Central Austin Edition - March 2021

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 5  MARCH 29APRIL 25, 2021 40 CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION T H AT A L M O S T CRASHED THE GRID MINUTES In the wee hours of Feb. 15, a winter storm sent a freeze over Texas, knocking out power supply while demand skyrocketed from Texans trying to keep warm. To save the grid from collapse, the Electric Reliability Council of Texas had to maintain a healthy pulse between supply and demand. So, as supply dipped, ocials at ERCOT had to tell utilities to unplug an unprecedented amount of power.

ONLINE AT

60.2 60.1 60 59.9 59.8 59.7 59.6 59.5 59.4 59.3 59.2 59.1 59 0

HEALTHY SYSTEM PULSE

41,421 MW power plant capacity knocked out

ADDITIONAL 1,000 MW of energy unplugged

1,000 MEGAWATTS of energy unplugged

35,343 MEGAWATTS power plant capacity knocked out

ADDITIONAL 2,000 MW of energy unplugged

39,143 MW power plant capacity knocked out

DANGEROUSLY LOW PULSE Can last 9 minutes before system blackout

ADDITIONAL 3,500 MW of energy unplugged

ADDITIONAL 3,000 MW of energy unplugged

In less than 5 minutes , ERCOT ordered utilities to unplug 6,500 MW of customer demand. During the entirety of 2011’s storm and blackout, ERCOT ordered utilities to unplug a total of 4,000 MW.

1:23

1:33

1:43

1:53

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TIME OF DAY FEB. 15, 2021 A.M.

INSIDE

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SOURCE: ELECTRIC RELIABILITY COUNCIL OF TEXASCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Charter school growth putting squeeze on school funding structure in Texas BY NICHOLAS CICALE

Students on the move

12.2%

Students transferring from AISD

Other districts

Joseph Frilot said when he graduated as valedictorian of his Houston public high school in 2010, he could count on his hand how many of his 200 fellow classmates were planning to go to college. Now

a teacher at IDEA Montopolis—one of ve charter schools operated by IDEA Public Schools in Austin—he said he wished his community had a similar option when he was growing up. CONTINUED ON 24

Of the 16,440 students who transferred out of Austin ISD for the 2019-20 school year, 14,435 left to attend a charter school, while 2,005 attended classes at another independent school district.

87.8%

Charter schools

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

LOCAL VOTER GUIDE 2021

ELECTION

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IMPACTS

TODO LIST

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Curious what is selling in your neighborhood? Scan me

SOLD $242K OVER

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realtyaustin.com/p/2115249

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3 bds

2 ba

1,786 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,673 sq ft

3 bds

3 ba

1,720 sq ft

3 bds

3.5 ba 1,836 sq ft

1702 W32Nd St, Austin, TX 78703 Bee Sharma | 512-751-4589

3110 Lafayette Ave, Austin, TX 78722 Ami Davis | 512-297-8251

2125 Emma Long St, Austin, TX 78723 Nelson Batchelor | 512-650-8684

904 James St, Austin, TX 78704 Bailey Robb Group | 512-900-5775

SOLD $114K OVER

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realtyaustin.com/p/3482033

realtyaustin.com/p/5799354

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SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

3 bds

2 ba

1,692 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,896 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,667 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,540 sq ft

2631 Kinney Oaks Ct, Austin, TX 78704 Kevin Hutchison | 512-740-4663

5808 Coventry Ln, Austin, TX 78723 Lori Whidden | 512-461-4710

1607W 8Th St #B, Austin, TX 78703 Jen Butel | 512-228-9111

1902 Corona Dr, Austin, TX 78723 Lisa Muñoz | 512-856-4549

SOLD $86K OVER

SOLD $80K OVER

SOLD $71K OVER

SOLD $58K OVER

realtyaustin.com/p/1146270

realtyaustin.com/p/5719518

realtyaustin.com/p/6426981

realtyaustin.com/p/2691476

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

3 bds

3 ba

1,603 sq ft

2 bds

2 ba

1,400 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 1,880 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,117 sq ft

209 Ben Howell Dr #A, Austin, TX 78704 Wesley Price | 512-815-3154

1605 Westmoor Dr, Austin, TX 78723 Gretchen Janzow | 512-431-5761

1500 Madison Ave #B, Austin, TX 78757 Kathy Sokolic | 512-809-3497

5312 Medford Dr, Austin, TX 78723 AdamWalker | 512-554-5516

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CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • MARCH 2021

