Frisco May 2021

FRISCO EDITION

VOLUME 8, ISSUE 11 ! MAY 1 " JUNE 3, 2021

ONLINE AT

Driver shortage a ! ects student transportation

NEED A DRIVING

The Boys & Girls Clubs of Collin County need more bus drivers to provide access to their nationally recognized programs in Frisco, McKinney and Plano.

Boys & Girls Clubs of Collin County

+

youths in 2019. The clubs have 3 LOCATIONS that served more than 6,000

IMPACTS

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BY MIRANDA JAIMES

Bus drivers needed

Current bus drivers

Both Frisco ISD and the Boys & Girls Clubs of Collin County are looking for bus drivers after a nationwide driver shortage was worsened by the COVID- 19 pandemic, o ! cials said. Competition with private compa- nies and a relatively long training and licensing process for commercial driv- ers is contributing to the shortage. Not having enough drivers can cause delays and result in students being late for class, Frisco ISD Managing Director of Transportation Doug Becker said. Or it could result in services stopping alto- gether, like with the Boys & Girls Clubs of Collin County, which had to cease student pick-ups from 15 FISD schools. “Not having a pool of drivers CONTINUED ON 26

PARKS UPDATE

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MCKINNEY RD.

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SOURCES: BOYS AND GIRLS CLUBS OF COLLIN COUNTY, FRISCO ISD ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Two buses wait outside the Frisco Boys & Girls Clubs of Collin County location. (Miranda Jaimes/Community Impact Newspaper)

PATIO GUIDE

18

This summer the city of Frisco will ramp up construction work to increase mobility on the Dallas North Tollway frontage roads and widen city thoroughfares, among other projects. In early April the city had 30 road projects on its radar. Nearly $500 million is being spent to address current and upcoming mobility concerns by the city and state agencies. Jason Brodigan, assistant director of engineering for the city, said nearly all of Frisco’s transportation projects are due to the growing number of drivers. Nearly $500Mto be invested in Frisco road projects

ROAD PROJECTS IN FRISCO

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in planning

in design

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3 lj

on hold

projects as of April 13

WRITE ON!

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3

under construction

UPDATES ON 15 ROAD PROJECTS INSIDE ALONG WITH A DETAILED MAP, SEE PAGE 28

SOURCE: CITY OF FRISCO ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HEIRLOOMHAUL

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MIRANDA JAIMES ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Everyone deserves nonpartisan information they can

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FRISCO EDITION • MAY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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 P " ugerville, 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

FROMVICKI: From parks and roads to new schools and classroom technology, city and school board elections have a direct impact on our community. This issue went to press before the May 1 election, but you can ! nd the latest results at communityimpact.com/voter-guide/election-results. Vicki Chen, 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. Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

FROMMIRANDA: This month we’ve provided an overview of the transportation projects Frisco has its eye on, some of which you might see crews around for this summer. We hope this helps answer questions and keeps you informed as you head out on the road. Miranda Jaimes, EDITOR

WHATWE COVER

Sign up for our daily newsletter to receive the latest headlines direct to your inbox. communityimpact.com/ newsletter DAILY INBOX Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com LIVE UPDATES

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Vicki Chen EDITOR Miranda Jaimes GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chelsea Peters ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Stephanie Burnett METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US

BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that a # ects 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

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CORRECTION: Volume 8, Issue 10 In a story in the April edition called “Murals breathe new life into Rail District,” it should have said on Page 29 that the Frisco Arts Foundation gave its entire $100,000 away in grants to local artists.

