Georgetown Edition | December 2021

GEORGETOWN EDITION

VOLUME 15, ISSUE 4  DEC. 15, 2021JAN. 18, 2022

ONLINE AT

FITNESS GUIDE 2021

First everWilCo Fair andRodeo

GUIDE

DINING FEATURE

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IMPACTS

RECREATION

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Supply chainwoes hurting local businesses, suppliers, consumers

MEASURES OF I N F L AT I O N

The Consumer Price Index of Texas increased steadily year over year before experiencing several years’ worth of growth in 2021. As dened by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, the CPI is the average change over time of the prices of consumer goods and services since the early 1980s, when the CPI was set at 100.

In the beginning of 2021, Konrad Bouard, owner of Konrad’s Christ- mas Trees and Wreaths, expected to have a normal year opening his rst Christmas tree stand. However, he did not expect the global supply chain climate to be so bad it made two of his biggest com- petitors go to him for help, he said. Bouard, whose tree lot at 1015 W. University Ave., Georgetown, is in its inaugural year, also owns Round Rock Honey and Good Pickle Juice. Due to the struggling global supply BY CARSON GANONG, BROOKE SJOBERG AND TRENT THOMPSON

chain, the cost of a bundle of Christ- mas trees has risen to about three times as much as a typical year, Bouard said. “One of [my competitors] even came to our lot yesterday and asked how much for everything,” Bouard said. “I’ve talked to three people today who want to buy all our trees because they under ordered and now they are selling out.” Bouard is only one example of how consumers and business owners across the country are struggling to nd what they need. CONTINUED ON 24

+2.22% +1.99% +1.64% +1.11% +4.69%

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SOURCE: TEXAS COMPTROLLER OF PUBLIC ACCOUNTSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

TxDOT expands diverging diamond intersections

increasingly common design, known as a diverging dia- mond interchange, or DDI. He admits the design took some getting used to, but overall nds it to be intuitive. “I think they direct the trac really well to where you’re facing in the direction you need to go once you’re at the stoplight,” Viljoen said. For Central Texans, DDIs are becoming more com- mon, with the latest interchange opening at I-35 and Parmer Lane in October. That is because the Texas Department of Transportation sees it as an opportunity to alleviate congestion and improve safety on certain interchanges. CONTINUED ON 26

BY BENTON GRAHAM

Allen Viljoen commutes fromRound Rock to the Uni- versity of Texas three to four times per week. That drive has made him well-acquainted with the interchange at I-35 and University Boulevard, which temporarily guides vehicles to the left side of the road when cross- ing the bridge over the highway. Viljoen, an engineering student, is a fan of the

Drivers heading west on University Boulevard in Round Rock transition into a diverging diamond intersection at I35.

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

Our newest Schwab branch is here for you in Georgetown.

We are pleased to announce the opening of our new branch in Georgetown. Financial guidance you can trust is now just around the corner. Give us a call at 512-876-2390 .

Eric Johnson, CFP ® Georgetown Branch 1225 S. Interstate 35, Suite 125 Georgetown, TX 78626 512-876-2390 schwab.com/georgetown

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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 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

FROMDENISE: Eating right and exercising regularly has always been very important to me. And nothing helps me more than having an accountability partner. This year I met a new friend in my neighborhood who enjoys working out as much as I do, so we hold each other accountable and show up for one another. If you are looking for that New Year’s resolution jump start, check out our tness guide (see Page 16), maybe nd an accountability partner and start the year o right! Denise Seiler, 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.

FROMEDDIE: Having done my own time in the service industry, I want to encourage everyone to show a little grace to the business owners and sta you might encounter this season. It’s easy to get stressed this time of year, but from mom and pops such as Rivery Coeehouse & Desserts (see Page 19) and Körk Wine Bar (see Page 21) all the way up to the big chain stores, a bit of patience and understanding will make the holidays shine a little brighter for everyone. Eddie Harbour, EDITOR

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

WHATWE COVER

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MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Denise Seiler EDITOR Eddie Harbour REPORTER Trent Thompson GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chance Flowers ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Ann Miller METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney

BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

IMPACTS

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

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SHELL RD.

