New Braunfels Edition | July 2021

NEWBRAUNFELS EDITION

2021 R E A L E S T A T E E D I T I O N

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 4, ISSUE 8  JULY 1AUG. 5, 2021

Exploding Central Texas housingmarket continues to drive rapid sprawl

INSIDE

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median home sales price increase in New Braunfels year over year In May 2020, the median sales price was $251,000. In May 2021, that price jumped to $316,228. SOURCE: FOUR RIVERS ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER 26%

IMPACTS

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REAL ESTATE EDITION 2021 SPONSORED BY • GVEC Home TODO LIST

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Even asmore homes are being constructed in NewBraunfels, supply cannot keep upwith demand. (Rachal Russell/Community Impact Newspaper)

Residents raise concerns over efforts to expand affordable housing availability BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

JOHNNIE ROSENAUER, A RETIRED PROFESSOR OF REAL ESTATE AND A MEMBER OF THE WORKFORCE HOUSING ADVISORY COMMITTEE We’re running out of land in New Braunfels. We have to make very selective choices with the limited amount of open space that’s still available because the consequences will be far beyond this committee, or any of our lifetimes.

MARKET AT A GLANCE

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years, according to census data. In 2018, the city of New Braunfels worked with local entities and citizens to develop the Envision New Braunfels comprehensive plan that outlined goals to increase the diversity of hous- ing options in New Braunfels to create more aordable options for those who work in the city, said Alice Jewell, CEO of the McKenna Foundation in New Braunfels. “Housing is one of the cornerstones of people’s ability to thrive and even CONTINUED ON 26

INSIDE INFO

Eorts are underway in New Braunfels to create aordable hous- ing options as the demand for housing continues to outpace inventory and prices steadily rise. Developers have prioritized com- munities aimed at adding multifamily housing to the local real estate mar- ket. However, some residents are con- cerned the projects will only add to existing trac and density issues as the population of New Braunfels has increased by 47% over the past ve

BUSINESS FEATURE

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THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

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

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMHEATHER: This issue is our annual Real Estate Edition in which you will nd development updates, real estate trends and other helpful information for homeowners as well as our front-page story on how demand is contributing to sprawl. We live in a beautiful place, which is attractive to others who are looking to move here. Housing inventory is still at an all-time low, resulting in a seller’s market for the entire Hill Country. Also, many building supplies have increased in cost, raising the prices for new houses. Learn more in the guide (see Pages 17-27). Now with more people getting out into the community, don’t forget to check our list of things to do (see Page 8). If you have future events for us to consider sharing, please send them to nbfnews@communityimpact.com. Also check out our business and dining features this month spotlighting two area establishments (see Pages 28-29). Heather Demere, GENERALMANAGER

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.

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BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION &DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

SCHOOL, CITY & COUNTY We attend area meetings to keep you informed

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Kayla Brooks METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney

ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES nbfnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2021 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 • JULY 2021

IMPACTS

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

and vintage home goods and decor. 830-387-5378. www.facebook.com/ retroranchtx COMING SOON 5 Casa Decor will open a second New Braunfels location at 651 I-35 Business Loop, Ste. 840 this summer. The shop offers handmade rustic, Southwest and Hill Country-style furniture and home ac- cessories. In addition to the new location, the store also operates a shop in El Paso. 830-837-5648. www.casadecortex.com 6 Cryotherapy franchise, iCRYO , has signed a lease to open later this summer at 651 I-35 Business Loop, Ste. 120. The company operates more than 20 facili- ties throughout the country and offers whole body cryotherapy, vitamin shots, compression therapy and more. www.icryo.com 7 Larkspur at Creekside , a 184-unit community geared for residents over the age of 55, broke ground June 8 at 340 FM 483, New Braunfels. The community is anticipated to open in summer 2022 and will include 32 two-bedroom private cot- tages and 152 one-bedroom apartments. Amenities such as a group fitness center, arts and crafts rooms, a lap pool, movie theater and more will be incorporated into the development. 830-625-2277. www.larkspuratcreekside.com 8 A new condominium project called Yaupon by Agave is under construc- tion at 1280 N. Academy Ave., New Braunfels, and presale began in June. Austin-based development company GBMC is heading up the project and anticipates completing the 21 units in December. The complex will be located within the Town Creek community and will feature 18 poolside residences and three live-work style residences facing North Academy Avenue, according to the developer. The project will offer five floor plans, a swimming pool, a grill kitchen, an off-leash dog park and cov- ered parking spaces. 512-270-0548. www.yauponnb.com 9 The Village Yoga Studio will open a new studio space at 1750 E. Common St., Ste. 1105, New Braunfels this fall. The studio offers virtual classes and outdoor yoga events throughout the

