Frisco | March 2022

FRISCO EDITION

VOLUME 9, ISSUE 8  MARCH 9APRIL 6, 2022

ONLINE AT

PRIOR TO COVID[-19], I THINK THE CONSUMER WAS WARY ON IF [DELIVERY] WAS A SAFE, ALTERNATIVE OPTION TO GOING INTO A RESTAURANT. NOW IT’S VERY COMMON FOR THAT TO HAPPEN. AND IT’S NOT JUST THE RESTAURANT INDUSTRY. IT’S INDUSTRY AS A WHOLE. MO ASSI, CRUSH TACO OWNER

IMPACTS

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Zach Hutchinson reads an order to Edelvy Ramirez at the new Stonebrook Parkway location for Crush Taco, which continues to see a lot of delivery and takeout orders. (Brooklynn Cooper/Community Impact Newspaper)

LISTINGS

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Retailers continue ‘tech andmortar’ balance in 2022

can’t get out. I actually need to use this service,’” Demmitt said. “So we saw a huge spike in toilet paper deliveries.” Like Wing, many Dallas-Fort Worth businesses have seen a change in how consumers use their services. Restau- rants such as Crush Taco have expe- rienced a much higher demand for delivery and takeout orders, even after lockdowns and capacity restrictions liftedmonths ago. “We’re in a much better place today [than March 2020],” Weitzman Execu- tive Vice President Michelle Caplan said during the rm’s annual forecast that

was livestreamed in January. “Everyone from retailers to landlords to shoppers … have all faced enormous challenges with innovation and ingenuity. We’ve navigated risk and achieved one of the greatest market turnarounds ever.” Customers in Wing’s operating areas have continued to use the service at the rate they were at the height of the pan- demic. Demmitt said he suspects that this is because now people’s attitudes about delivery have changed. “We all have these moments where we’re not able to go out,” Demmitt said.

BY BROOKLYNN COOPER & WILLIAM C. WADSACK

When drone delivery company Wing rst launched its U.S. services inOctober 2019, ocials said customers ordered items such as sweets and chocolates. Five months later the pandemic hit. Wing “immediately” noticed a shift in the way people used drone delivery ser- vices, which are set to begin in Frisco and Little Elm in the coming months, Wing’s Marketing and Communications Manager Jacob Demmitt said. “It was less about the novelty and the fun, and it was more about, like, ‘Oh, I

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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

FROMVICKI: I am excited to share that Community Impact Newspaper is growing again with the upcoming launch of a new Dallas edition covering Lake Highlands and Lakewood. That community will be getting its own edition starting in April. With this growth, we have new opportunities to hire journalists, graphic designers and sales professionals. Check out our open positions at communityimpact.com/careers. 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.

FROMVALERIE: Thank you for being faithful readers of Community Impact Newspaper each month. To get up-to-date news in between each print edition, I encourage you to check out our new podcast called “CI Morning Breakdown,” which delivers headlines from across the Dallas-Fort Worth area. Each weekday, host Olivia Aldridge walks you through the latest stories on development, transportation, education and more. You can listen now on Spotify or Apple Podcasts. Valerie Wigglesworth, MANAGINGEDITOR

Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

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$100-$200, and customers sit in the chair anywhere from 25-40 minutes. 469-501-5945. www.thedripbar.com 5 Vrindavan opened Jan. 14 at 2550 Preston Road, Frisco. The Indian restau- rant specializes in providing “a royal vegetarian experience,” according to its website. Food available at the eatery includes dishes made with jeera rice, ke- babs, various chutneys and more. Guests are required to book reservations. 469-805-5050. www.vrindavan.us 6 Yeon-Gil Seafood & Kebabs opened in January at 9144 Prestmont Place, Ste. 250, Frisco. The barbecue music bar offers a variety of skewer dishes with sea- food, vegetables and more. Dishes that include clam, pork and frog are also avail- able as well as several specialty drinks. 469-200-5338. www.yeongilus.com COMING SOON 7 A Best Friends Doggy Daycare is expected to open by June inside the Walmart at 8555 Preston Road, Frisco. Best Friends Doggy Daycare, a dog day care and grooming company, is opening 10 locations within Walmart stores across five states, according to a news release. The pet hotels will allow for access through an exterior entrance to stream- line drop-off and pickup services while minimizing pet-shopper interactions, ac- cording to the release. Prices and contact information for specific locations can be found at www.bestfriendspetcare.info. 8 Lone Star Theatre Company is a youth performing arts organization that will hold shows at Nack Theater at 6711 Oak St. The company’s opening show will be “Heathers The Musical: Teen Edition.” Audition signups from high school-age students are being accepted, and opening