WE’RE HERE TO HELP Winter Storm Recovery and Customer Assistance Effort Winter Storm Uri was tough on Austin, but Austin Water is committed to helping everyone get back to normal. We’ve taken steps to make sure that no one gets hit with a high water bill, even if you dripped your faucets more than usual, or had to deal with a leak from the extended freeze.AustinWater will base your bill for this period on typical water use for this time of year. We’ve also temporarily reduced rates for residential customers, and we’re eliminating fees for late payments or emergency shut-offs. You’ve dealt with enough. You won’t have to deal with a high water bill. Find out more at AustinWater.org .

austinwater.org

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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: Like many children, I’m not a fan of shots. My fear of needles runs deep and explains why I don’t have any tattoos or llers. However, when it’s my turn to get the COVID-19 vaccine, I’ll happily roll up my sleeve. Inside, (see Pages 16-17) read who is now eligible in Texas, and if you’re seeking a couple doses, I hope you get your shot very soon. 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.

FROM JACK: It is hard to believe that less than two months have passed since winter storms left hundreds of thousands of Austinites without power and water for days, and although it was a once-in-a-lifetime storm, we all want to make sure nothing like that the crisis that followed ever happens again. Read more in this month’s cover story by Christopher Neely. Jack Flagler, EDITOR jagler@communityimpact.com

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IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

COMPILED BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE & JACK FLAGLER

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10 Resolut RE will be relocating in May to 6805 Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. The commercial real estate brokerage rm will be moving its sta from its current oce location at 7320 N. MoPac,

Blvd., Austin, broke ground in March. The apartment development is expected to open its rst units to residents in December 2022. The apartments will be built at the site of the former Waterford Shopping Center. Tenants at that retail space, including Veracruz All Natural, began moving out last spring. www.presidiumre.com 7 Hive + Honey , a locally owned tness studio will open around April 1 at 3309 Hancock Drive, Austin. The new boutique gym from friends and co-owners Summer Rose and Chrissy Edwards will oer Pilates and a variety of small-group tness classes. Instructors will wear masks at all times and everyone entering will be required 8 Seareinas , a new restaurant from local owners Gabriela and Arturo Bucio, is scheduled to open in April or May at 6607 N. I-35, Austin. The new spot from the owners of Gabriela’s Taquero Mucho and Revival Coee will feature a menu focusing on seafood dishes originating from the coastal Mexican state of Sinaloa. www.seareinasaustin.com RELOCATIONS 9 Austin Radiological Association will relocate its Women’s Imaging Center in April to 6818 Austin Center Blvd., Ste. 101, Austin, from 1600 W. 38th St., Ste. 100, Austin. The Austin Center location has been undergoing renovations over the last year, according to ARA, and services oered there will include a full array of women’s imaging services plus to wear a mask. 512-289-1368. www.hiveandhoneyatx.com standard imaging for all patients. 512-795-8505. www.ausrad.com

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Austin. 512-474-5557. www.resolutre.com RENOVATIONS

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11 Highland Tech Center , an oce complex at 6505 Airport Blvd. near the Austin Community College campus, nished construction on its redevelopment March 15. The building was formerly home to Workforce Solutions Capital Area until 2019, when the nonprot moved to its home in North Austin. The new oce space oers 86,105 square feet of total space. Houston- based Slate Real Estate Partners is also developing a 310-unit apartment complex and a parking garage on the site, both of which are still under construction. The garage is expected to be nished in July, and the apartments are scheduled to be ready for move-in between late 2022 and early 2023. www.highlandtechcenter.com IN THE NEWS 12 Point of Care Health Services , located at 7000 N. MoPac, Austin, in late January launched rapid COVID-19 testing mobile units that can be contracted by employers, venues and public institutions. According to the company, these mobile units can also provide on-site vaccinations and will test for other common maladies that bear similar symptoms to COVID-19, such as the u. 512-831-3660. www.pochealthservices.com