© 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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NOWOPEN 1 Makers Gym o ! cially opened March 15 at 7511 Main St., Ste. 200, Frisco. The business is located at The Patios at The Rail and o " ers coworking spaces and amenities as well as studios for # lm, pho- tography, music, podcasting and editing. A grand opening event was held April 20. 972-532-0714. www.makersgym.com 2 The Gyro Shop held a grand opening April 11 to celebrate its second Dal- las-Fort Worth-area location. The eatery, which is located at 8549 Gaylord Park- way, Ste. 111, Frisco, o " ers street-style halal and Mediterranean dishes such as gyros, falafel, sandwiches and platters. 469-278-2159. www.facebook.com/thegyroshoptx 3 Studio 711 Hair Spa relocated from Charleston, South Carolina, to Frisco, owner and Frisco resident Faye Allen said. The salon opened at 2930 Preston Road, Ste. 300, Ste. 146, on April 21. Studio 711 Hair Spa is a Black-owned salon suite that provides personalized hair consulta- tions with a focus on hair repair and hair growth. 469-912-0595. www.facebook.com/studio711hairspa COMING SOON 4 Endur3Bikes , a new local bike shop for cyclists and triathletes, is set to open in downtown Frisco, or The Rail District, this May. The shop will o " er adult and kids bikes, equipment and apparel. The shop can also perform repairs and build bikes. The store will be located at 6699 Main St., Frisco. 469-388-1190. www.endur3bikes.com 5 Nationwide franchise The Learning

Experience is opening an independently owned location in Frisco this summer. The early education school will open at the northwest corner of Hickory Street and Preston Road, a spokesperson for The Learning Experience said. The location will be a brand-new, 10,000-square- foot commercial real estate building with up to 5,000 square feet allocated to an outdoor playground. The center will employ about 30 sta " members and certi # ed teachers to serve local children 6 weeks to 6 years old. Services o " ered include child care, enrichment programs 6 After closing for a few months and brie $ y operating as a food truck, The Heritage Table reopened its restaurant April 17. The Heritage Table is located at 7110 Main St., Frisco, and has menu items that include deviled eggs, mushroom soup, chicken pot pie, burgers, # sh and pork chops. Desserts such as strawber- ry-apricot fried pie and cinnamon bun bread pudding are also served. For the # rst few weeks of operation the restau- rant will have limited reservations, which can be made at www.opentable.com. 469-664-0100. www.theheritagetable.com RELOCATIONS 7 iSaveLives CPR relocated in January from 6500 Preston Road, Frisco, to 4633 Coit Road, Ste. 320A, Frisco, in Centennial Plaza. The business o " ers life-saving skills and certi # cations for people seek- ing to learn CPR or # rst aid. iSaveLives CPR also o " ers advanced certi # cations, and early childhood education. www.thelearningexperience.com REOPENINGS

Financial Well-Being

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Donald “D.J.” Jones Market President Community Banks - Frisco & Prosper NMLS# 431414 469-598-7003

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MIRANDA JAIMES

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FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Jason Young of Verona Villa Venues has collaborated with Nack Development to bring a new event space to The Patios At The Rail at The Rail District in Frisco, located at 7511 Main St., Frisco. The venue, called Eventi , has two areas: The Loft, which has 4,000 square feet of indoor space with a contemporary industrial feel, as well as The Patios, a 22,000-square-foot landscaped rooftop outdoor space with custom tent options, Young said. Donny Churchman is the president and CEO of Nack Development, the developer of The Patios At The Rail. He said The Patios were designed with event space, knowing there was a high demand for these venues in Frisco.

“This entire time we were looking to see if we were going to run it ourselves or if we were going to ! nd a group out there that maybe wanted to run it,” Churchman said. Nack Development was familiar with Verona Villa and Young, so it made sense to partner together to manage the event spaces, Churchman said. In addition to private events, the space will also hold community events for people to purchase tickets and participate in, Young said. 972-837-8034. www.eventivenue.com

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such as basic life support, advanced car- diac life support and pediatric advanced life support, through the American Heart Association and American Red Cross. The business also o " ers to train at customer locations for groups of six or more. 469-964-0135. www.isavelives.net ANNIVERSARIES 8 The National Videogame Museum marked its # fth anniversary April 2. The museum opened at the Frisco Discovery Center, located at 8004 N. Dallas Park- way, Frisco, in 2016. The National Videog- ame Museum, founded by John Hardie, Sean Kelly and Joe Santulli, is dedicated to the history of the video game industry. The museum features video game mem- orabilia collected over three decades. It spans 10,000 square feet, featuring

a gift shop and more than 20 displays, including a timeline of gaming consoles and gaming stations. 972-668-8400.