NOWOPEN 1 Dallas Gold & Silver Exchange opened in January at 9166 Gaylord Parkway, Frisco. The store buys and sells precious metals of any value, according to the business website. Jewelry and watches are also available at the shop. Dallas Gold & Silver has locations in Dal- las, Lewisville, Grapevine and elsewhere in the metroplex. 469-200-3934. www.dgse.com/location-frisco 2 The Samsung Experience Store inside Stonebriar Centre mall opened Feb. 18 at 2601 Preston Road, Ste. 1214, Frisco. Customers are able to test various Samsung devices at the store, includ- ing smartphones and smartwatches. Technical advice and support are also provided. Visit www.samsung.com/us/ samsung-experience-store/locations for more information. 3 Sweetwaters Coffee & Tea began serving customers Feb. 19 at 13030 Preston Road, Ste. 100, Frisco. The opening of the 1,650-square-foot cafe was delayed by nearly a year due to the COVID-19 pandem- ic, according to a news release. It features a drive-thru and a “globally inspired” menu with custom-roasted and handcrafted coffees, whole-leaf teas, desserts, pastries and sandwiches. 972-292-9512. 4 The Dripbar , a health center focused on administering IV infusions, opened Feb. 8 at 3311 Preston Road, Ste. 9, Frisco. The Rhode Island-based franchise specializes in intravenous therapy that provides nutrients and hydration directly into the bloodstream. Treatments range from slowing the signs of aging to reducing brain fog and boosting energy. Each session ranges in price from about www.sweetwaterscafe.com /tx-frisco-shops-at-creekside

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FEATURED IMPACT REOPENING La Hacienda Ranch management is working to rebuild its kitchen after a re July 27 forced the restaurant to close. City sta estimated the restaurant at 4110 Preston Road has roughly three months of work when Mayor Je Cheney asked for a reopening date, according to a presentation given by Frisco city sta Feb. 11 during its annual winter work session.

The restaurant has removed interior nishes and most kitchen equipment, the presentation stated, and is waiting on new equipment to arrive before workers can restore the kitchen. La Hacienda Ranch could not be reached for comment.

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night is May 6. Learn more about Lone Star Theatre Company at www.lonestartheatrecompany.com. RELOCATIONS 9 Dental Care of Frisco is relocating to 5855 Preston Road, Bldg. 2, Ste. 200. The dental practice, currently located at 3031 Preston Road, plans to make the move in April. Cosmetic, general and fam- ily dentistry are available at Dental Care of Frisco, among other services. Appoint- ments can be made online. 214-436-5122. www.dentistfrisco.com NEWOWNERSHIP 10 Marco’s Pizza plans to reopen with new ownership Feb. 28 at 10935 Rolater Road, Ste. 150, Frisco. The new owners are Larry Kitchens and Dominic Chew, a news release stated. Kitchens, a Dal- las-Fort Worth native, previously owned a fundraising company for 10 years before

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Marco’s Pizza

COURTESY MARCO’S PIZZA

joining Marco’s. Chew is originally from Singapore and owned an Asian restaurant before joining Marco’s. The duo plans to open two more Marco’s Pizzas at unspec- ified locations, according to the release. The pizza chain restaurant offers a mix of classic and specialty pizzas with fresh toppings. Guests can build their own pizzas. Another Marco’s Pizza is planned to open on Main Street. 469-956-5600. www.marcos.com