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Chevron

The Garden at the Summit

EDDIE HARBOURCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY THE GARDEN AT THE SUMMIT

INNER LOOP

family dentistry practice owned by Dr. Joshua Renken and services include pre- ventative care exams, X-rays and dental cleanings with most procedures done in-house. Renken Dentistry also oers a dental subscription plan for patients without insurance or those living on xed incomes. 512-863-7777. www.renkendentistrygeorgetown.com COMING SOON 3 A Chevron gas station and conve- nience store owned by Giddings-based Lee County Petroleum is set to open in 2022 in Georgetown at the corner of High Tech Drive and FM 1460. The station will be located at 700 High Tech Drive. 979-542-2340. https://leecountypetroleum.com 4 Georgetown ISD’s Bridges Transition Program is scheduled to open the Bridg- es Boutique Dec. 16. The shop will be located at 1200 W. 17th St., Georgetown, at the old Carver Elementary School site. It will feature products hand-crafted by students in the program, such as jewelry, candles, leather-bound journals and origi- nal art greeting cards. The boutique will be open Thursdays and Fridays, on normal school and business days, from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. www.georgetownisd.org/Bridges 5 Planet Fitness , located at 1103 Rivery Blvd., Bldg. 3, Ste. 307, is scheduled to open Dec. 21. The facility spans 28,000 square feet, and features cardio machines, strength and free weight equipment, free tness training, and free Wi-Fi. Black Card members will have access to the Black Card Lounge featuring hydromassage beds, red light therapy

Dr. Craig P. Torres D.D.S., Endodontist Board Certified (COL US Army Dental Corps RET) • Non-surgical root canal therapy • Root canal retreatments • Root canal surgery Dr. Gloria T. Torres D.D.S., Prosthodontist (LTC US Army Dental Corps RET) 60 Years Combined Experience (Retired Army Dentists) 9 Anytime Fitness in Georgetown was named the franchise’s best training club out of all 2,500 locations in the U.S. and Canada during a Nov. 6 conference in Dal- las. The 10-person personal training team from Georgetown won after demonstrat- ing exceptional service throughout the and tanning. Planet Fitness will be open 24 hours a day during the week, closing at 10 p.m. on Fridays, and it will be open 7 a.m.–7 p.m. on weekends. 800- 388- 3785. www.planettness.com/gyms/ georgetown-tx RELOCATIONS 6 Church Street Chiropractic moved to a new location Dec. 6 after 21 years at 1108 S. Church St. The new oce is at 601 Quail Valley Drive, Ste. 109, Georgetown, and is still led by David Halko. 512-864-7722. https://churchstreetchiropractic.com 7 Clarity Eye Center is moving from the H-E-B at 4500 Williams Drive, George- town, to a standalone location at 3 Lakeway Drive. The eye care center oers routine eye exams, contact lens exams, cataract surgery, pediatric eye exams and more. 512-244-7200. www.clarityeye.net ANNIVERSARIES 8 Mesquite Creek Outtters celebrat- ed its fth anniversary Nov. 15. The craft beer bar and clothier is located at 704 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown. 512-943-9253. https://mesquitecreekouttters.com IN THE NEWS

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2020 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 The Garden at the Summit is now open in the Summit at Rivery Park devel- opment in Georgetown. Located at 1500 Rivery Blvd., Ste. 2175, The Garden at the Summit is an Italian restaurant from chef Tim Lane inuenced by traditional North End Boston Italian seafood with mus- sels, crab cakes, lobster bisque and an assortment of pasta dishes on the menu. It is the sister restaurant of the Garden at

Ellera in Bee Cave. The restaurant is open Sunday through Thursday from 11 a.m.-9 p.m. and Friday through Saturday from 11 a.m.-10 p.m., with happy hour Monday through Thursday from 4-6 p.m. 512-318-8046. www.thegardenatx.com 2 Renken Dentistry , located at 6779 W. Hwy. 29, Ste. 200, Georgetown, celebrated its opening with a ribbon-cut- ting ceremony Nov. 30. It is the second Georgetown location for the general

Call for an appointment 512-868-5999 Advanced Technology CEREC (one day all ceramic crowns) Endodontic Microscopes Digital radiography/photography CBCT (3-D) scans Oral/nitrous sedation www.Torres-Dental-Specialties.com

• Restorative Dentistry • Cosmetic Dentistry • Full mouth reconstruction

(severe wear/malocclusions) • Complex esthetic and functional cases • Dental implants • Dentures / partial dentures

4402 Williams Drive, Suite 104 • Georgetown, TX • Hours M-F 8-5 • Most insurance accepted

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY EDDIE HARBOUR & TRENT THOMPSON