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calzones are featured on the menu and the pizzas incorporate traditional and unique flavors. 830-310-0551. www.abovegroundpizza.com 2 BBVA Bank opened a new branch at 717 N. Business I-35, New Braunfels, this spring. The office offers checking, savings, credit card and lending services and is open Monday through Friday. 830-500-3291. www.bbvausa.com 3 Beauty Everlasting , a company that provides customers with treatments and

products geared toward skin care, lashes and cosmetics, held its grand opening June 12 at 190 Center St., Ste. 108, New Braunfels. Beauty Everlasting offers ser- vices that include permanent cosmetics, facials and brow and lip waxing. 830-660-4850. www.beautyeverlasting. skincaretherapy.net 4 Retro Ranch Vintage Mercan- tile opened at 608 Comal Ave., New Braunfels, on May 28. The antique shop offers a variety of midcentury, rustic

NOWOPEN 1 After several permitting delays, Above Ground Pizza officially opened at 311 FM 306, Ste. 2B, New Braunfels, on June 2. The owners of Underground Pizza, which closed in New Braunfels in March 2018, opened the new restau- rant. Above Ground Pizza features a wood-burning oven and pizza dough that incorporates a sourdough starter. Fresh salads, grinder sandwiches and

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city. Childcare, heated and non-heated classes, showers, an outdoor space and locally sourced retail will be available at the new location. 830-643-9216.

13 On May 15, the Veterans of For- eign Wars Post 7110 celebrated its 75th anniversary. The organization, located at 600 Peace Ave., New Braunfels, provides support for veterans and their families, hosts community events, raises money for local charities and more. 830-625-9961. www.vfwpost7110.com NEWOWNERSHIP 14 San Antonio-based movie theater chain Santikos Entertainment has taken over the former Alamo Drafthouse, located at 651 I-35 Business Loop, Ste. 1010, New Braunfels. The company plans to open later this summer. In 1911, Louis Santikos purchased his first theater in San Antonio, and the company has expanded to nine locations in Central Texas. The Alamo Drafthouse closed in March 2020 due to coronavirus pandemic restrictions before closing permanently in March 2021 and being purchased by Santikos. 210-496-1300. www.santikos.com IN THE NEWS 15 Construction is underway on a 215,000-square-foot automotive manufacturing facility located at 440 Kohlenberg Road, New Braunfels. Continental Automotive Systems Inc. will own and operate the facility, which will manufacture products for Advanced Driver Assistance Systems. Operations are anticipated to begin in the second half of 2022. The facility will be a long-term investment of approximately $110 million into the New Braunfels area and is antic- ipated to create 130 new jobs in the city. 248-393-5509. www.continental.com

The Brauntex Performing Arts Theatre provides a stage for live performances downtown.

COURTESY BRAUNTEX THEATRE

FEATURED IMPACT RENOVATIONS For nearly 80 years, the Brauntex Theatre has been a landmark in downtown New Braunfels, where it has played host to movie showings and live performances. Originally built in 1942, the theater was purchased in 1999 by the Brauntex Performing Arts Theatre Association. The theater is located at 290 W. San Antonio St., New Braunfels. In 2015, the nonprofit began a long-term capital improvements project called the Plan Forward Campaign aimed at upgrading and renovating the facility. The campaign consists of six phases, and the first three phases are already complete, said Delia Milam, capital campaign coordinator for the theater. The current phase, phase four, is focused on retrofitting infrastructure and upgrading technology in the theater. “The stage that we’re in right now is probably the most important because what it’s doing is upgrading all of the technology and infrastructure inside of the building,” Milam said. “It is going to allow us to attract higher-quality artists and bring them downtown.” Phase four comprises the installation of an upgraded public address system, an intelligent lighting system, a 20-foot LED video wall and a new audio system.