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9 After almost # ve years of business, Saks Fifth Avenue O ! 5th in Frisco has closed. The storefront at 3251 Preston Road, Ste. 400, is unoccupied; the phone line has been disconnected; and the store is listed as permanently closed on Google. The 29,000-square-foot store featured a selection from more than 800 brand names of clothing and accessories for women, men and children at reduced prices compared with other Saks Fifth Avenue stores. www.facebook.com/ sakso " 5thfriscotx

&RQWDFWPHIRUDFRPSOLPHQWDU\ UHYLHZRI\RXUˋQDQFLDOJRDOVDQGSODQ 972-377-2850 &KDG#7KH5HWLUHPHQW3DWKFRP www.TheRetirementPath.com 9300 John Hickman Pkwy, Suite 504, Frisco, Texas 75035 A Registered Investment Advisory Firm

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FRISCO EDITION • MAY 2021

WEST IMPACTS

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who can help walk patients through each visit, from arrival to discharge. https://breezeurgentcare.texashealth.org 4 A new in-home care option is now available to those in the Frisco area. Own- ers Theresa and Deron Helgren launched their new senior- and family-focused in-home care company, Home Helpers Home Care , on April 12 at 2770 Main St., Ste. 128, Frisco. The business o # ers a care program called Cared-4, which provides four personal care and companionship, wellness calls, 24-monitoring, and meals and nutrition planning. 469-336-6839. www.homehelpershomecare.com /frisco-tx COMING SOON 5 Another 210,000 square feet of o " ce space is almost complete at Frisco Station. The O ! ces Three is a Class A speculative o " ce building located at the southeast corner of Cowboys Way and John Hickman Road. In addition to an additional 210,000 square feet of o " ce space, the new six-story building will o # er structured parking, a ! tness center, a conference center and a tenant lounge. 6 American Co " ee & Tea Co. will open in May at 6495 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 200, Frisco. The veteran-owned shop features Freedom Hill Co # ee and The Skirted Soldier tea products. A food menu is also in the works. 469-200-5961. www.friscostation.com/o " ce/ the-o " ces-at-frisco-station

Frisco. The eatery will open at 6633 John Hickman Parkway, Frisco, in the SkyHouse Tower at Frisco Station. The family owned-restaurant o # ers fries with an extra-crispy option, burgers, beer and milkshakes. An opening date is expected sometime this summer. www.skyrocketburger.com 8 Construction will begin this month on a new ! tness studio at 8425 FM 423, Fris- co. Hotworx is a ! tness studio that uses infrared technology to boost the e # ects of workouts, including 30-minute isomet- ric workouts or 15-minute high-intensity interval training sessions. The studio will o # er a variety of ! tness classes, including yoga, Pilates and barre-style workouts. Presales for the upcoming location began April 23. Construction is expected to take about two months to complete, the owner said. www.hotworx.net 9 Romeo’s Pizza has announced plans to open in Frisco. The national pizza chain will be located at 4747 4th Army Drive, according to the business’s website. Ro- meo’s Pizza o # ers handcrafted pies using fresh ingredients. It has over 40 locations across the country. The company’s marketing specialist said the location is projected to open in June. www.romeospizza.com 10 Grocery chain H-E-B announced in late March that it plans to open a Frisco location in fall 2022. The company plans to begin construction this summer on the Frisco store at the northeast corner of Legacy Drive and Main Street. H-E-B is expected to open a new Plano location that fall as well. H-E-B is a privately owned supermarket chain based out of San Antonio. www.heb.com