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Planet Fitness Georgetown

Church Street Chiropractic

EDDIE HARBOURCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

EDDIE HARBOURCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COMMUNITY 11 Texas A&M Agrilife Extension at 100 Wilco Way, Room 226, Georgetown, announced a seven-week Lawn & Garden 101 class. The $55 class begins Feb. 1 and will be on Tuesdays from 6-8 p.m. Those interested can register at https://williamson.agrilife.org/events or by calling 512-943-3300. CLOSINGS 12 Longtime Georgetown dentist Dr. Gary Halko announced he is retiring at the end of the year and closing his prac- tice at 1108 S. Church St., Georgetown. Patients wishing to obtain dental records can, for the time being, call 512-818-2976.

pandemic, according to a Nov. 15 press release. Additionally, club manager Shaun Valdez was named Club Manager of the Year at the conference. The gym is locat- ed at 105 Wildwood Drive, Georgetown. 512-863-9990. www.anytimetness. com/gyms/1044/georgetown-tx-78633/ 10 Georgetown restaurant The Golden Rule won both the President’s Award and People’s Choice Award on Nov. 4 for best downtown business as presented by the Texas Downtown Association, according to a press release. The Golden Rule re- ceived the awards at the Texas Downtown Conference in Denton, an award program that has been recognizing outstanding projects, places and people for over 35 years. Golden Rule is located at 606 S. Church St., Georgetown. 512-843-5900. www.goldenrulegtx.com

This Dutch Bros Coee location recently opened in Hutto.

CARSON GANONGCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Dutch Bros, an Oregon-based coee shop, will open in Georgetown by mid- 2022, according to a spokesperson. The coee shop will not have indoor or outdoor seating but will feature a drive- thru and walk-up service window. The new location will be at 1309 University Ave., Georgetown. www.dutchbros.com

RIVER CHASE BLVD.

UNIVERSITY AVE.

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“My daughter gets ‘Santa Claus-level excited’ every time we go!” –Parent of GPD&O Patient (sorry, Santa)

4507 Williams Drive 512.869.4100 GtownKids.com

Dr. Aaron White

Dr. Kenny Havard • Dr. Travis Hildebrand • Dr. Lisa Jacob

7

GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

TODO LIST

December & January events

DEC. 17

HEAR A GUITAR TRIODOWNTOWN BARRELS AND AMPS

DEC. 2324

CELEBRATE CHRISTMAS EVE CELEBRATION CHURCH

DEC. 17

SING CAROLS AND DRINK CRAFT BEER RENTSCH BREWERY

Austin-based guitar trio Crow Town will play at Barrels and Amps with its three singer-songwriters, Colin Boutwell, Cade Mower and Jason Kane White. 8:30-11:30 p.m. $10. Barrels and Amps, 718 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown. 512-688-5717. www.barrelsandamps.com

Celebration Church will hold four candlelight services starting Dec. 23 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 24 at 1 p.m., 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. Services will also be streamed online, and children’s services will be available. Free. Celebration Church, 601 Westinghouse Road, Georgetown. www.celebration.church

The Fourth Annual Georgetown Christmas Carol Sing-Along, hosted by Light of Christ Anglican Church and Rentsch Brewery, will give visitors the chance to sing Christmas carols at the brewery. 7-8 p.m. Free. Rentsch Brewery, 2500 NE Inner Loop, Georgetown. 512-688-5046. www.rentschbrewery.com

DECEMBER 15 THROUGH 30 TAKE A TRIPWITHAN ELF Journey with Buddy the Elf as he searches for his birth father in “Elf the Musical” Nov. 19-Dec. 30 at the Palace Theatre in Georgetown. Shows start at 7:30 p.m. $24-$36. The Palace Theatre,

$17.95-22.95. Sweet Eats Fruit Farm, 14400 E. Hwy. 29, Georgetown. 512-766-3276. www.sweeteats.com 17 TAKE A RIDE ON ‘THE POLAR EXPRESS’ Bring the family to SouthStar Bank for a Holiday Movie Night screening of “The Polar Express.” Holiday snacks and refreshments will be provided. Attendees

810 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown. 512-869-7469. www.georgetownpalace.com 15 THROUGH 31 VISIT A FARMFESTIVAL The annual festival includes a 4.5-acre corn maze, a 2-acre pumpkin patch, wagon rides, food trucks, live music and more activities. Daily, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.

are asked to bring their own blankets and lawn chairs for seating. 5:30-8 p.m. Free. SouthStar Bank, 4535 Williams Drive, Georgetown. 512-688-5093. www.southstarbank.com 17 THROUGH 19 SEE ‘MATILDA’ ON STAGE The Roald Dahl book “Matilda” is adapted for the stage with young local performers