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NORTH CENTRAL NOWOPEN 1 Austin Daily Press is the latest restaurant to open inside Kitchen Untied Mix at 8023 Burnet Road, Austin. The local sandwich chain launched in the ghost kitchen space March 9 and is now serving tortas, tacos and nacho plates at its new North Austin location. Austin Daily Press remains open at its other three Austin locations. 407-782-5908. www.austindailypress.com 2 Fast-casual restaurant Humpty’s Wall of Breakfast celebrated its grand opening March 1. The locally owned cafe, located at 8820 Burnet Road, Ste. 502, Austin, oers a build-your-own breakfast bowl menu alongside wraps, vegan dishes and some signature breakfast items. 512-394-5221. www.humptyswall.com 3 Jewboy Sub Shop opened March 23 at 6701 Burnet Road, Austin, in the ground level of the Marq on Burnet apartment complex. This is the second brick-and- mortar for Jewboy, which moved its burger restaurant from its original trailer

to Airport Boulevard in 2020. The menu includes carne asada Philly cheesesteaks, Chicken Schnitzel Parm and matzo ball soup. www.jewboyburgers.com 4 Mother Klucker, a new ghost kitchen restaurant specializing in Thai dish kao mun gai, opened in March at the CloudKitchen space at 5610 N. I-35, Austin. Kao mun gai is a poached chicken and rice popular in Southeast Asia. The concept comes from Char Chongchitmate and Bua Vanitsthian, two chefs who already run existing concepts out of the CloudKitchen space. As a ghost kitchen, the restaurant is open only for takeout and delivery. There is no dine-in service. www.motherklucker.cloud 5 National restaurant chain Wingstop in late February opened at 2900 W. Anderson Lane, Ste. B1, Austin. Wingstop specializes in oering chicken wings tossed in signature sauces such as Bayou BBQ and hot lemon avors. 512-291-6949. www.wingstop.com COMING SOON 6 PresidiumWaterford , a 280-unit apartment development at 9127 Research

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CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • MARCH 2021

IMPACTS

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DOWNTOWN NOWOPEN

feature 214 rooms and a ground-level restaurant, bar and lounge, and close to 3,000 square feet of indoor and outdoor meeting and event space. 512-319-3333. www.hilton.com 4 Greek restaurant Simi Estiatorio is set to open this spring at 601 Congress Ave., Austin. Executive Chef Diego Sanchez will helm the kitchen, which will serve brunch, lunch, dinner and late-night food. The restaurant will have a wine room and private dining space. www.facebook.com/simiatx 5 Waterloo Park , the forthcoming 11-acre public space between 12th and 15th streets in downtown Austin, is set to complete construction and open to the public this summer. The new park will be the site of the annual Creek Show from Nov. 12-21. The annual art installation that lights up downtown was canceled in 2020 due to COVID-19. Once completed, the park will also include the Moody Amphitheatre, which will have capacity for 5,000 people. 512-541-3520. www.waterloogreenway.org RELOCATIONS 6 Fotohouse.co relocated to 1701 Guadalupe St., Austin, in February. Previously located inside Native Hostel, the photography studio includes 1,800 square feet of photography and videography space available for personal

Simi Estiatorio

Waterloo Park

1 Three years after it broke ground, the 613-room, 31-story Austin Marriott Downtown opened March 4 at 304 E. Cesar Chavez St., Austin. The new hotel includes four food and drink options: Zanzibar, an outdoor rooftop terrace bar and pool; The Lobbyist, a two-story cocktail bar; Loaf + Vine, a grocer; and Corrine Restaurant, a neighborhood dining and cocktail spot. 512-457-1111. www.marriott.com 2 Fitness studio chain Barry’s opened a pop-up location in downtown Austin on March 20. Located at 524 N. Lamar Blvd., Ste. 300, Barry’s oers a cardio and strength interval workout experience under red lights intended to heighten focus. The pop-up will remain downtown until sometime in the spring or summer. www.barrys.com COMING SOON 3 The Hilton Garden Inn Austin University Capitol District is expected to open this summer at 301 W. 17th St., Austin. The hotel, which is a joint venture between investment rm Rockbridge and developer HRI Properties LLC, will

COURTESY SIMI ESTIAATORIO

COURTESY ROGER HO

IN THE NEWS 9 P. Terry’s , which has a location at 517 W. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., Austin, announced a new $15 minimum wage for all its full-time employees that went into eect in January. According to the local burger chain, the wage increase resulted in a average 25% pay increase. P. Terry’s has more than 900 employees across its 20 restaurants, central commissary kitchen and one Taco Ranch location. www.pterrys.com CLOSINGS 10 Alamo Drafthouse announced the permanent closure of The Ritz in downtown Austin at 320 E. Sixth St., Austin, on March 3. The locally based movie theater chain led for Chapter 11 bankruptcy on the same day. Through the ling, the theater will sell its assets to a group of investors. Another location closed permanently in New Braunfels, but Alamo Drafthouse plans to keep its remaining locations open. www.drafthouse.com