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NOWOPEN 1 A Pretty Face Spa and Brow Bar opened April 16 at 4546 Avon Lane, Ste. 110A, Frisco. Owner Tonya Jones is a licensed esthetician and certi ! ed semi-permanent makeup artist. Services at the spa include customized facials, including for teenagers, focused on healthy skin treatments; brow waxing; brow lamination; tinting; semi-permanent microblading; and microshading brows. Services are available by appointment only. 469-515-0474. www.aprettyfacespa.com 2 Local Collective opened April 19 at 615 Main St., Ste. 114, Frisco. The for-rent coworking and o " ce space is designed to host an array of entrepreneurs, employ-

ees and workers, according to the facili- ty’s website. Event space, private o " ces and shared workspaces are available to use at varying membership rates. 469-530-0355. www.localcollectivehq.com 3 Texas Health Breeze Urgent Care opened to patients in two locations in recent months. The ! rst location opened Feb. 2 at A 2855 Preston Road, Frisco, and can be reached at 469-495-9118. The second opened March 2 at B 2552 Eldorado Parkway, Ste. 550, Frisco, and can be reached at 469-495-9114. Key features of these urgent care centers include on-site prescriptions, upfront pricing and extended hours, according to a Texas Health Resources spokesperson. The urgent care centers also include modern decor and a clinical concierge

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One of the area’s largest mixed-use developments occupying more than 400 acres in The Colony is o ! cially open. Grandscape celebrated its grand opening at the beginning of April with free events that included live music, games, giveaways, artists and egg hunts. Grandscape is anchored by destinations such as Nebraska Furniture Mart, Scheels, Galaxy Theatres and Andretti Indoor Karting & Games.

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with no arti ! cial $ avorings or colors and are sweetened with raw sugar, resulting in pops that are completely vegan. The menu rotates throughout the year to o # er seasonal $ avors. www.thepopparlour.com ANNIVERSARIES 13 Great Harvest Bread Co . is marking its ! rst year of business in Frisco. The bakery held a soft opening May 29 at 6363 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 211, in Frisco last year. Great Harvest Bread Co. serves made-to-order bread, hot and cold sandwiches, pastries, soups and salads. The shop also o # ers co # ee and breakfast options. 972-987-5067. http://frisco.greatharvestbread.com 14 Nekter Juice Bar opened in Frisco a year ago April 30. The store is located at 3290 Main St., Ste. 201. The juice bar o # ers an assortment of juices, superfood smoothies, acai bowls and health snacks as well as online ordering. This is Nekter Juice Bar’s second Frisco location, with the other being located at 11625 Custer Road. 469-579-4344. www.nekterjuicebar.com

11 Raymond James , an American invest- ment bank and ! nancial services ! rm, has announced that it will lease 7,000 square feet of o " ce space at The O " ces Two at Frisco Station. The company plans to move in this summer at 6303 Cowboys Way, Frisco. “We are excited to welcome one of the biggest names in the ! nancial services industry to The O " ces Two,” said Chris McCluskey, vice president of development at VanTrust Real Estate, in a news release. “By becoming a part of Frisco Station, Ray- mond James will have premier access to the growing Frisco community.” Raymond James joins other companies, such as MTX Group Inc., at The O " ces Two at Frisco 12 The Pop Parlour , a Florida-based artisan ice pop business, is expanding to Frisco. The store will be located at 2552 Stonebrook Parkway, Ste. A600, Frisco, and is set to open in mid-spring. The shop will have fruity and creamy popsicles along with specialty drinks, such as matcha lemonade. Alcohol-infused pop- sicles will also eventually appear on the menu, the owners said. The Pop Parlour specializes in popsicles that are made Station. 800-248-8863. www.raymondjames.com