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY EDDIE HARBOUR

Dec. 17-19 at the Doug Smith Performance Center as part of the Palace Theatre’s Palace Education Shows program. 7 p.m. (Dec. 17, 18), 1 p.m. (Dec. 18,19). $4. Doug Smith Performance Center, 206 W. Second St., Georgetown. 512-869-7469. www.georgetownpalace.com 18 GET YOUR LASTMINUTE SHOPPING DONE Wrap up your holiday gift buying with 30 local vendors at the Georgetown Holiday Market at Wolf Ranch Town Center, which will also oer holiday music and giveaways from 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Free. Wolf Ranch Town Center, 1015 E. University Ave., Georgetown. 512-930-8008. www.texasshoppersmarket.com/ upcomingevents 19 ENJOY A GERMANSTYLE HOLIDAY Walburg Restaurant will be serving its German and American buet with live Christmas music from local artist Evelyn. 12:30-3 p.m. $9.99-$21.99 (buet). Walburg Restaurant, 3777 FM 972, Walburg. 512-863-8440. www.walburgrestaurant.com 19 HEAR A BANDAT THE LIBRARY Brand New Key, a ve-piece band with roots in Americana and bluegrass, will perform at the Georgetown Public

Library as part of the Live Music at the Library series. The event is free, but registration through the library website is required—seating is limited to 120 people—and registration opens Dec. 12. 2 p.m. Free. Georgetown Public Library, 402 W. Eighth St., Georgetown. 512-930-3551. https://library.georgetown.org/ events-calendar 19 SING ALONGWITH THE STIRRING First United Methodist Church Georgetown will host a Christmas Sing- Along with the Stirring at the McKinney Christian Ministry Center. Hot chocolate and cookies will be served. 6-7 p.m. Free. First UMC Georgetown, 410 E. University Ave., Georgetown. www.fumcgt.org JANUARY 13 THROUGH 14 LEARNABOUT NATURE The 8th Annual Texas Conservation Symposium will be co-hosted by Southwestern University and the Williamson County Conservation Foundation—which was established to provide for the conservation of endangered species while helping to promote responsible development.

JAN. 16

LISTEN TOA FLUTE CHOIR GEORGETOWN PUBLIC LIBRARY

The Austin Flute Choir will perform at the Georgetown Public Library as part of the Live Music at the Library series. The event is free, but registration through the library website is required—seating is limited to 120 people—and registration opens Jan. 9. 2 p.m. Free. Georgetown Public Library, 402 W. Eighth St., Georgetown. 512-930-3551. https://library.georgetown.org/events-calendar

15 GET YOUR YEAR STARTED WITHA RUN Runners are encouraged to dress in the style of their favorite decade for the Decades Run 5K in Georgetown. The third annual race, which concludes with a costume contest, is done to honor National We Are Not Broken Day and will start at Celebration Church, 601 Westinghouse Road, Georgetown. 8 a.m. $15-$25. www.raceplace.com/ events/109567/decades-run

The two-day program will cover topics related to animal species of direct concern to Central Texas, and research and related developments of local concern. The program will also be available remotely, and student presentations will be eligible for awards from $50-$200. Jan. 13-14, daily schedule TBD. Williamson County— Georgetown Annex, 100 Wilco Way, Georgetown. 512-943-1921. www.wilco.org/txconservation

Find more or submit Georgetown 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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GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