and commercial bookings. 512-537-2506. www.fotohouse.co 7 Law rm Vinson & Elkins LLP plans to relocate its Austin oce to Indeed Tower at 200 W. Sixth St., Austin. The downtown oce tower, under development by Trammell Crow Co., is set to be completed in early summer. Currently located at 2801 Via Fortuna, Ste. 100, Austin, Vinson & Elkins’ new oce will take up the 25th oor and part of the 26th oor of the 36-story Indeed Tower. 512-542-8400. www.velaw.com NEWMANAGEMENT 8 Dive Bar , located at 1703 Guadalupe St., Austin, reopened March 15 under new management. The bar closed in the fall of 2020 due to the challenges of the COVID-19 pandemic but is now operating under the ownership of FBR Management, a locally based group whose other bars and restaurants include all three Lavaca Street Bar locations, Star Bar, Mean Eyed Cat and Lala’s Little Nugget. www.diveaustin.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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farm, a 6-acre Southeast Austin property, in March, with the goal of having a rst harvest in the spring of 2022. According to Executive Director Frances Deviney, Urban Roots is planning to also build an administrative building and sta oces at the site in the future as well as a community space and kitchen. The farm is located at 4711 Winnebago Lane, Austin. Urban Roots works to inspire youths through farming and cooking, with paid internships for young people ages 14-23 to grow produce. Its rst 3.5-acre farm is located in East Austin at 7651 Delwau Lane. 512-750-8019. www.urbanrootsatx.org RELOCATIONS 7 Google Fiber moved its retail location from 201 Colorado St., Austin, to 701 S. Lamar Blvd., Austin, on March 15. The new store is open for limited hours from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and customer occupancy limits are in place to ensure safety. The previous downtown location is closed to the public but remains an oce space for Google Fiber’s Austin team. 833-942-0059. www.ber.google.com ANNIVERSARIES 8 Holland Photo Imaging , located at 2125 Goodrich Ave., Ste. A, Austin, is celebrating its 40th anniversary in the community this year. Founded in 1981 by Pete Holland, the business has been owned by residents Brian and Morgan Morrison since 2006. Holland Photo Imaging oers lm processing, printing, framing, photo restoration and archiving services. 512-442-4274. www.hollandphoto.com 9 Tomlinson’s Feed , which has a location at 4211 S. Lamar Blvd., Ste. A23, Austin, celebrates its 75th anniversary this year. The natural pet supply store was founded in 1946 and has been owned by four generations of the Click family. Tomlinson’s will celebrate with anniversary events throughout the year.

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St. Edward’s University in South Austin, including scrimmages against United Soccer League clubs OKC Energy and Louisville City FC. The team is moving into its new training facility, St. David’s Performance Center in North Austin, with a preseason tournament called “La Copita” starting April 3. The club has released its full regular season schedule for the 2021 season, with its rst home match at Q2 Stadium scheduled to take place June 19. www.austinfc.com SpaceX, the aerospace manufacturing and transportation company owned by Tesla CEO Elon Musk, is breaking ground on a new manufacturing facility in Austin, according to job postings on the company’s website. Two engineering jobs posted on SpaceX’s website are tied to Austin. While both are listed as remote positions, information in the job listings link them to an upcoming facility. SpaceX has yet to announce where this new manufacturing facility will be located or if it will be tied to the Tesla gigafactory under construction in southeast Travis County. www.spacex.com

SOUTH CENTRAL NOWOPEN 1 Texas restaurant chain LA Crawsh opened its rst Austin location in February at 500 E. Ben White Blvd., Austin. The restaurant’s menu includes seafood po’boys and baskets, oysters, chicken wings, pho, and noodle and rice dishes. 512-520-5848. www.thelacrawsh.com 2 Noah Marion opened a new boutique Feb. 12 at 1606 S. Congress Ave., Austin. Specializing in “untreated, undyed, natural vegetable tanned leather,” the business started in owner Marion’s mother’s Barton Hills garage in 2006. The boutique oers wallets, belts, home goods, apothecary items and more. 512-981-6692. www.noahmarion.com 3 PhoMPH opened a new location Feb. 12 at 3715 S. First St., Austin. The restaurant specializes in Vietnamese pho and serves a range of Asian cuisines, with menu items including Vietnamese subs,