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FRISCO EDITION • MAY 2021

TO ! DO LIST

May & June events

COMPILED BY KASEY SALISBURY

MAY 01 08,22

(Fri.-Sat.). Free (admission), $3 and up (rides). Frisco Fresh Market, 9215 John W. Elliott Drive, Frisco. www.facebook.com/ events/448161299848163 20 THROUGH 23 UPCOMING FRISCO ISD GRADUATION CEREMONIES Frisco ISD seniors will be able to walk the stage outdoors at the Ford Center at The Star. Each graduate will receive 10 tickets for the ceremony to allow for social distancing. For the full graduation schedule and other information, visit www.friscoisd.org/about/resources-and- information/graduation-ceremonies. Times vary. Free. 9 Cowboys Way, Frisco. 21 MUSIC IN THE CHAMBER The city of Frisco presents an intimate concert series in its City Council chambers. The featured artist for the May 21 show is Adler & Hearne, a folk and jazz duo with a Texas in # uence and o $ cial Texas touring artists of the Texas Commission for the Arts. Attendees age 16 and older are welcome. 8-9:30 p.m. $10 (residents), $15 (nonresidents). George A. Purefoy Municipal Center, Council Chambers, 6101 Frisco Square

FC DALLAS 2021 SEASON Dallas’ professional soccer team will face o ! against the Portland Timbers, Houston Dynamo FC and Real Salt Lake on May 1, 8 and 22, respectively. 7 p.m. (May 1 and 22), 2:30 p.m. (May 8). $29- $35. Toyota Stadium, 9200 World Cup Way, Frisco. 214-705-6700. www.fcdallas.com 08 FRISCO FOODANDMUSIC FESTIVAL Presented by the Rail District Merchants Association, the ninth annual Frisco StrEats Gourmet Food Truck & Music Festival bene " ts Frisco Family Services and the Boys & Girls Clubs of Collin County. The outdoor festival will feature gourmet food trucks from around the metroplex, wine and beer gardens, live music, shopping and activities for children. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Free (admission). The Rail District, Fourth and Elm streets, Frisco. https://friscoraildistrictmerchants. com/streats 20 THROUGH JUNE 06 FRISCO FAIR Families can enjoy classic carnival fun at the 18-day Frisco Fair at the Frisco Fresh Market. 4-10 p.m. (Sun.-Thu.), 4-11 p.m.

MAY 4 ! 8, 9, 11 ! 15, 16

MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL DR PEPPER BALLPARK

After the 2020 Minor League Baseball season was disrupted because of the coronavirus pandemic, the Frisco Roughriders have announced their return for the 2021 season with safety guidelines in place. The stadium’s capacity will be limited to allow for distancing between parties, and face masks are required except for when seated and eating or drinking. The team’s May 4 home opener will kick o ! the six-game series against the Midland RockHounds, followed by a six-game series against the Corpus Christi Hooks. For ticket information, visit www.milb.com/frisco/ tickets. Game dates: May 4-8 vs. Midland RockHounds, 7:05 p.m.; May 9 vs. Midland RockHounds, 4:05 p.m.; May 11-15 vs. Corpus Christi Hooks, 7:05 p.m.; May 16 vs. Corpus Christi Hooks, 4:05 p.m. Dr Pepper Ballpark, 7300 Roughriders Trail, Frisco. (Courtesy Visit Frisco)

Blvd., Frisco. 972-292-6652. www.friscotexas.gov/1491/ music-in-the-chamber

Find more or submit Frisco 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.

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION Following fatal crash, speed limit gets lowered on FM423 in Frisco

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the statement said. The city is also conducting a review of the location, including looking at crash data, sight distance and signal operations. Police have also deployed a digital sign that displays drivers’ speeds. “The speed board that we put out there captures information for us to analyze and look at what kind of impact we’re having and when we might want to put of ! icers out there and when our problem times are,” Police Chief David Shilson told Frisco City Council on April 20. In addition, the city added a pro- tected green arrow to the traf ! ic light for the southbound left-turn lane off FM 423 and Del Webb, a Frisco police spokesperson said. Frisco is also currently conducting a study that assesses left-turn safety across the city. In May, the city will start a pilot study using video analytics to look at driver behavior at select intersections in Frisco, according to the city statement. If residents see unsafe driving behavior, they can call 911 if it is an emergency or 972-292-6010 for nonemergency situations. Valerie Wigglesworth contributed to this report.