Curious what is selling in your neighborhood? Scan me

*All prices shown are list price

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

realtyaustin.com/p/3853054

realtyaustin.com/p/5148121

$349,000

$495,000

3 bds

2 ba

1,664 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,061 sq ft

310 Debora Dr, Georgetown, TX 78628 Walter Marin | 512-545-7001

1161 Highknoll Ln, Georgetown, TX 78628 Jeff Sehon | 512-695-2919

ACTIVE

ACTIVE

realtyaustin.com/p/4472036

realtyaustin.com/p/7558743

$585,000

$825,000

4 bds

3 ba

2,205 sq ft

4 bds

2 ba

2,762 sq ft

725 Pinnacle View Dr, Georgetown, TX 78628 Mahshid Caras | 512-825-8483

1411 E 15Th St, Georgetown, TX 78626 Sally Pierce | 512-656-8441

PENDING

PENDING

realtyaustin.com/p/9839797

realtyaustin.com/p/2004678

$265,000

$575,000

2 bds

2 ba

1,153 sq ft

4 bds

3 ba

2,686 sq ft

101 Longhorn Trl, Georgetown, TX 78633 David Ristine | 512-964-9668

200 Rocky View Ln, Georgetown, TX 78628 Albert Allen | 512-589-9776

SOLD OVER ASKING

SOLD OVER ASKING

realtyaustin.com/p/1914462

realtyaustin.com/p/6452436

$400,000

$419,900

2 bds

2 ba

1,712 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,888 sq ft

503 Apache Mountain Ln, Georgetown, TX 78633 David Ristine | 512-964-9668

908 Lake Creek Ct, Georgetown, TX 78633 Michele Blood | 512-924-5511

INDIVIDUAL TICKETS ON SALE NOW!

SOLD

SOLD

realtyaustin.com/p/9817605

realtyaustin.com/p/8733209

$439,900

$540,000

4 bds

3 ba

2,293 sq ft

3 bds

3 ba

2,114 sq ft

509 Dubina Ave, Georgetown, TX 78626 Sharon Burd | 512-518-3914

209 Diamondback Dr, Georgetown, TX 78628 Jackie Horton | 512-706-5951

Be confident and secure in selling your home. Visit RealtyAustin.com/Sell to look up your home’s value.

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

RECREATION Inaugural Williamson County Fair andRodeo draws thousands

BY IAIN OLDMAN

Association and the United Profes- sional Rodeo Association, featured events such as barrel racing and rodeo bareback riding. Mutton busting and calf scramble events were also included for kids. Twin brothers Isaiah and Isaac Fasthorse of Hutto grabbed rst and second place, respectively, in the mutton busting competition. Organized by a nonproit fair and rodeo association, this annual event will raise funds for scholarships. At the kick-off event for the fair in June, the association awarded four $1,000 scholarships from donations, according to Williamson County Parks Director Russell Fishbeck. At the fair in October, four addi- tional $1,000 scholarships were distributed. The fair and rodeo was ocially established as a countywide event after Williamson County commis- sioners in late 2019 voted to provide $100,000 in funding to the Williamson County Fair Association. “For many years, we’ve had great rodeos with the Taylor Rodeo and Sheri’s Posse Rodeo. We have a great county livestock show. All of those events are still going on, but what we haven’t had is that true county fair atmosphere where you can come enjoy a carnival and food vendors and a rodeo and see livestock all at one place,” Heselmeyer said. “We are a large and growing county. ... We have an opportunity here to combine a lot of elements to celebrate our agricul- tural heritage.”

The rst-ever Williamson County Fair and Rodeo in October opened its gates to livestock enthusiasts nearly two years after Williamson County ocials partnered with a local fair association to fund the event. Fair ocials postponed the event due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Local ocials said about 13,000 people attended the three-day event, which also saw distribution of student scholarships. “It’s kind of great to see people from the dierent parts of Williamson County come together. I think we can all celebrate and appreciate a good county fair,” said Russ Boles, Williamson County commissioner for Precinct 4. Events for the public kicked o Oct. 21 at the Williamson County Expo Center in Taylor. The rst night featured the Patriot Pro Mustang Showdown, which was produced in partnership with the Round Rock Community Foundation, the Mustang Heritage Foundation and Ride on Center for Kids. The event matched experienced horsemen with veterans and a previously wild mustang in grooming and riding competitions. Programming continued Friday and Saturday with traditional county fair attractions. The fair included rides and games alongside carnival food stands, food trucks and a petting zoo. Both Friday and Saturday night capped o with rodeo competitions at the main stage. The rodeo, sanctioned by the Cowboys Professional Rodeo

A crowd watches a bull rider compete at the Williamson County Fair and Rodeo in Taylor. (Photos by Iain Oldman/Community Impact Newspaper)

The inaugural Williamson County Fair and Rodeo attracted about 13,000 total attendees across three days of carnival activities and rodeo competitions.

FIRSTEVER FAIR The inaugural Williamson County Fair and Rodeo debuted in late October after a yearlong pause caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.