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FRISCO EDITION • MARCH 2022

WEST IMPACTS

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

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courts. The athletic resort also offers a Kids Academy. Dedicated studios are included for several group classes, such as barre, cardio and strength, indoor cy- cling, Pilates and yoga. 469-476-3900. my.lifetime.life/clubs/tx/frisco 4 Metropolitan Sun Spa opened Jan. 2 at 4851 Legacy Drive, Unit D, Ste. 601, Frisco. The wellness center aims “to make you glow from the inside out,” according to the business’ website. It offers a vari- ety of therapeutic treatments, including red light skin care, infrared heat treat- ment for detoxification and compression therapy. Spray-tanning is also available at the center. 469-885-2895. www.metropolitansunspa.com COMING SOON 5 100% Chiropractic will open April 18 at 12021 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 200, Frisco. The wellness clinic offers chiropractic care, massage therapy and a line of nutritional supplements, according to the company website. Another location in Frisco opened in January on Preston Road. A phone num- ber is not yet available. www.100percentchiropractic.com 6 Berries & Batter Café will open in Frisco by April at 2727 Main St., Ste. 600. The breakfast and lunch restaurant serves omelets, skillets, Benedicts, pan- cakes, waffles and more, according to the menu for the Highland Village location. Tea, juice, coffee and espresso-based drinks are also served by the restaurant. 972-317-0300. www.facebook.com /berriesandbatterhv 7 Center of Advanced Wellness will open in April at 5550 Warren Parkway, Ste. 120, Frisco. The clinic will specialize

in primary care for children and adults of all ages, according to its website. A variety of tests will be offered, includ- ing testing for COVID-19, allergies and pregnancy. Telehealth services will also be available. There are two San Antonio locations in addition to the Frisco office, the website states. 469-905-3780. www.cawcenterfrisco.com 8 Construction has begun on a new Genesis Metro Church building at 3330 Eldorado Parkway, Frisco. The church first purchased 12 acres on Eldorado Parkway in February 2019, the announcement stated. According to pastor Tim Bourne, the new campus is placed at a “strate- gic location” near Newman Elementary School, and it will share parking and out- door facilities with the school. A public groundbreaking ceremony is set for 10:30 a.m. March 27. 469-287-5995. www.genesismetro.org 9 Jonny’s Pizza New York Style will open in March at 13225 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 100, Frisco, a manager with the restaurant chain said. An array of pizzas, pastas, subs and salads are sold by Jonny’s Pizza New York Style, according to the restaurant’s website. Appetizers include bruschetta, calamari and garlic bread. Locations are open in Aubrey and Fort Worth. www.jonnyspizzany.com 10 Palmercare Chiropractic will open in Frisco this year at 12020 Teel Parkway. Chiropractors with the company rectify spinal misalignments to restore correct shape, according to the Palmercare Chiropractic website. Care for children will be available alongside chiropractic services for athletes. 469-287-2072. http://frisco.palmercare.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Crush Taco opened its second loca- tion Jan. 27 at 360 Stonebrook Parkway, Ste. 100, Frisco. The opening of the new taco shop fulfills a goal of owner Mo Assi, who wanted to expand his brand within five years. The original Crush Taco on Dallas Parkway recently celebrated its five-year anniversary. A variety of dishes are served by Crush Taco, including tacos served with Buffalo chicken, caramelized cauliflower and Baja fish. Drinks include frozen margaritas, specialty sodas and local beers. Assi said in October that he plans to expand his eatery’s presence throughout North Texas. 469-946-8188. www.crushtaco.com

2 G.O.A.T’s Arena Sports Bar held a grand opening Feb. 9 at 1710 FM 423, Ste. 1100, Frisco. The sports bar aims to “cre- ate the atmosphere of a stadium,” its web- site states. A variety of drinks are served alongside flatbreads, burgers, salads, desserts and more. The menu at G.O.A.T’s Arena Sports Bar is available online. 469-200-5780. www.goatsarena.us 3 Life Time resort held a grand opening on Feb. 11 at 4913 Throne Hall Way, Frisco. The facility sits on more than 16 acres and features a two-story, 124,000-square-foot building, accord- ing to a news release. In addition, a 30,000-square-foot outdoor beach club is available for members, alongside 10 outdoor tennis courts and eight pickleball

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COMPILED BY BROOKLYNN COOPER & MATT PAYNE

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Court Appointed Special Advocates of Denton County has raised community awareness of child abuse since February 1992.