A portion of FM 423 that runs through Frisco now has a lower speed limit. The Frisco Police Department announced April 15 that FM 423 south of Main Street has been lowered from 55 mph to 50 mph. Enforcement along this corridor began immediately, of ! icials said. The speed limit was lowered after the city requested in April 2019 the Texas Department of Transportation conduct a speed study on FM 423 south of Main. The resulting study found the speed limit should be lowered from 55 mph to 50 mph, according to a Frisco statement. Frisco City Council supported that ! inding and adopted an ordinance in October 2019, which was sent to TxDOT for processing and a new sign installation, of ! icials said. On March 27 a fatal crash took place at the intersection of FM 423 and Del Webb Boulevard, a police department statement said. The accident involved three vehicles and killed two people. As a result of the crash, of ! icers have increased presence and enforcement efforts along FM 423, ENFORCEMENT UPPED Frisco police increased enforcement after the fatal crash at FM 423 and Del Webb Boulevard. Between March 27 and April 16, police logged: 209 tra ! c stops 83 citations issued 16 crashes, categorized as follows: Private parking lots 4 Failing to yield 3 Unsafe lane change 2 Failure to control speed and rear-ending another vehicle 3 Drivers called for response but exchanged info prior to police arrival 1 3

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GREEN ARROW ADDED AT FM 423 AND DEL WEBB INTERSECTION

423

Crashes that ended up being in other jurisdictions SOURCE: FRISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

11

FRISCO EDITION • MAY 2021

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Located along West Rowlett Creek, Taychas Trail runs from Limestone Quarry Park to Harold Bacchus Community Park and then north to Main Street. (Christal Howard/ Community Impact Newspaper)

Friscocompletes its partof theSixCities TrailConnector

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The city of Frisco is of ! icially connected to Plano via the Six Cities Hike & Bike Trail. Crews recently completed 0.34 miles of trail on the Six Cities Trail connector, which is part of the Collin County Regional Trail Master Plan. The trail connects Frisco to trails in Plano, McKinney, Allen, Richardson and Garland. “This is a short trail that creates a really big connection, so that’s why it’s so important,” Ricardo Sanchez, Frisco Parks & Recreation senior planner, said in a Frisco news video. The trail connects to Plano in the southeast corner of the city near Custer Road under the Sam Rayburn Tollway. Residents can access the Taychas Trail at Limestone Quarry Park, located at 1230 Maltby Drive, Frisco, and then head south to ! ind the connection to Plano. “There was a lot of coordination. It was a really good team effort between city staff, city of Plano, Texas Department of Transporta- tion, North Texas Transit Authority and the public as well,” Sanchez said. This plan was established in 2001 with the goal of creating a main trail spine that would connect all six of the cities. It was one of the ! irst regional train plans of its type in the

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state of Texas. The project cost the city an estimated $1.2 million, and a federal grant paid for about 70% of that cost, the news video stated. Additionally, the trail connection serves as an important piece of the Frisco Hike & Bike Master Plan, which includes a framework for hundreds of miles of trails over the next 20 years, according to the news video. It also includes plans to link existing trails within Frisco and adjacent cities. “This trail is a really big deal, as it’s going to keep connecting differ- ent neighborhood parks and other trails and sidewalks, but through a continuous piece of shared-use path,” Sanchez said. In a previous interview, Frisco Mayor Jeff Cheney said the city has a reputation for encouraging health and wellness activities, which he said is only growing. “In a post-COVIDworld, where

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12

HEALTH CARE

Dedicated to the community. Dedicated to your smile.

Baylor Scott & White Medical Center-Centennial is expanding its cardiovascular services. (Courtesy Baylor Scott & White Health)

Plano heart hospital bringing cardiovascular services to Frisco

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

of Baylor Scott &White The Heart Hospital-Plano Research Center, in a statement. The partnership allows patients to " nd advanced cardiovascular care at their local hospital, said Ryan Gebhart, president of Baylor Scott &White Medical Center-Centennial. “Bringing quality cardiovascular services to the city of Frisco is exciting as we growwith the community,” he said in a statement.