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local musical acts

Williamson County Expo Center 5350 Bill Pickett Trail, Taylor www.wilcofair.com

SOURCE: WILLIAMSON COUNTY FAIR AND RODEO ASSOCIATIONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

COUNTYREDISTRICTING Williamson County commissioners approve newprecinctmaps

examined data and proposed new borders for residents to know who their commis- sioner, justice of the peace and constable are. “All of our big cities are really too big to be wholly contained in one precinct,” Long said. “We recognized that and knew that it wasn’t feasible, for instance, for all of Georgetown to be under one commissioner anymore.” Where previously George- town was entirely in Precinct 3, come Jan. 1, the east side of the city will mostly be in Precinct 4 with the rest remaining in Precinct 3. Round Rock was mostly split into Precincts 1 and 4, but parts of the city will also be in Precinct 3 going forward. Precinct 2 will now predom- inantly contain Cedar Park and Leander. Precinct 1, with parts of the city of Austin, will have a slight population edge—though within the mandated 10% margin—but

is viewed as slower-growing than the other areas because it lacks the room to grow, according to Long. “We hope that in four or five years from now, as those other precincts grow, the numbers won’t skew so quickly,” Long said. “We overpopulated Precinct 1 and underpopulated the others so that in five or six years it’s not quite so out of balance.” While Leander more than doubled in size between censuses from 26,521 to 59,202 residents, and Cedar Park saw a 58.56% jump from 48,937 to 77,595, Round Rock saw an increase just shy of 20% from 99,887 to 119,468. After receiving public comments, the final map received minor edits from the proposed map, primarily to clean up some boundary lines and ensure some areas were not split into different school districts in an attempt to help elections officials keep ballots streamlined. “There were some tweaks that needed to be made, some cleanup,” Covey said at a special meeting Nov. 12. “There were a couple of items for school districts. ... There were those [types of] changes made.” With new precinct lines drawn and adopted, the county still needs to approve voting precincts in the coming weeks so political parties can elect party chairs, whose filing deadline to run is in January.

BY EDDIE HARBOUR

After the 2020 census, Williamson County saw its population at 609,017, a 44.08% jump from the 2010 total of 422,679. According to Long, most of that growth happened on the west side of the county, leaving Precincts 2 and 3 over their target population of about 152,000 to evenly split the four—give or take 10%, per the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling in Brown v. Thomson. To get their numbers in line, the commissioners, with help from a subcom- mittee and county staff,

Long, along with Precinct 3 Commissioner Valerie Covey, was a Williamson County commissioner in 2010, the last time the county went through redistricting, and that experience helped them move the process along this year, they said. Following the delay in finalizing the nationwide numbers, the state went through its own redistricting process that finished Oct. 25. Then, on Nov. 4, the state told its counties they had until Nov. 13 to finish their own process.

After a decade of record growth, Williamson County found itself having to redistrict its four precincts following the completion of the 2020 census, a task it completed in November and will take effect Jan. 1. “It was a very accelerated timeline,” Precinct 2 Com- missioner Cynthia Long said. “It started with the federal government delay in releasing the census data. That normally happens in March but didn’t come out until August.” EVENING THE FIELD

Between the 2010 and 2020 censuses, Williamson County saw a 44.08% increase in its population to 609,017, forcing it to realign its precincts while also taking into account future growth.

Precinct 1

158,935

PRECINCT 3

35

Precinct 2

148,465

29

Precinct 3

150,578

PRECINCT 2

95

130 TOLL

PRECINCT 4

Precinct 4

151,039

PRECINCT 1

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SOURCE: WILLIAMSON COUNTY/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Georgetown & Williamson County

NUMBER TOKNOW Positive mosquito traps for West Nile virus in Williamson County between Nov. 29 and Dec. 2 3 CITY HIGHLIGHTS WILLIAMSONCOUNTY District court and county courts at law on Nov. 15 selected the 30th in-person jury since in-person jury trials resumed in March. The courts shifted to virtual proceedings to stay open during the pandemic, and county ocials began working on a plan with multiple county health and legal ocials in fall 2020 to resume in- person jury trials when conditions allowed, according to a press release. When in-person jury trials resumed in March of this year, COVID-19 safety precautions, such as access to COVID-19 rapid testing, social distancing during trials, digital evidence and a COVID-19 questionnaire, were implemented, according to the release. GEORGETOWN The city announced a mosquito trap collected Nov. 30 tested positive for West Nile virus, according to a Dec. 3 press release. The positive test result came back Dec. 2 as part of the city’s partnership with the Williamson County and Cities Health District’s Integrated Vector Management program. The sample was collected near Main and Third streets. Georgetown City Council Next meets Dec. 28 and Jan. 11 at 6 p.m. 101 E. Seventh St., Georgetown 512-931-7715 • www.georgetown.org Williamson County Commissioners Court Next meets Dec. 21 and Jan. 4, 11, 18, 9:30 a.m. 710 S. Main St., Georgetown 512-943-1550 • www.wilco.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Potential Amazon facility creates stir inRoundRock