www.thevillage.studio RELOCATIONS

In total, the nonprofit theater association will need to raise $3 million for this phase alone through local support and funding from area foundations, Milam said. When the coronavirus pandemic caused the theater to close temporarily, Milam said board members for the theater decided to use their own funds to install necessary infrastructure and the new public address system without the need to postpone shows. Once this portion of the campaign is complete, phases five and six will begin and will focus on Americans with Disabilities Act-compliant enhancements, building a semi-outdoor lounge and bar on the second floor, installing a digital marquee and additional refurbishments. The entire project is anticipated to be completed in the winter of 2023. 830-627-0808 www.brauntex.org

10 Local clothing boutique, Blue- bonnet Beautique , opened at its new location at 477 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels, on June 25. The shop was pre- viously located at 219 E. San Antonio St. and moved after the building was sold. Shoppers can find apparel for men, wom- en and children, as well as accessories, toys and vintage clothing. 830-351-8727. www.bluebonnetbeautique.com EXPANSIONS 11 On June 1, 1HOPE for Kids celebrated the opening of a new foster care office lo- cated at 1115 W. Bridge St., New Braunfels. The faith-based foster and adoption nonprofit organization is based in San Antonio and serves children and families in South Texas through training, licensing and family support. 210-910-6533. www.1hopeforkids.org ANNIVERSARIES 12 The Watering Hole Saloon & Dance- hall hosted an anniversary celebration from June 18-20 to celebrate 35 years in business in New Braunfels. The music venue, which opened at 1390 McQueeney Road in June of 1986, features live per- formances, drinks and food from Zach’s Snack Shack Food Truck. 830-625-0045. www.wateringholesaloon.com

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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • JULY 2021

TO-DO LIST

July events

JULY 03 THROUGH AUG. 31 BEER-STEIN HOLDING COMPETITION The Masskrugstemmen competition returns to Krause’s Cafe & Biergarten on Saturdays through Aug. 21. The traditional event that has roots in Germany tests participants age 21 and older by seeing who can hold one liter of beer in a stein the longest. Children age 12 and younger can participate in the root beer-holding contest. $5 (children), $20-$25 (adults, includes beer and stein). 7:30 p.m. 186 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels. 830-625-2807. www.krausescafe.com 05 THROUGH09 MENUMASTERS CAMP Children ages 9-12 will work in groups to compete to make the tastiest creation. Participants will learn a variety of recipes and culinary skills to replicate at home. All materials will be provided. 1-3 p.m. $65 (per child). Westside Community Center, 2932 S. I-35, New Braunfels. www.parksonline.nbtexas.org 08 THROUGH 31 ‘MARY POPPINS’ LIVE Presented by Circle Arts Theatre, the

JULY 03

FOUNDER’S DAY EVENTS DOWNTOWN NEW BRAUNFELS

JULY 04

FOURTHOF JULY FIREWORKS SPECTACULAR LANDA PARK

This year’s Founder’s Day Parade will be part of the postponed events celebrating the 175th anniversary of New Braunfels and will be held jointly with the Sophienburg’s Fourth of July Parade. The parade will begin in front of the New Braunfels Chamber of Commerce at 390 S. Seguin Ave. at 8:30 a.m. In conjunction with the Founder’s Day Parade, each year since 1856, children join the Kindermasken Parade and Ball. The Heritage Society of New Braunfels, the Museum of Texas Handmade Furniture and several other local organizations are hosting the parade. The NB Evening Lions Club will sponsor a costume contest following the parade. The parade will begin at 8:30 a.m. at The Elks Lodge, 353 S. Seguin Avenue. www.since1845.com, www.texashandmadefurniture.com/kindermasken (Courtesy Jim Flynn)