COURTESY CASA OF DENTON COUNTY

FEATURED IMPACT ANNIVERSARIES Court Appointed Special Advocates of Denton County celebrated its 30-year anniversary on Feb. 14 with a free-to- attend ribbon-cutting ceremony and open house at its recently opened volunteer training center in Denton. The facility at 614 N. Bell Ave. opened about a year and a half ago, Development Director Tina Corbett said. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the ribbon-cutting ceremony was delayed to be incorporated with the organization’s 30-year anniversary, she said. CASA of Denton County has raised community awareness of child abuse since February 1992, after it gained the support of residents and ve county district court judges, according to a news release. In its rst year of operations, CASA served four children. Now, the 11 Smile Lounge will open in March at 4770 Eldorado Parkway, Ste. 600, Frisco. The dental office, led by doctors Tommy Song and Joon Cho, will offer a variety of services, such as dental implants, whiten- ing, wisdom teeth extraction and more, according to the Smile Lounge website. A membership plan is available with full details on the website. 469-956-2601. 12 Catherine Jenkins , an Edward Jones financial advisor, plans to move her Lew- isville office in April to a Frisco location at 255 W. Lebanon Road, Ste. 204. Jenkins said she offers “tailored financial strate- gies specific to each situation,” and seeks to understand priorities of clients and their families. She has been with Edward Jones for seven years preparing clients for or living in retirement, paying for educa- tion or insurance needs. 972-899-3021. www.edwardjones.com/Catherine-Jenkins www.smileloungetx.com RELOCATIONS

organization serves over 650 children annually and has aided more than 10,000 children over the past 30 years, according to the release. “The past 30 years have only strengthened the commitment to the CASA mission, which is to provide trained community volunteers; to advocate for the best interests of abused and neglected children; and to promote community awareness about child abuse issues,” the release stated. Learn more about CASA of Denton County by calling 940-243-2272 or by visiting www.casadenton.org

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FRISCO EDITION • MARCH 2022

TODO LIST

March events

COMPILED BY BROOKLYNN COOPER

MARCH 12 ENJOY A BALL GAME Basketball fans can head to the Comerica Center to watch the Texas Legends take on the Birmingham Squadron. 7:30 p.m. Tickets start at $10. $10 parking. 2601 Avenue of the Stars, Frisco. 214-387-5700. www.texlegends.com 18 LISTEN TOA STRING DUO Music lovers age 16 and up can head to City Hall for “Music in the Chamber,” a concert held on the third Friday of each month in the council chambers. Violinist Mikyung Kim Kwon and cellist Hyun Mi Cho will perform this month. 8 p.m. $10 (Frisco residents); $15 (nonresidents). 6101 Frisco Square Blvd., Frisco. 972-292-6652. www.friscotexas.gov/1491/

demonstrations and presentations by well-known artists. 5 p.m.-midnight (March 25); 11 a.m.-midnight (March 26); 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m. (March 27). Day passes start at $25; free (children under age 5). 7600 John Q. Hammons Drive, Frisco. 214-471-5777. www.texaspinball.com 26 CELEBRATE THE SPRING SEASON The Frisco Festival of Colors will be held at the Independence Parkway Practice Field. The city of Frisco and the Karya Siddhi Hanuman Temple of Frisco will host this cultural event celebrating the changing of the seasons with music, food and a community color throw. 2-5 p.m. Free (admission). 11955 Independence Parkway, Frisco. 866-996-6767. www.friscotexas.gov/ 1492/Frisco-Festival-of-Colors 26 WATCHA CHEER COMPETITION The Redline Cheer Texas Grand Nationals will be held at The Ford Center at The Star. Rebel Athletic will provide custom uniforms and rings for competition winners. The event will include a fashion show, a Rebel Dream Boutique pop-up store and a coaches soiree. 8 a.m.-8 p.m. $30. 9 Cowboys Way, Frisco. 806-340-9610. www.redlinecheer.com/ texas-grand-nationals

Music-in-the-Chamber 25 THROUGH 27 PLAY PINBALL

MARCH 1128

CATCHA CIRCUS SHOW RIDERS FIELD

Embassy Suites & Frisco Conference Center will host the Texas Pinball Festival, a yearly event that showcases more than 400 vintage and new pinball machines. The festival will feature adult and child tournaments, vendor

Riders Field will host three weeks of Circus Vazquez. A colorful big top tent will feature circus talent, including Italy’s David Larible, who is known as the “Clown of Clowns.” Times vary. Tickets start at $40. 7300 Roughriders Trail, Frisco. 1-877-829-7839. www.circovazquez.com (Courtesy Circus Vazquez)

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.