pad thai, poke bowls and more. PhoMPH also has a North Austin location at 4616 Triangle Ave., Unit 203, Austin. 512-373-3309. www.phomphaustin.com 4 Tiny Grocer opened March 8 at 1718 S. Congress Ave., Austin., in the space formerly occupied by Farm-to- Market. The store oers grocery staples, including produce, wine, beer and coee, as well as breakfast and lunch options at Tiny Grocer’s walk-up window and deli. 512-520-5379. www.tinygrocer.com 5 Word of Mouth Bakery opened its second location Feb. 12. Located at 1506 S. First St., Austin, at the former location of Seventh Flag Coee. Word of Mouth oers a casual lunch menu including sandwiches, salads and soups in addition to baked goods. Currently seating is outdoor only. 737-443-8290. www.wordofmouthbakery.com COMING SOON 6 Local nonprot Urban Roots planted 130 fruit trees and crops on its second

www.tomlinsons.com IN THE NEWS

10 Major league soccer club Austin FC kicked o preseason activities March 8 at

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CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • MARCH 2021

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Construction Begins

The Mobility Authority is building new connections for Williamson County.

Central Texas’ explosive growth is driving the need for proactive congestion relief. The 6.6-mile extension of the 183A Toll Road into Liberty Hill will ensure continued, reliable mobility for years to come. We build more than roads. We build connections that enhance quality of life and economic vitality across Central Texas.

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IMPACTS

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inspired by New Orleans and patio oering bodega merchandise and a casual menu, opened March 22 at 2400 Webberville Road, Austin. The menu features mualettas, shrimp rolls, tots, breakfast biscuits and to-go frozen daiquiris. Sharing ownership with neighboring Southern-inspired pub The Cavalier, Wicky’s also serves as a notary public. 512-696-4318. www.thecavalieratx.com/wickys-walkup COMING SOON 6 Austin School of Fiber Arts is scheduled to open in April at 916 Springdale Road, Bldg. 1, Ste. 117, Austin, inside Canopy Austin studios. The school will oer workshops in weaving, rug-making, dyeing, basket weavings and other forms of ber art. 201-315-9110. www.austinschooloberarts.org 7 Love Supreme , a New York-style pizza bar by the owners of Bird Bird Biscuit and Thunderbird Coee, will open at 2805 Manor Road in April. Chef Russell Victorioso will serve up

13-inch pies, appetizers and salads with ingredients from local farmers. The bar will also oer “patio-friendly cocktails,” boozy slushies, draft beer and natural wines. www.lovesupremepizzabar.com 8 Parkside at Mueller , a 200-unit condominium development, is scheduled to break ground this spring at 1701 Simond Ave., Austin. Developed by Pearlstone Partners, the six-story, 225,000-square-foot project will include coworking spaces, a rooftop deck, a pool and a tness center. Parkside at Mueller is projected to open in 2023. www.pearlstonepartners.com/projects/ parkside-at-mueller CLOSINGS 9 Neapolitan pizzeria Bufalina closed its location at 1519 E. Cesar Chavez St., Austin, on Feb. 28. The restaurant’s North Austin location, Bufalina Due, remains open at 6555 Burnet Road, Austin, and its owners hope to open a new East Austin location this year. 512-215-8662. www.bufalinapizza.com

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EAST AUSTIN NOWOPEN 1 AHA at Briarcli, an apartment complex built with housing for disabled residents, opened Jan. 31 at 1915 Briarcli Blvd., Austin. Built by local housing nonprot Accessible Housing Austin, the complex includes 27 accessible and aordable units. www.ahaustin.org 2 Bao’d Up opened a new location at 1920 E. Riverside Drive, Ste. 120, Austin, on March 17. The restaurant specializes in bao— steamed buns with sweet or savory llings that are popular in China—and also serves rice and noodle dishes. This is the fth Austin location for Bao’d Up. 737-212-0493. www.baodup.com 3 Easy Tiger opened its new East Austin location March 3 at 1501 E. Seventh St. at

the former location of event space 7Co. This is the third Austin location for the bake shop, restaurant and beer garden, which closed its original downtown location on East Sixth Street last year. The new location features 15,000 square feet of outdoor space. 512-839-8523. www.easytigerusa.com/east 4 Tsuke Edomae opened March 4 in the Mueller development at 4600 Mueller Blvd., Ste. 1035, Austin, in the former location of Kyoten Sushiko. Chef Michael Che previously operated Tsuke Honten out of a food truck at Hopsquad Brewing Co. on Kramer Lane. His career also includes an apprenticeship under Otto Phan, who ran Kyoten Sushiko before moving to Chicago. 512-825-3120. www.tsuke-honten.com 5 Wicky’s Walkup , a walkup window

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CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • MARCH 2021