The skies over Landa Park will be lit by fireworks in celebration of Independence Day after the annual celebration was canceled last year due to the coronavirus pandemic. This year’s display is anticipated to be the largest display ever seen in the city, according to a press release, funded by a donation from Joy and Rocky Hill in honor of the 175th anniversary of the town’s founding. H-E-B will return as a sponsor for the event, and attendees can tune in to KGNB 1420 AM to listen to music timed to the display. Viewers will be able to see the fireworks from anywhere in Landa Park, the Landa Park Golf Course at Comal Springs and the Fredericksburg Baseball Fields. Free. 6 p.m. (seating begins at the golf course), 7 p.m. (Live at Landa Concert Series hosted at the Landa Park Dance Slab), 9:15 p.m. (fireworks show). www.nbtexas.org/fireworks (Courtesy New Braunfels Convention & Visitors Bureau)

story of “Mary Poppins” follows the story of the Banks family who live in London. After a mysterious nanny appears on 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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15 YASU THEATRE FACEBOOK LIVE WITH THE LIBRARY Yasu Ishida combines traditional Japanese theater, music, origami, magic and storytelling to guide viewers through Japan. Yasu has performed throughout the United States and at the National Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, D.C. Recommended for children age 5 and older and their families. 10:30 a.m. via Facebook Live. Free. www.nbtexas.org/libraryevents 17 THE SCIENCE OF BEING A DAD In partnership with the SJRC Texas Fatherhood Initiative, children and their father or father figure will work together to create structures using a variety of building materials with the goal of learning the importance of developing strong and healthy relationships. Prizes will be awarded for tallest structure, most creative structure and most accurate structure. 10-11 a.m. Free. Children age 4 and older. Headwaters at the Comal, 333 E. Klingemann St., New Braunfels. 830-608-8937. www.headwatersatthecomal.com 23 THROUGH 25 NORTHAMERICAN JEWELRY SHOW Exhibitors from around the country will offer jewelry, gifts, gourmet items and more during this three-day event.

JULY LIVEMUSIC

their doorstep, the children embark on an adventure that influences the entire family. 7:30 p.m. (July 8-10, July 15-17, July 22-24 and July 29-31); 2 p.m. (July 11, 18, 25 and Aug. 1). $22 (adults), $15 (children age 12 and younger). Circle Arts Theatre, 124 Elizabeth St., New Braunfels. 830-837-6172. www.circleartstheatre.org 09 ANOMALY: THE MAGIC OF ROBBY BENNETT Enjoy an evening of mystery, magic, acrobatics and comedy presented by Robby Bennett. Bennett has performed illusions around the world and blends new tricks and humor in this family- friendly event. 7 p.m. $29-$79 (per person, depending on seating selection). Brauntex Theater, 290 W. San Antonio St., New Braunfels. 830-627-0808. www.brauntex.org 10 THROUGH 11 NEWBRAUNFELS GUN SHOW Presented by Premier Gun Shows, the show will offer 300 tables of guns, ammunition, knives, shooting supplies and militaria for attendees to buy, sell or trade. Free (children age 11 and under and uniformed peace officers), $7-$12. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (July 10), 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. (July 11). New Braunfels Civic/ Convention Center, 375 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels. www.premiergunshows.com

Shoppers can purchase a variety of goods and have a chance to win prizes throughout the weekend. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. (July 23-24), 10 a.m.-4 p.m. (July 25). Free admission. New Braunfels Civic/ Convention Center, 375 S. Castell Ave., New Braunfels. 210-410-0737. www.nashows.com 24 FIRE TRUCK PUSH-IN CEREMONY The New Braunfels Fire Department is celebrating the arrival of its newest fire truck with a generations-old tradition of pushing it into the station just like firefighters in the 1800s had to push back their horse-drawn equipment to the station after a fire. Participants receive a commemorative souvenir. Free. 10 a.m.- noon. Fire Station No. 6, 209 Stone Gate Drive, New Braunfels. www.nbtexas.org 31 1ST ANNUAL NB PALOOZA MUSIC FESTIVAL During the first NB Palooza Music Festival, guests will hear live performances from a variety of bands and solo artists. Colby Keeling will headline the event with Blues Like Usta Wuz, Ruby Ruiz and more artists opening. 12:30 p.m. (doors open), 1-5 p.m. (live music). $10 (per person). River’s Den Resort, 388 Saint Mary St., New Braunfels. www.facebook.com/ newbraunfelsnightlife

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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • JULY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Elizabeth Avenue work set to continue through summer A portion of Elizabeth Avenue

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

ONGOING PROJECTS

The reconguration of Elizabeth Avenue will provide additional parking and a more streamlined intersection with Landa Park Drive.

