe. “The reality in Austin, Texas, today is that the majority of renters cannot aord this next step to home ownership, which then creates the demand for three- and four-bedroom units,” said Suzanne Schwertner, director of development at the Housing Authority of the city of Austin, at an Aug. 17 zoning and platting commission meeting. Schwertner said 156 of the Fox Hollow development’s 203 aordable apartments at 2117 Brandt Road developed by LDG Development would be two-, three- and four- bedroom units available for families making less the Austin’s Median Family Income. The project would be funded by federal tax credits rather than city money. Neighbors of the proposed development argued that the location would put the building’s residents at risk due to a history of ooding in the area, said Jon Iken, Slaughter Creek HOA vice president. Iken also pointed to road safety, adding that reaching the nearest bus stop would require walking along Brandt, which has no shoulder or sidewalk. J Segura, an engineer presenting the plan to the commission, said residents of the neighborhood had valid concerns but that many details, including mitigation for building on the ood plain, would be addressed at the site development permit stage, if City Council rst approved the developer’s request to rezone the area. Segura also said builders would need to construct sidewalks per the city code but added that sidewalks would not run along the front of the development, though future development could aect sidewalk plans. Segura said in a Sept. 1 email that mitigation could mean modifying the ood

2

SLAUGHTER CREEK AT TWIN OAKS GREENBELT

35

FOXHOLLOW DEVELOPMENT AREA *

*THE EXACT FOOTPRINT OF THE PROJECT HAS YET TO BE DETERMINED.

1

APPROXIMATE FLOOD PLAIN AREA

SOURCE: CITY OF AUSTIN COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MAP NOT TO SCALE

N

plain, though it could not be raised and could not be altered in a way that would have adverse eects on nearby properties or the environment. Engineers could also survey the area to get a more accurate model than currently exists and build based on that new understanding of the ood plain, he said. Either way, the city would review plans to make sure they are sound. “Flood plain modications are never easy and best avoided if possible,” Segura wrote. City Attorney Wendy Rhoades said at the meeting that because of the location near the ood plain and near tributaries, the developer’s footprint would be constrained and might result in fewer apartments. “This project just makes me queasy,” said Jolene Kiolbassa, a member of the zoning and

platting commission. Kiolbassa said aordable housing should “meet the bar” in certain areas, such as not being on a substandard road like Brandt and not being near or adjacent to an area where people have been ooded out. Schwertner said moving any farther west means a signicant increase in land prices. “The exchange we’re making here against all the other concerns,” Timothy Bray, another member of the commission, said, “is 200 families having a chance to live in the city of Austin. Because we will not really get this housing elsewhere, is my interpretation of this.” City Council is scheduled to vote on the proposed rezoning around 2 p.m. Sept. 30.

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