TO-DO LIST

March and April events

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER

11 THROUGH 30

MARCH 27 THE BLANTONMUSEUMOF ART OPENS ANEWEXHIBIT “Drawn: From the Collection of Jack Shear” will feature drawings curated by Shear, who in addition to being a collector is also a photographer. The exhibit will be on display through Aug. 22. To ensure social distancing, the museum is offering timed admission tickets. $5-$12 (nonmembers). 200 E. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., Austin. 512-471-5482. www.blantonmuseum.org APRIL 02 HEARTBYRNE AT ACL LIVE The Talking Heads cover band performs in a show that was rescheduled from February due to winter storms. Seats are spaced out and patrons are required to complete a health screening. $45. 8 p.m. ACL Live at the Moody Theater, 310 W. Willie Nelson Blvd., Austin. 512-225-7999. www.acl-live.com 03 THROUGH04 THE LONG CENTER PRESENTS SOCIALLY DISTANCED CONCERT SERIES ‘LONG LIVEMUSIC’ Nikki Lane, Jade Bird and Sir Woman perform on April 3, followed by the Blind Boys of Alabama on April 4. The series is a collaboration between the Long Center and Luck Reunion, the annual festival at Willie Nelson’s ranch. 6:30 p.m. (Sat.); 2 p.m. (Sun.). Ticket prices vary and can be reserved in squares containing up to four people. 512-474-5664. www.thelongcenter.com

The Major League Rugby team, also known as AG Rugby, will host eight home matches at Bold Stadium. Each date features a different theme for fans. 7 p.m. Ticket prices vary. Bold Stadium, 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Austin. www.gilgronis.com MARCH 20-JUNE 12 AUSTINGILGRONISRUGBYAT CIRCUITOFTHEAMERICAS The second installment in the theater’s “Songs Under the Stars” outdoor series features gospel performances of songs by Aretha Franklin, Sam Cooke and more. Various times. $25- $55. Zach Theatre, 202 S. Lamar Blvd., Austin. 512-476-0541. www.zachtheatre.org APRIL 01-11 ZACH THEATRE PRESENTS “DOWN BY THE RIVERSIDE”

VIRTUAL CAPITOL 10K The annual race that began in 1978 returns for its 44th year, but instead of thousands gathering downtown, the race will be virtual. Registrants can run the 10k anytime and submit results online. Race packets, which include a bib number, T-shirt, finisher’s medal and items from sponsors, can be mailed or picked up April 9 and 10 at the Austin American-Statesman , 166 E. Riverside Drive, Austin. $25 (age 10 and under), $40 (age 11 and over). www.cap10k.com 17 THROUGH JUNE 26 MOONTOWER COMEDY SERIES Nationally touring comedians are coming to Austin for performances across weekends in April, May and June at the Paramount Theatre and Stateside at the Paramount. Performers include Chris Fleming on April 17, Fortune Feimster on May 21, Joe List on May 15 and Nick Kroll on June 25. The full Moontower Comedy Festival will return in the fall from Sept. 22-25. Times and ticket prices vary. Paramount Theatre and Stateside at the Paramount, 713-719 Congress Ave., Austin. 512-472-5470. www.austintheatre.org 22 AUSTINHALFMARATHON The Ascension Seton Austin Marathon, which normally takes place in February, pushed back its 2021 date and modified the race to a half marathon, 5K and 1-mile run this year. The in-person event received approval from the city of Austin March 20 and has a COVID-19 mitigation plan in place. The course runs through downtown, South Central Austin And West Austin. 7 a.m. $39-$159. www.youraustinmarathon.com

COURTESY AG RUGBY

JACK FLAGLER/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Find more or submit Central Austin 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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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER

290

MOPAC

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REGIONAL PROJECT The 183 North project is scheduled to begin construction this year. AMY DENNEYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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45 TOLL

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ONGOING PROJECT 1 New Eastside Bus Plaza approaches opening date in May A new bus station in East Austin on Shady Lane, near the intersection of Cesar Chavez Street and US 183, is nearing completion. The Eastside Bus Plaza includes a 2,200-square-foot terminal building and will be a hub for four dierent Capital Metro routes as well as eight routes for the Capital Area Rural Transportation System. The plaza has been under construction since early 2020 and is scheduled to nish this spring. Timeline: February 2020-May 2021 Cost: $7.5 million Funding source: Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization, CARTS, Capital Metro, Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority, city of Austin FUTURE PROJECTS 2 Feedback open for I-35 project through downtown Austin A massive $4.9 billion project to reduce trac across the 8-mile stretch of I-35 through downtown Austin is going through the process of gathering public feedback in order to nalize design. A virtual public scoping meeting opened March 11 and will run through April 9, allowing residents to view three conceptual designs for the project and provide their thoughts. This is the second public scoping meeting