PARKING RECONFIGURING

Future rerouted portion of Elizabeth Ave.

Recongured parking

from Landa Park Drive to Hinman Island will remain closed to trac through the summer as the city works to realign the roadway and install a new parking lot. Once complete, the project will relocate the existing parking lot to be directly adjacent to the Wurstfest grounds, with Elizabeth being rerouted along what is currently the north side of the lot. The $1.6 million project was funded by the New Braunfels Economic Development Corp. and is set to increase parking capacity and make the intersection of Elizabeth and Landa Park easier to navigate, according to the city. Work is anticipated to be complete in early fall, and the sidewalk along Elizabeth will remain open to pedes- trians during construction.

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Citywide streets Roads are under construction this sum- mer as part of New Braunfels’ Citywide Streets Improvement Project. Included in the work are portions of East Com- merce Street, North Houston Avenue, East Main Street and North Veramendi Avenue near Lamar Elementary School. Construction will nish before the start of the school year. Timeline: June-August Cost: $15 million Funding source: 2019 bond

LANDA PARK GOLF COURSE

HINMAN ISLAND DR.

SOURCE: CITY OF NEW BRAUNFELSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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© GOOGLE MAPS

Work to install 30-inch to 33-inch sanitary sewer lines along Hinman Island Drive neared completion in June after the road was closed in November. Work was originally scheduled to be completed in May, but heavy rains delayed construction. The project is part of New Braunfels

Utilities’ North Kuehler Interceptor Upgrade Project, which will replace 12,000 linear feet of sewer main throughout the city. The project cost NBU $10.3 million. The roadway is now open to vehic- ular and pedestrian trac, including parking for river access.

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West San Antonio Street project Work on West San Antonio Street be- tween Krueger Avenue and Spur Street is ongoing as part of a joint eort between the city of New Braunfels and New Braunfels Utilities. Construction was partially delayed due to rain in April and May, said David Ferguson, media and communications coordina- tor for the city of New Braunfels. Timeline: November-September Cost: $2.4 million Funding source: city of New Braunfels 2013 and 2019 bond programs

City Council approves agreement for FM 1101, Barbarosa Road design During a June 14 City Council meet- ing, New Braunfels council members voted to approve a professional funding from the Texas Department of Transportation.

The city of New Braunfels is slated to receive more than $1 million from TxDOT as part of its Highway Safety Improvement Program. Work on Barbarosa is expected to cost $442,000. TxDOT will provide 90% of construction costs while the city will provide the other 10%, including design and plan review costs. Construction is anticipated to begin in 2022.

service agreement with Pape-Dawson for the completion of design plans, specications and cost estimates for additional trac lanes at the intersec- tion of FM 1101 and Barbarosa Road. The improvements will expand Barbarosa from two to four lanes to match Creekside Crossing, and the project is one of four safety improvement projects to receive

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JUNE 15. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT NBFNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

1101

N

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Comal & New Braunfels ISDs

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

QUOTEOFNOTE “WE ARE DOINGA DEFICIT BUDGET FOR THE FIRST TIME INRECENT YEARS, AT LEAST 12PLUS YEARS. I’M DEFINITELYOKAY WITHADOPTING THAT DEFICIT BUDGET BECAUSE WE HAVE BEENVERY GOOD STEWARDS OF OUR TAXPAYERS’ MONEY.” COMAL ISD BOARD PRESIDENT JASON YORK ON THE FISCAL YEAR 202122 BUDGET ADOPTION NUMBER TOKNOW New Braunfels ISD paid Guadalupe Valley Electric Company the remaining balance for costs related to the winter storm. $111,885.05 DISTRICT HIGHLIGHTS NEWBRAUNFELS ISD The district named Nina Pugh as the new executive director of special education following the retirement of Martha Moke. Pugh served as director of special education for East Central ISD and began her new role on July 1. NEWBRAUNFELS ISD The new New Braunfels Middle School building is nearing completion ahead of the 2021-22 school year. Construction on the $54 million school is anticipated to be completed by July 17, and funding for the project was included in the district’s 2018 bond program. Once open, the school will have capacity for 1,500 students and will replace the existing New Braunfels Middle School. The new building is located next to Klein Road Elementary School on South Walnut Avenue. COMAL ISD Meets July 29 at 6 p.m. at the CISD District Oce, 1404 N. I-35, New Braunfels. 830-221-2000. www.comalisd.org NEW BRAUNFELS ISD Meets July 12 at 6 p.m. at the NBISD Administration Center, 1000 N. Walnut Ave., New Braunfels. 830-643-5705. www.nbisd.org MEETINGSWE COVER