Baylor Scott &White Medical Center-Centennial is expanding its cardiovascular care. Baylor Scott &White The Heart Hospital-Plano—ranked among the top 1% of heart hospitals in the country—is bringing its services to the Frisco hos- pital and providing relationships and oversight of the program, according to a news release. “We are excited tomake our quality cardiovascular services available to more communities in North Texas,” saidMark Valentine, president, Baylor Scott &White The Heart Hospital in Plano, Denton andMcKinney, in a statement. “By o ! ering these new services and follow-up care close to our patients’ homes, we expand our com- mitment to empowering patients with the advanced cardiovascular research, as well as wellness and prevention programs.” Expanded services at the hospital include several cardiovascular inter- ventional services, electrophysiology treatments as well as noninvasive services, such as high-speed cardiac CT, ultrasound and testing. This will include new catheterization rooms, labs and an outpatient nursing unit, per the release. “As the largest provider of cardio- vascular care in North Texas, this expansion of cardiovascular services allows us to bring our quality services tomore North Texas communities,” said Dr. Michael Mack, medical director of cardiothoracic surgery for Baylor Scott &White Health and the chairman

Baylor Scott &White Medical Center- Centennial 12505 Lebanon Road, Frisco www.bswhealth.com 469-764-8000

Kyle Walkington, DDS

LEBANON RD.

FRISCO

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Baylor Scott &White TheHeart Hospital- Plano

1100 Allied Drive, Plano www.bswhealth.com 469-814-3278

469-888-8331 • Frisco & Prosper locations

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13

FRISCO EDITION • MAY 2021

CRIME Goal for police: curb gun thefts Frisco police are asking for the public’s help in reducing ! rearm theft. Between 2016 and 2020, Frisco averaged four stolen ! rearm reports a month. Last year, the city saw a slight uptick in the number of ! rearm theft reports as compared with 2019. While these thefts represent a fraction of the o " enses reported each year, police said these particu- lar crimes carry an added risk. “It’s one toomany if it ends up being used in the commission of a crime,” Frisco Police Sgt. Evan Mattei said. Data shows the majority of ! rearm thefts occur in residential neighborhoods—speci ! cally, from unlocked vehicles parked there. “We’re a safe, safe city, but we are not immune from crime,” Mattei said. “The overwhelming majority [of ! rearm thefts] are absolutely preventable.”

COMPILED BY VALERIE WIGGLESWORTH

WHERE IS FIREARM THEFT OCCURRING? More from residential areas vs. commercial areas: PERCENTAGES BASED ON 2016 " 20 THEFT REPORTS

AVOIDING THEFT • Properly store ! rearms in a secure location. • Never leave a ! rearm in an unlocked vehicle. If you must keep a ! rearm in a vehicle, consider using a safe or other type of lock box. • Keep serial numbers for all ! rearms in a secure location. • When a ! rearm is reported stolen, its serial number is logged into state and national databases so the gun can be tracked in case it turns up later. • As an added safety measure, Frisco police o " er free child locks for ! rearms to any gun owner. “GUNOWNERSHIP CARRIESWITH IT THE RESPONSIBILITYOF ENSURING THAT FIREARMS ARE KEPT SECURE

Firearm thefts in Frisco are often connected with motor vehicle burglaries, which declined in 2020 while ! rearm thefts increased slightly. MOTOR VEHICLE BURGLARIES IN FRISCO

20.6%: Apartment complex

Number of burglaries

Total 245

Rate per 1,000 residents

53.1%: Residential neighborhood

2019 2020 2016 2017 2018 Year

2.77 3.34 3.96 3.79 3.56

570 645 725 654 570

26.3%: Commercial/retail area/other More from vehicles vs. buildings:

From a vehicle: 77.1% From a home or other location: 16.7% Recovered stolen gun in vehicle: 6.2%* *INVOLVES STOLEN FIREARMS FOUND DURING LAWFUL SEARCHES OF VEHICLES IN FRISCO Total 245 Of the theft reports from vehicles, the majority involve unlocked vehicles:

FIREARM THEFT IN FRISCO The number of stolen ! rearm reports taken in Frisco increased from 34 in 2016 to 51 in 2020.