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BY BROOKE SJOBERG

WILLIAMSON COUNTY Due to recent news that global tech company Amazon purchased nearly 200 acres just outside the southwest city limits of Round Rock, residents, city leaders and company representatives have met to expand public outreach, and share details and strategies. Amazon representatives said the company purchased the land Oct. 29, and city documents state the company led an application Oct. 22 for the zoning change of a planned unit development on the property. The application shows the property located at 2801 CR 172, Round Rock, is the proposed site for a new Amazon warehouse and distribution center. Amanda Brown, senior development and land use planner with consulting and design rm Kimley-Horn, said

Amazon purchased a 193-acre property at the intersection of McNeil Road and CR 172 on Oct. 29.

Amazon applied for annexation and zoning changes. “Concurrently with the annexation application, we’re proposing a planned unit development, or a PUD,” Brown said, and added project leaders are proposing a PUD with a base zoning district of light industrial. Indications from Amazon and the city of Round Rock point to construction of a new distribution center and warehouse within the next ve years. specializes in records management and document digitization. The project was a collaboration among the oces of the district attorney, county attorney and technology services. “I want to say congratulations to the team [on] the award,” Precinct 2 Commissioner Cynthia Long said during the Nov. 16 meeting. “I recall ... when we rst started talking about the implications of digital evidence and what that was going to look like, and it was a daunt- ing task, and I appreciate [their] diligence on working through that.” In addition, the DEMS project—which includes the WilCo Discovery Portal—was honored by State Scoop, a media outlet focused on technology decisions by govern- ment entities, as the Local IT Innovation of the Year. As part of its entry into the State Scoop award, the project was described as oering more than 30 law enforcement agencies a “secure, self-service portal to upload digital evidence” for a county that processes more than 20,000 cases a year. “It took a lot of people to get this project to work,” Williamson County District Attorney Shawn Dick said. “It took a lot of buy-in and a lot of people to accomplish it.”

The team that helped digitize Williamson County’s evidence portal stands with county leadership Nov. 16.

Williamson County teamhonored for itswork to digitize evidence

BY EDDIE HARBOUR

WILLIAMSON COUNTY Commissioners Court rec- ognized several county departments for their eorts in digitizing the county’s evidence program Nov. 16. Williamson County’s Digital Evidence Management System, or DEMS, was recently recognized with the 2021 Automation Project of the Year Award by MCCi, a Florida-based corporation that, according to its website,

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

F I T N E S S G U I D E

GUIDE

6 EIGHT COUNT BOXING AND FITNESS

1 9ROUND FITNESS The gym9Round Fitness oers 30-minute kickboxing classes that combine cardio and resistance training for a complete, full-body workout. It oers membership and nonmem- bership options. 950 W. University Ave., Ste. 203, Georgetown 5126776654 www.9round.com/locations/tx/georgetown/ university-ave 1 1 2 ANYTIME FITNESS GEORGETOWN The 24-hour gym oers cardio equipment, free weights, training and coaching services, and a free consultation. 105 Wildwood Drive, Georgetown 5128639990 www.anytimetness.com/gyms/1044/ georgetown-tx-78633 1 1 3 BYB FITNESS Build Your Better Fitness oers classes and open gym time in a 6,500-square-foot facility CrossFit 355 oers an assortment of workouts to increase stamina and boost core strength and conditioning. 6517 N. Lakewood Drive, Georgetown 5128283145 www.crosst355.com 1 1 5 CROSSFIT GEORGETOWN CrossFit Georgetown oers coach-led group classes that focus on high-intensity, functional movements that can be scaled and modied to t any athletic ability. It also oers Olympic lifting, yoga and primal nutrition classes. 748 CR 234, Georgetown 5129068654 https://crosstgeorgetown.com 1 1 with 38 class options per week. 1920 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown 5123331131 https://bybtnesstx.com 1 1 4 CROSSFIT 355

With New Year’s resolutions looming, nding the right gym is important to many people. Here is a noncomprehensive list of tness gyms in and around Georgetown.