NewBraunfels, Comal ISDs pass FY 202122 budgets

New Braunfels ISD adopts $83.4M budget NEWBRAUNFELS ISD The board of trustees approved the scal year 2021-22 budget during the regular June 21 meeting. Approximately $62.14 million from local sources and $20.09 million from state sources will contribute to the $83,401,802 general fund budget. The total taxable value of property in the district rose from $6.85 million to $7.82 million, according to the dis- trict. Property taxes are anticipated to provide $61.63 million to the district’s general fund and $22.7 million to the district’s debt service fund. District ocials have proposed a maintenance and operations fund tax rate that will not exceed $0.8975 per $100 valuation, and an interest and sinking fund tax rate that will not exceed $0.3258 per $100 valuation for the 2021-22 school year. The maintenance and operations fund covers the general fund budget, while the interest and sinking fund covers debt service for bonds. If adopted, the total proposed tax rate of $1.2233 per $100 valuation would remain unchanged from the scal year 2020-21 tax rate. Expenditures for the general fund budget are anticipated to be $83,387,349, which will produce a surplus of $14,453 in the fund.

Comal ISD adopts $231.8M budget

BUDGETING FOR ANEWYEAR Both school districts in New Braunfels passed their budgets for scal year 2021-22 in June.

COMAL ISD The board of trustees approved the $231.84 million budget for scal year 2021-22 during the June 24 meeting. Approximately $196.42 million from local sources and $31.14 million from state and federal sources are anticipated to contribute to the general fund budget. Expenditures for the general fund budget will produce a decit of $4.28 million in the fund. It will be the rst time in recent years that the district will adopt a negative budget. The board will hold a Voter- Approval Tax Rate Election, or VATRE, in November in an eort to secure more funds for the district. A VATRE would allow the district to set a higher maintenance and operations tax rate. The maintenance and operations tax rate for scal year 2020-21 in CISD is $0.92 per $100 property valuation, according to district ocials. The board will propose a new tax rate of $0.93 per $100 valuation. If the VATRE is passed by voters, revenue would be used exclusively for employee compensation and hiring. The board also approved a one-time stipend of $400 for full-time employ- ees and $200 for part-time employees to be paid Sept. 23. STAAR STRUGGLES STAAR results show students in Comal and New Braunfels ISDs struggled to pass the assessment. Percent that did not meet grade level expectations: New Braunfels ISD Comal ISD 8th grade reading 2019 2021 15% 13% 22% 16% New Braunfels ISD Comal ISD 8th grade math 2019 2021 33% 12% 64% 23%

NEW BRAUNFELS ISD

Anticipated local revenue

$62,138,927

+

Anticipated state and federal funding

$20,091,875

=

Anticipated total revenue General fund budget

$83,401,802



$83,387,349

=

SURPLUS OF

$14,453

COMAL ISD Anticipated local revenue

$196,423,478

+

Anticipated state and federal funding

$31,140,323

=

Anticipated total revenue General fund budget

$227,563,801



$231,840,772

=

DEFICIT OF

$4,276,971

SOURCES: COMAL ISD, NEW BRAUNFELS ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

STAAR test results reect pandemic challenges

NEWBRAUNFELS During a Texas State Board of Education meeting June 23, Texas Education Agency Commissioner Mike Morath spoke about the impact of the pandemic on State of Texas Assessments of Aca- demic Readiness, or STAAR, scores. “The number of students who are signicantly below grade level is far higher this year than we’ve ever seen it before because of the academic impact of COVID,” Morath said. Districts with a larger percentage of students learning virtually saw greater declines in scores, according to a TEA release.