the Texas Department of Transportation has held—the rst was in December. The project will add two nontolled lanes in each direction to the downtown stretch of I-35 for vehicles such as public transit buses, vanpools and carpools. However, there has not been a decision on the nal design, which could include taking down the upper decks from Airport Boulevard to Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard. Timeline: construction could start in 2025 Cost: $4.9 billion Funding sources: TxDOT, CAMPO 3 Beautication project at MoPac and Lake Austin Boulevard could get approval this summer Mobility Authority sta included a project to make improvements at the intersection of MoPac and Lake Austin Boulevard in the organization’s 2020- 21 scal year budget. However, after the impacts of COVID-19 and the Feb. 14 winter storm, the organization will wait a few months before making a nal decision about whether to go forward with the project. The project would paint crosswalks, x medians and retaining walls, and perform landscaping in the area. The board of directors agreed the project should go forward but decided to return to the discussion in June. Timeline: TBD Cost: $877,000 Funding source: Mobility Authority general fund

183 North moving toward construction later in the year A $612 million project that will include adding two tolled express lanes along a 9-mile stretch of US 183 between SH 45 N and MoPac is on track to begin in 2021. The Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority approved a $477 million contract Feb. 24 with Great Hills Constructors, which is a partnership between Arizona- based Sundt Construction Inc. and Atlanta-based Archer Western Construction LLC. The design-build contract is the major expense for the project, but not the only one. Once construction begins, the project is expected to last about ve years. A groundbreaking date has not been announced, but a Mobility Authority sta presentation showed all nancial and legal documents would be nished by July. Timeline: fall 2021-January 2026 Cost: $612 million Funding sources: toll revenue bonds, Texas Department of Transportation

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13

CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • MARCH 2021

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Projects underway in the Central Austin area

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER

AUSTIN STATE HOSPITAL ON TRACK TO COMPLETE CONSTRUCTION IN 2023 A project that broke ground in fall 2019 to rebuild the more than 100-year- old Austin State Hospital completed demolition in December and began construction on the facilities. In the three months since, crews have been working on the foundation of the building and are close to finishing a warehouse on-site. According to Texas Health and Human Services, construction is about 20% complete. The Texas Legislature provided $180.5 million in 2019. The final $124 million to fully fund the new 240-bed hospital providing mental health care is waiting for approval. Pending funding, THHS officials say construction is expected to be completed on time. Space: built on existing 80-acre campus Timeline: October 2019-June 2023 Cost: $305 million MOODY CENTER TOOPEN EARLY NEXT YEAR The University of Texas men’s and women’s basketball teams are set to have a new home next season after the completion of the Moody Center, a new basketball arena that will be located on a former parking lot just south of the Mike A. Myers Stadium and Soccer Field. As construction continues both on the facility itself and a project to realign Red River Street in the area around the new stadium. Ongoing traffic closures in the area include parts of Robert Dedman Drive as crews continue their work. The Moody Center has already announced The Weeknd will perform at the new venue April 18, 2022. The Frank Erwin Center will be demolished to make room for the expansion of Dell Medical School. Space: 10,000-15,000 seats Timeline: December 2019-early 2022 Cost: $338 million

APARTMENTS COMING TO EAST AUSTIN Urban East, a new apartment building on East Riverside Drive, broke ground in early March. The project is starting construction with 381 units in the first phase, estimated to open in 2023. A second phase will build another 137 units for a total of 518, with construction expected to begin early in 2022. Half of the units will be designated for families making up to 80% of Austin’s median family income, or MFI, according to River City Capital Partners LLC, the developer leading the project. Austin’s MFI is $68,300 for a one-person household or $97,600 for a four-person household. The majority of Urban East’s apartments—more than 400—will be one-bedroom units ranging from 750- JOINT APARTMENT AND OFFICE PROJECT SET TO FINISH IN SPRING A complex at the corner of Airport Boulevard and 53rd 1/2 Street that will include apartments as well as space for Travis County office workers is scheduled to finish this spring. According to the county, the Health and Human Services, Veterans Services, and District Clerk’s Jury-Passport offices will move into the new space by May. Behind the offices is a complex called Travis Flats with 146 apartments. A majority of those units will be reserved for those making 30-60% of Austin’s median family income, or $20,550- $41,050 for an individual. Travis Flats expects to be ready for residents to move in on June 1. Space: 80,000 square feet office space, 146 apartments Timeline: 2019-21 Cost: $30 million for apartments

JACK FLAGLER/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

JACK FLAGLER/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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MOPAC

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53RD 1/2 ST.