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existing two westbound lanes and adding two new eastbound lanes alongside bike lanes. Phase 1 paving started in early February, according to the report. Timeline: April 2021-March 2022 Cost: $4.7 million Funding source: city of Frisco

COMPILED BY MATT PAYNE ONGOING PROJECTS

CALL TO SCHEDULE A FREE CONSULTATION | 214.937.4879

1 Legacy Drive Reconstruction of Legacy Drive from SH 121 to Warren Parkway is ongoing, but “slightly behind schedule due to franchise utility conicts,” the February report from the city’s public works and engineering services indicated. Existing lanes on Legacy Drive are being rebuilt, and the road will expand from four lanes to six lanes. Paving of main lanes started near the end of January, according to the report. Timeline: July 2021-spring 2023 Cost: $18.2 million Funding source: city of Frisco 2 Town and Country Boulevard Reconstruction of Town and Country Boulevard from Spring Creek Parkway to Legacy Drive is “ongoing and on sched- ule,” the report stated. The project consists of reconstructing the MATT PAYNECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Legacy Drive is restricted to two lanes until late 2022 as new lanes are built.

Work to widen Coit Road to six lanes is nearly complete.

MATT PAYNECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

3 Coit Road The Coit Road widening project from A SH 121 to Main Street is 95% com- plete, the report stated. All paving was completed in December. The project consists of widening the existing lanes of Coit Road from four to six lanes. Work on median lighting, median irrigation and trac signals at various intersections is currently underway. Another phase of the project includes B widening Coit Road from Main to Buckeye Drive. Work began in January, according to the report, and will take about nine months to complete. Timeline: December 2020-early 2022 Cost: $7.2 million (from SH 121 to Main Street) Funding source: city of Frisco

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FRISCO EDITION • MARCH 2022

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

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This area will house the spa at the Omni PGA Frisco Resort. The project is on track to open in 2023. (Brooklynn Cooper/Community Impact Newspaper)

Omni PGA FriscoResort reacheshalfwaymilestone

Caring for Frisco takes a different kind of hospital.

Hundreds of workers in bright orange and yellow vests congregated Feb. 11 in what will soon be the ballroom of the Omni PGA Frisco Resort to celebrate the topping out of the hotel building. In addition to the team, executives from Omni Hotels and Braseld & Gorrie, the contractor, watched a crane lift an evergreen to the top of the structure that has just under 400 days left of construction as part of a traditional ceremony among builders. The ceremony commemorates the last beam being placed on the hotel. Once completed, there will be 510 guest rooms, three pools and 127,000 square feet of meeting space in the hotel located on the southwest corner of PGA Parkway and Legacy Drive. “This hotel is obviously the crown jewel of what we have out here, but other than this, there’s 34 individual structures here on-site,” Tyler Davis, project manager at Braseld & Gorrie, said at the ceremony. “At this point, we’ve completed 10 of those.” The 60-acre site will feature 12 restaurants, some of which will be in the hotel building. A 21-treatment room spa, a TopGolf lounge and a PGA coaching center will also be highlights of the $520 million project. Omni has branded the project as a place that even people with little to no interest in golf will want to visit. But for the golf lovers, there will be

two championship courses, a 10-hole short course that will be open day and night, and a 2-acre putting green called “The Dance Floor.” “There’s not a project like this being built in North America,” said Je Smith, vice president and manag- ing director of the Omni PGA Frisco Resort. “It’ll rival any notable golf resort, literally in North America, but this is Frisco, so we know it’s going to be No. 1.” The rst major event at the resort will be the KitchenAid Senior PGA Golf Tournament in May 2023. The tournament will come just over a year after the new PGA headquarters opens this April. Still, speakers at the ceremony acknowledged that there is a lot of work to be done before the rst guests check in and golfers are perfecting their swings. Chris Hartman, senior project manager at Braseld & Gorrie, said when crews were working on the highest portions of the hotel, workers were pouring about 2,000 cubic yards of concrete per week. “That’s a lot of concrete. The job site fences were open from basically midnight to 6 p.m.,” Hartman said. “Teamwork, which is one of our foundational values, is what got us to be where we’re at today. And teamwork is what’s going to make this project a success when we nish and you all bring your kids here.”

Expect world-class care fit for Frisco. There’s no place in America quite l ike Frisco. That ’s why it deserves a hospital that ’s one of a kind. From a collaboration with world-renowned UT Southwestern and unexpected touches like walking trails, to comprehensive care in the extensive Texas Health network, it ’s clear Texas Health Frisco was built with you in mind. That makes us more than a hospital, we’re a destination for your health and well-being. Texas Health is right there with you.