In New Braunfels ISD, 64% of eighth grade students did not meet grade level expectations for math in 2021, compared to 33% in 2019. In Comal ISD, 23% of eighth grade students did not meet grade level expectations for math in 2021, compared to 12% in 2019. Under new requirements passed by the Texas Legislature, districts will have to create a written plan for how they will accelerate learning for students who did not meet expectations. William C. Wadsack contributed to this report.

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • JULY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from New Braunfels & Comal County

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY

QUOTEOFNOTE “THE ENTIRE STATE OF TEXAS IS IN ABINDDUE TO THE NUMBEROF ARRESTS THAT ARE BEINGMADE.” MAJOR BILL JENNINGS, JAIL ADMINISTRATOR FOR COMAL COUNTY, IN REGARDS TO AN AGREEMENT FOR THE COMAL COUNTY JAIL TO HOUSE INMATES FROM BELL COUNTY NUMBER TOKNOW $140,000 HIGHLIGHTS COMAL COUNTY Commissioners approved the 12th change order for the Comal County Landa/ Annex Building Renovation project during a June 17 meeting. The $134,003 change order will add cabinetry, relocate a control panel and add several doors. As a result of unforeseen changes, the completion date for the project was moved from July 12 to July 22. NEWBRAUNFELS The city New Braunfels City Council approved the Economic Development Corp.’s expenditure to renew the Spark Small Business Center’s contract with the University of Texas at San Antonio. Spark provides free counseling, business planning and training services to business owners and entrepreneurs. The expense will provide funding for the program through early 2022. New Braunfels City Council Meets second and fourth Mondays at 6 p.m. at 550 Landa St., New Braunfels. 830-221-4000 www.nbtexas.org Comal County Meets Thursdays at 8:30 a.m. at 100 Main Plaza, second oor, New Braunfels. 830-221-1100 MEETINGSWE COVER announced June 21 its April sales tax revenues increased 43.3% compared to April 2020. The city received $1.09 million in sales tax collections in April 2021. Chief Financial Ocer Jared Werner said sales tax revenues are up 16% since the start of the scal year in October.

One rezoningdies, another approvedbyCityCouncil

REZONING DIVISION Several proposals to rezone property within the city limits to allow for multifamily housing projects have been met with citizen concerns about crowding.

Final designofDry Comal Creek trail portionunderway NEWBRAUNFELS City Council approved a $375,000 agreement with San Antonio-based civil engi- neering rm Bain Medina Bain Inc. during the June 14 meeting for the nal design of a portion of the Dry Comal Creek Hike and Bike Trail. Bain Medina Bain will complete plans, specications and estimates for a 1-mile portion of the trail that will begin at Walnut Avenue and end at Elizabeth Street. The trail will be the rst section of the pro- posed Dry Comal Creek Greenway to be constructed. Preliminary designs for the project were completed by the city in 2018. Once complete, the trail will connect area neighborhoods with existing trails, local business centers, destinations and future trails. nonresidential development died as no council member made a motion. Board members for the adjacent homeowners association of the Ridgemont neighborhood conducted a survey of residents. The survey garnered 70 responses, all of which expressed opposition to the site being rezoned to MUB High Intensity NEWBRAUNFELS Plans for the development of one property in the city moved forward June 14 after City Council approved the rezoning of 48 acres but halted the proposed rezoning of another property. Council gave nal approval to rezone 48 acres of land located in the 2200 block of FM 1102 to a high-inten- sity mixed-use district. The property is nearby future employment and market centers and is located along a transitional mixed-use corridor. However, the rst reading on a rezoning request to a special-use permit to 49.5 acres of land located at the located at 614 and 720 W. Zipp Road for a mix of residential and City ocials submitted the proj- ect to the Alamo Area Metropolitan Planning Organization to receive

Mixed Use and the inclusion of an apartment complex, said Glen Young, homeowners association board member and resident. “We’ve been given very little infor- mation about what the developer plans to build there, which is very concerning to us,” resident Jamie Young said. In late May, residents of Ridgemont met with HMT Engineering & Sur- veying, the developer for the project, and voiced concerns about bringing commercial and high-density devel- opment to the area. The developer’s plan takes into account the city’s plans to expanding South Walnut through the property to connect fromWest Klein and West Zipp roads. HMT President and CEO Thor Thornhill said the road expansion through the property limits the owner’s options. Because the motion failed, the property owner will not be permitted to submit a new rezoning request for one year.