35

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RENDERING COURTESY GENSLER

RENDERING COURTESY RIVER CITY PARTNERS, LLC

DEAN KEETON ST.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin ISD

BY NICHOLAS CICALE & HANNAH ZEDAKER

Austin ISD Board information sessions: second Thursday at 5:30 p.m.; voting meetings: fourth Thursday at 5:30 p.m. www.austinisd.org Meetings are being held virtually and not in person. MEETINGSWE COVER uses pre-pandemic enrollment figures to calculate state funding levels. Without the hold- harmless guarantee, Austin ISD Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde said in January the district could have been looking at cutting staff, making programming changes or both to fill funding gaps. SCHOOL HIGHLIGHTS TEXAS In response to Gov. Greg Abbott’s decision to lift a statewide mask mandate March 10, the Texas Education Agency said mask policies in public schools are up to the decisions of local boards of education. Austin ISD will not make any changes to its policy, continuing to require students and staff on their campuses to wear masks and face coverings on campus at all times. AUSTIN ISD A winter storm that canceled AISD classes for more than a week could also be responsible for millions of dollars in damages that the district is still in the process of assessing. Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde said there are 10 schools in particular that saw substantial damage: Clayton, Galindo, Palm, Pickle and Widen Elementary schools; Covington, Kealing and Martin Middle schools; Sadler Means Young Women’s Leadership Academy; and the Clifton Career Development School. TEXAS Public school districts in the state will not be penalized financially due to declining enrollment and attendance as a result of the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, state leaders announced March 4. This protection, called a hold-harmless guarantee,

AISD families facingwait for special education evaluations

SPECIAL EDUCATION BACKLOG Nearly 1,000 Austin ISD families are waiting for district staff to perform evaluations for special education services.

AUSTIN ISD Staffing vacancies and restrictions created for the COVID- 19 pandemic have led to a backlog of hundreds of families awaiting evaluations for special education services, according to a presentation by AISD Chief Academic Officer Elizabeth Cases March 11. AISD provides special education services to 10,256 students. According to Cases’ presentation, the district has

received 437 new referrals for special education evaluations this school year, bringing the total number of evaluations that are pending or in progress to 958. Cases said evaluations are being prioritized based on how long they have been in the review process. The district is working to get the evaluations completed by the end of the current school year and is bringing in additional resources to help.

Existing number of students receiving special education services Evaluations pending or in progress Pending evaluations requested before the 2020-21 school year

10,256

958

54.4%

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2021-22 academic calendar finalized for Austin ISD AUSTIN ISD Students in Austin ISD will begin the 2021-22 school year Aug. 17, and the last day of class will be May 27, 2022, according to the academic calendar approved by the district’s board of trustees Feb. 25. The approved calendar includes 187 teacher contract days and 177 student instructional days—two more instructional days than in 2020-21—to make up for hours lost during the current school year due to the COVID-19 pandemic, according to the district. In terms of holidays, students and teachers will have the day off Sept. 6 for Labor Day, Jan. 17 for Martin Luther King Jr. Day and May 30 for Memorial Day. Other student holidays are set for Oct. 11, Feb. 21 and April 15. Trustees also approved a calendar for the 2022-23 school year with the same holiday breaks, staff development days and overall structure. Both calendars were selected as

Austin ISD staff receive bonus

Austin’s school calendar for the 2021-22 academic year was finalized Feb. 25 by AISD’s board of trustees. 2021-22 AISD DATES TO KNOW

AUSTIN ISD An estimated 11,205 Austin ISD employees received an extra $1,000 on their March 12 paychecks. The district’s board of trustees approved the one- time bonus in an effort to acknowledge the extra efforts and hardships staff have faced as frontline workers during the COVID-19 pandemic. AISD full-time and part-time staff with salaries less than $150,000 received the bonus. Employees categorized as temporary staff and substitute teachers are not eligible, according to the district. Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde said funding for the bonuses came from a surplus in a fund set aside for health insurance accounts.

AUG. 17

first day of school

NOV. 22-26

Thanksgiving break

DEC. 22-JAN. 4

winter break

MARCH 14-18

spring break

MAY 27

preferred options through a survey of 13,700 individuals, including parents, students and staff.

last day of school

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • MARCH 2021

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