20 40 60 80

Unknown entry: 19.2%** Forced entry: 13.1%

DAVID SHILSON, FRISCO POLICE CHIEF AND STORED PROPERLY.”

Total 190

Unlocked vehicle: 67.7%

0 2016

2017 2018 2019

2020

**UNCLEAR WHETHER THE VEHICLE WAS LOCKED AND THERE ARE NO OBVIOUS SIGNS OF FORCED ENTRY

NOTE: A SINGLE REPORT MAY INCLUDE THE THEFT OF MULTIPLE FIREARMS. SOURCE: FRISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Frisco ISDannounces Virtual School, optional masks for 2021 ! 22

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

Frisco ISD has plans to launch a new virtual school for the 2021-22 school year, the same year it will make masks optional for all students and sta ! . The Virtual School will be o ! ered to families with students in grades 3-12 who wish to have their students continue to learn virtually. “Students who have thrived with virtual learning will continue to " nd success with this new school, and we hope it will provide the # exibilitymany families seek as we move forward,” Superintendent MikeWaldrip said in a letter sent to FISD families April 21. The school will launch pending " nal decisions from state lawmakers during this legislative session, the letter said. A news release from the district said several bills to allow the Virtual School are making their way through the legislative process. “Although we may not know " nal details of a new law related to online learning for several weeks, we believe it is in the best interest of our students and families to begin formal

to help keep the spread of the virus to a minimum, the letter stated. To learnmore about FISD’s Virtual

The school will be a permanent and full-time institution. Applications for the Virtual School will be available until further notice via FISD’s parent portal called The Gateway. “Frisco ISD is excited to provide stu- dents with permanent access to online learning through the introduction of the Virtual School as the newest Frisco ISD School of Choice,”Waldrip said in the release, referring to academic programs not available at traditional FISD campuses. “While we have been studying this learning option for our community for some time, COVID-19 gave us the opportunity to push this priority to the forefront.” For students resuming or continuing in-person schooling this fall, FISDwill make masks optional. “We are encouraged by declining case numbers of COVID-19 within our communities and the increased availability of the COVID-19 vaccine to individuals,”Waldrip said in the letter. FISDwill continue tomonitor COVID-19 trends and step in as needed

preparations for a Virtual School at this time,” FISD Chief Academic O $ cer Wes Cunningham said in the release. “It is vitally important that the district has a " rmunderstanding of the num- ber of students who will attend the Virtual School [in the fall] for planning and hiring purposes.” The program’s structure will be di ! erent from the virtual learning o ! ered to students this school year and is subject to change based on guidance from the state, the news release said. Students admitted to the Virtual School must live within the FISD boundaries andmust commit to the school for the entire school year, per the release. They will have full-time sta ! who will work exclusively with virtual students. Students in the Virtual School will have the opportunity to participate in limited secondary electives, but par- ticipation in extracurricular activities, such as athletics and " ne arts, will not be an option for these students, the release stated.

School, visit www.friscoisd.org/ departments/schools-of-choice/ virtual-school/home. KEYDATES

4 ! 21 4 ! 28

FISD announces launch of Virtual School Applications for Virtual School available until further notice

SOURCE: FRISCO ISD ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Find out more at www.friscoisd.org/ departments/schools-of-choice/home. • FISD Virtual School • Bright Academy • IB Diploma Programme • National Naval Defense Cadet Corps Program FISD SCHOOLS & PROGRAMS OF CHOICE School year begins 8 ! 12

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FRISCO EDITION • MAY 2021

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