2200 BLOCK OF FM 1101

306

N

1102

Council approved rezoning 48 acres from a M-1A Light Industrial District to a MU-B High Intensity Mixed Use District.

614 AND 720 W. ZIPP ROAD

WALNUT AVE.

N

A motion to rezone 49.5 acres died after the reading during the City Council meeting.

SOURCE: CITY OF NEW BRAUNFELS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

County sets up rst mental health court COMAL COUNTY Commissioners approved June 24 to form the Comal County Mental Health Court. Creating the court comes after local organizations, law enforcement agencies and political entities spoke in favor of establishing the program. The mental health court, under Comal County Court at Law 3, will hear criminal and civil cases, Comal County Court at Law 3 Judge Deborah Linnartz Wigington said. For criminal cases, the court will establish a voluntary ve-phase program for adults charged with a misdemeanor and diagnosed with mental illness, with the goal of diverting mentally impaired oend- ers from the criminal justice system, Wigington said. The court will also establish a program to assist adults suering mental illness who do not have associated criminal charges. “We will be on kind of the cutting edge of mental health in providing this civil track,” Wigington said at the June 24 meeting.

TRAIL IN THE WORKS

Once complete, the Dry Comal Creek Hike and Bike Trail will connect neighborhoods, local destinations and existing trails.

ELIZABETH AVE.

Dry Comal Creek Hike and Bike Trail

HINMAN ISLAND DR.

N

SOURCE: CITY OF NEW BRAUNFELS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

funding through the Transporta- tion Improvement Program. If AAMPO awards funding for the project, the city would be responsi- ble to pay for 20% of construction costs as well as the right of way and easement acquisition, totaling about $560,000. The total project cost is estimated to be $2.9 million.

www.co.comal.tx.us Guadalupe County Meets Tuesdays at 10 a.m. at 101 E. Court St., Seguin. 830-303-8869 www.co.guadalupe.tx.us

15

NEW BRAUNFELS EDITION • JULY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

MARKET AT AGLANCE As the real estate market in Central Texas heats up in 2021, homes are selling faster in the New Braunfels area and spending fewer days on the market. Home prices

COMPILED BY AMY DENNEY

COMAL COUNTY

also continue to rise with the biggest increase occurring in ZIP code 78132, where the median sales price surged to $537,500, according to data from May 2021. Monthly data below is from June 2019-May 2021 for the two counties and two ZIP codes in the New Braunfels area.

35

78132

35

GUADALUPE COUNTY

78130

SOURCE: FOUR RIVERS ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

N

N

NUMBER OF HOMES SOLD

NUMBER OF HOMES SOLD

600

600

480

480

360

360

240

240

120

120

0

0

June 2019

Sept. 2019

Dec. 2019

March 2020

June 2020

Sept. 2020

Dec. 2020

March 2021

June 2019

Sept. 2019

Dec. 2019

March 2020

June 2020

Sept. 2020

Dec. 2020

March 2021

AVERAGE HOME SALES PRICE

AVERAGE HOME SALES PRICE

$600K

$600K

$480K

$480K

$360K

$360K

$240K

$240K

$120K

$120K

$0

$0

June 2019

Sept. 2019

Dec. 2019

March 2020

June 2020

Sept. 2020

Dec. 2020

March 2021

June 2019

Sept. 2019

Dec. 2019

March 2020

June 2020

Sept. 2020

Dec. 2020

March 2021

AVERAGE DAYS ON THEMARKET

AVERAGE DAYS ON THEMARKET

100

100

80

80

60

60

40

40

20

20

0

0

June 2019

Sept. 2019

Dec. 2019

March 2020

June 2020

Sept. 2020

Dec. 2020

March 2021

June 2019

Sept. 2019

Dec. 2019

March 2020

June 2020

Sept. 2020

Dec. 2020

March 2021

17

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