TexasHealth.org/FriscoHealth

Doctors on the medical staff practice independently and are not employees or agents of Texas Health Hospital Frisco. © 2022

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MATT PAYNE & BROOKLYNN COOPER

New library opening delayed Frisco residents will have to wait until late October to check out the new city library.

Anderson Insurance Agency for Congratulations

COTTON GIN RD.

Renements to a public-private partnership between the city of Frisco and development company Hall Group will allow construction to proceed soon on a new community park. Frisco City Council on Feb. 15 expanded terms for the newpark, to be located in the Hall Park oce district, by creating a newmaster development agreement with Hall Group. A total of $30million is being invested into the park between Hall Group and the city, according to city documents. The park is among several projects that comprise a $7 billion plan to redevelop the oce district over the next 20 years, including a performing arts center in partnershipwith Frisco ISD. The park will feature an 18,000-square-foot children’s area, a 6,500-square-foot dog park, an event lawn, a performance pavilion and several other amenities, a Hall Group news release stated. The park is expected to open in the fall of 2023 alongside several other surround- ing projects. Those include an oce tower, a 154-roomhotel, a 19-story luxury Construction tobegin on newcommunity park at Hall Park The Frisco Public Library ismoving from the George A. PurefoyMunicipal Center into the former Beal Building at 8000 Dallas Parkway. A renovation of the building is funded by a $62million bond, whichwas approved by voters in 2019 for the relocation of the library. Chief Innovation Ocer Jason Cooley said in a Feb. 15 City Council workshop that equipment for air conditioning has been delayed by 12 weeks. The project is the rst during the COVID-19 pandemic where the city has encountered a “signicant” issue in procurement of items, Cooley said. Originally, the city projected the new library to open this summer. “I usually tell you we’re on time and on budget. We are on budget,” Cooley said. “[Air conditioning] is a major item that we have to have.”

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Other than the delay, Cooley said the project is moving along. Frisco City Council on Feb. 1 approved purchases for IT equipment, which is expected to be in-hand around June. Building walls are beginning to be sealed, Cooley added. “We’re moving in the right direc- tion,” he said. “We are experiencing some of those challenges that you’ve heard about in the industry, and hopefully we can get past that.” In addition, Cooley said the life-size dinosaur model planned for the new library is being fabricated. The library is reviewing potential names for the dinosaur from general public.

SMALL BUSINESS OF THE YEAR 2021!

Ann Anderson is an accessible and dedicated insurance agent who is committed to the Frisco community. Her involvement includes Rotary, Frisco Education Foundation, Frisco FastPacs, Camp Craig Allen, American Legion Auxiliary and other local non-profits. She also currently serves on the Public Art Board for the City of Frisco and is a Frisco Chamber of Commerce Ambassador. An Anders n is an accessible an dedicated insurance agent who is committed to the Frisco community. Her involvement includes Rotary, Frisco Education Foundation, Frisco FastPacs, American Legion Auxiliary and other local non-profits. She also currently serves on the Public Art Board for the City of Frisco and is a Frisco Chamber of Commerce Ambassador.

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residential tower, 60 executive suites and a 10,000-square-foot food hall, according to the release. The park will bemanaged and operated by Communities Foun- dation of Texas, according to the approved changes. Communities Foundation of Texas will oversee construction, then give ownership of the park to the city of Frisco once construction is completed.

13

FRISCO EDITION • MARCH 2022

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT Mixed-use district FriscoNorth in theworks at US 380, tollway

BY MATT PAYNE

super well.” Wilks alsomentioned the future Omni PGA Frisco Resort, which is expected to open in spring 2023 near where the project is planned. Opening a convention center near a venue already planning to have 127,000 square feet of event space, he said, pre- sented “concern on cannibalization.” “We kind of wanted tomove away from that larger space,”Wilks said. “We do feel like there’s a void to be lled on our side—never say never, I guess. But we fairly convinced ourselves that it makes more sense to go tomore mixed-use oce.” Construction will be split into three main, segmented phases, plans indicate. Phase 1 will begin around the northeast corner of Mahard and PGA parkways. It will establish “the heart of things” by constructing retail, hotel and oce space alongside a central park, said AlanWard with architecture rm Sasaki. Phase 2 along Dallas North Tollway, Ward said, will focus on “highly desirable oce parcels at a signicant density.” A central residential area featuring “brownstone” townhomes is also included in Phase 2, Ward said. Improvements on US 380 are under- way, andWard said parcels of land just south of the highway are in Phase 3 since that construction is ongoing. Wilks said he anticipates construc- tion to begin in the second quarter of 2023. He also said he expects some of the phases to run concurrently. Amajor focus of the project is incor- porating a large swath of open space

A major focus of Frisco North is incorporating a large swath of open space around the Parvin Branch creek. (Renderings courtesy city of Frisco)

Designers behind a newmixed-use development called Frisco North recently shared images and updates on the project that is expected to break ground next year. Frisco North, previously known as The Oxbow at Frisco, will be located at the southwest corner of US 380 and Dallas North Tollway. The project is expected to be built out over the next eight to 12 years, said KyleWilks, president of Wilks Development. Wilks and several other developers and designers are involved with Frisco North. Companies involved with the project includeWilks Development, The BFC Group, Sasaki, JLL, Kim- ley-Horn and UNStudio. “We’ve listened to the market,” Wilks said. “We’ve had quite a few meetings with stakeholders and potential partners in the real estate world, and we think we have improved dramatically on [the original plan].” The development will include 4.75 million square feet of oce space and 2,200 residential units, according to project plans. In addition, Frisco North will include 380,000 square feet of retail space alongside land where hotels and a music hall will be built. Plans also include an oce campus serving ight transportation company Uber Elevate, which would serve as an “vertiport,” or airport for Uber aircraft. Previous plans shared in October for the development included a convention center, but revised plans removed it. Wilks said buildings such as convention centers “tend to not age

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Frisco North is expected to be built out over the next eight to 12 years in accordance with this rendering at the southwest corner of US 380 and Dallas North Tollway.

Anew frontier Frisco North, a 218-acre mixed-use development, will bring oce, entertainment,

retail and park space. 4.75M square feet of oce space

2,200 residential units 812

SOURCE: CITY OF FRISCOCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER years until build-out

around the Parvin Branch corridor, Ward said. There are plans for a creek park, which will include amphithe- aters, hike-and-bike trails, ponds and a playground. “The mixed-use development is married to the park landscape in a highly integrated way,”Ward said. “The key idea here and all of this work is to really integrate the central green space mixed with the mixed-use devel- opment, pull it into the development zone andmake the park a critical front door to all of this.”

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FRISCO EDITION • MARCH 2022

PUBLIC SAFETY NewFrisco police foundation to support employees, residents

The Frisco Police Community Foundation is expected to launch in May, officials said.

mental health, Stevens said. “This is not a foundation where it’s going to be the chief’s pet project or something like that, that gets funded,” Stevens said. “This is some- thing that we want the employees to come forward with some ideas and suggestions on what the needs are.” Police donors often give money with a specific purpose in mind, such as for the department’s K-9 unit, according to Stevens. He added that funds received will “be used appro- priately with the donor’s wishes.” A three-member board has already been selected. Stephen Paz, a veteran of the Honolulu and Dallas police departments, will serve as chair. Sunitha “Sunny” Cheruvu of the Frisco Inclusion Committee and Jason Dudley of PlainsCapital Bank will serve as vice chairs. Police Chief David Shilson said the foundation is another example of

BY MATT PAYNE

Frisco Police Department officials are looking to create a pipeline for residents to financially support employee-driven initiatives. Assistant Chief of Police Darren Stevens presented plans for the Frisco Police Community Foundation during a Frisco City Council work- shop Feb. 1. A mission statement unveiled during the workshop said the nonprofit charity organization will aim to “support police personnel, their families and the community.” Stevens said the foundation will be led, managed and funded by citizens. Plans for the foundation would allow police employees to draft grant proposals, he added. The proposals would then be voted upon by the board to decide which receive funding. In addition, the board will seek to establish scholarships and have a strong focus on employee

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER FILE PHOTO

KEY GOALS

The Frisco Police Department is working to create a new foundation that will fund employee initiatives and support the community with key goals in mind.

Grant proposals from staff will be reviewed.

The foundation will focus on staff mental health.

Scholarships to Frisco students are planned.

SOURCE: FRISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

public-private partnerships in Frisco. “It’s a direct connect between the officers and the community,” Shilson said. “It’s really what the board wants to prioritize as their immediate goals.” The new foundation will not be a replacement for the Frisco Police Officers Association, Stevens said.

Moreover, the foundation will not be processed within the city’s budget, Deputy City Manager Henry Hill said. Bylaws for the Frisco Police Com- munity Foundation are in the works, according to the presentation. The police department aims to launch the new organization by May 1.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY City Council weighs stricter rules on animal sourcing at pet stores

PGA, LEADERSHIP CHANGE, WORKER RETENTION AMONG NEWPRIORITIES FOR FRISCO CITY COUNCIL

Frisco City Council members Feb. 11 debuted 10 top priorities for the year to conclude their annual winter work session. Council members for two days heard updates from several city departments. Discussion ranged from transportation projects, future parks and more as the city prepares for years ahead without City Manager George Purefoy, who is retiring.

New priorities on the annual goal list included promoting Frisco as the “Modern Home of Golf” to coincide with the upcoming PGA of America headquarters. Preparation for Purefoy’s retirement June 30 and the recruitment of employees for all city departments were also top of

BY MATT PAYNE

a hotspot for businesses that source animals from so-called “puppy mills.” Human said what was proposed in HB 1818 would be “the minimum” for her, and that a grandfather clause should be included to allow local businesses “to do the right thing and still run their business.” “My belief is that it’s time tomove forward on this,” Human said. “We could be setting the pace on what we think is the right thing to do. It may be hard. It may be dicult ... but I just think it’s time.” Mayor Je Cheney asked Police Chief David Shilson how the city would enforce HB 1818 if it were passed. Shilson described a possibly dicult process of verifying the origin of ani- mals for sale, such as if a store claimed to source an animal from a faraway rescue facility. “It would be a resource-intensive enforcement,” Shilson said. Cheney said he expects HB 1818 to pass in the next legislative session in 2023. However, he noted that busi- nesses such as Petland on Preston Road should be present before any action by the city is taken. The mayor recommended that the city reach out to Petland to potentially host the business in a future work session. “I don’t think any conversation or decision should be made without at least giving the business owner an opportunity to respond to questions and criticisms and feedback,” Cheney said. “No decisions need to be made on this today.”

Frisco City Council members recently weighed whether to work toward stricter rules for pet stores in the city and discussed the manner in which they might do so. Several approaches to potentially limiting how pet stores source animals for sale were reviewed Feb. 10 during the city’s annual winter work session. The group also looked at proposed state legislation and ordinances from other cities. Frisco allows the retail sale of pets and does not regulate animal sourcing, according to city sta. House Bill 1818, which was intro- duced by state Rep. Jared Patterson, RFrisco, in the 87th regular session last year, was the rst approach considered by council members. The bill would have prohibited retail pet stores in Texas from selling dogs and cats not sourced from animal con- trol agencies, an animal shelter or an animal rescue organization, according to a presentation from city sta. HB 1818 passed in both the House and Senate but was never signed by Gov. Greg Abbott, according to the Texas Legislature website. Other options reviewed included a draft ordinance fromDallas, which would prohibit pet stores from selling dogs and cats altogether if passed. An ordinance adopted by The Colony in January 2020 was also reviewed. It pro- hibits pet stores in all zoning districts. Frisco City Council Member Shona Human ledmuch of the discussion in favor of a new ordinance. Human said she feared Friscomight become

mind for council members. Below are the 10 priorities in unranked order. 1 City Council will continue planning amenities for the future 1,000-plus-acre Grand Park. 2 The upcoming performing arts center at Hall Park is a partnership among the city, Frisco ISD and Hall Group. 3 The city is working to devise a reinvestment strategy of aging facilities and infrastructure. 4 Frisco has joined several North Texas organizations in an eort to host World Cup 2026 matches in Arlington. 5 The Frisco Parks and Recreation Department is aiming to improve trail connectivity throughout the city. 6 Tourism recovery from eects of the COVID-19 pandemic remains a top city goal. 7 Plans to transform The Rail District in downtown Frisco into an entertainment hub will begin this year. 8 City leaders want to brand Frisco as “the modern home of golf” with the new PGA of America headquarters. 9 City Manager George Purefoy will retire on June 30, and council members want to select a strong replacement. 10 Attraction and retention of city employees will be a top priority this year for Frisco.

SOURCE: CITY OF FRISCOCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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FRISCO EDITION • MARCH 2022

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