The club oers a total conditioning system designed for those who want a more intense workout. The gym does not oer child care but is child-friendly. 1960 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown 5128876201 www.eightcountboxing.com 1 1 7 F3 CROSSFIT Classes are oered six days a week and range from 5:15 a.m.-6:30 p.m., depending on the day, with four dierent coaches on sta. 1019 W. University Ave., Ste. 100, Georgetown The private studio oers one-on-one person- alized training, holistic nutrition, athletic per- formance and metabolic testing. The studio is child-friendly. 3003 Dawn Drive, Ste. 205, Georgetown 5124818868 The gym oers personal training for members and nonmembers as well as spin classes and use of gym facilities for members. 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 200, Georgetown 5126868440 www.georgetowntness.com 1 1 10 GEORGETOWN RECREATION CENTER Info@F3CrossFit.com www.f3crosst.com 1 1 8 FITNESS BEYOND TRAINING www.tnessbeyondtraining.com 9 GEORGETOWN FITNESS The facility has a tness room, two full-sized gymnasiums, an indoor walking track andmore. 1003 N. Austin Ave., Georgetown 5129303596

KEY:

Membership

Child care

Classes

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A LAKEWOOD DR.

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D.B. WOOD RD.

WILLIAMS DR.

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LAKEWAY DR.

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RIVERY BLVD.

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https://parks.georgetown.org/ georgetown-recreation-center 1 1 1

MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

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2021 DESIGNED BY MICHELLE DEGARD COMPILED BY EDDIE HARBOUR

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Anytime Fitness

Eight Count Boxing and Fitness

Orangetheory Fitness

Planet Fitness

ALI LINANCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COURTESY PLANET FITNESS

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open from 4 a.m.-midnight daily. 610 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 110, Georgetown 5126885496 https://houseofgainzgt.com 1 13 ORANGETHEORY FITNESS This gym oers a one-hour, full-body work- out experience that hones in on endurance, strength and power. Orangetheory uses heart rate-based interval training and projects real-time heart rate results on large screens in the studio.

1500 Rivery Blvd., Ste. 340, Georgetown 5126300252 https://georgetown.orangetheorytness.com 1 1 14 PLANET FITNESS Known for its “Judgement Free Zone,” the club will be open and staed 24 hours on weekdays, closing at 10 p.m on Fridays and open 7 a.m.-7 p.m on weekends with cardio machines and strength and free weight equipment. www.planettness.com/gyms/georgetown-tx

1103 Rivery Blvd, Ste. 3307, Georgetown 8003883785 1 1 15 THRIVEFIT The gym oers small-group tness classes of four to eight clients as well as personal training programs to create holistic health solutions. 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 504, Georgetown 5122966229 www.thrivetnessgeorgetown.com 1 1

The personal training studio brings together resistance training, balanced nutrition and interval cardio workouts. 204 S. I35, Ste. 101, Georgetown 5125917817 https://getaget.com 1 12 HOUSE OF GAINZ The tness center has cardio areas, powerlift- ing equipment, free weights and more and is

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BUSINESS FEATURE

BY EDDIE HARBOUR

Rivery Coeehouse & Desserts in Georgetown oers a variety of cakes on the menu.

EDDIE HARBOURCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

“ITWOULDHAVE BEEN TOUGH FORUS TO SCALE UP FROM SCRATCHONOUROWN, BUT OUR CUSTOMERS STAYEDWITH US, AND THAT’S GEORGETOWN. THE COMMUNITY FEELING

HERE IS SOAMAZING.” VINNIE MCELHANEY, OWNER

Afternoon tea has been a recent addition and success at Rivery Coeehouse & Desserts in Georgetown.

Rivery Coeehouse & Desserts is owned and operated by Vinnie, (left) and Je McElhaney.

EDDIE HARBOURCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY RIVERY COFFEEHOUSE & DESSERTS

Rivery Coeehouse&Desserts Couple converts pastry shop into all-day destination W hen Je and Vinnie McElhaney took over Woops Bakeshop in May 2019, they said they were excited to integrate into

TEATIME As author Henry James wrote, “There are few hours in life more agreeable than the hour dedicated to the ceremony known as afternoon tea.” The Victorian-era tradition oers small bites in several varieties joined by the proverbial pot of tea. At Rivery Coeehouse & Desserts, it is served on ne china and nished with a glass of prosecco or rose, and requires 24-hour notice. Pot of tea Pastries and scones

One of the most successful additions has been afternoon tea, a select, coursed experience that requires a 24-hour notice to book. Afternoon tea—or high tea— starts with a pot of tea followed by a selection of tea sandwiches, then pastries and scones, and, nally, cake and a glass of prosecco or rose. “It’s something we wanted to try with [Woops], but [corporate] told us it wasn’t their vision,” Je said. “But under our own brand, we can do whatever we want,” added Vinnie, who is pregnant with the couple’s second child. “And afternoon tea t in our concept. But it’s hard to execute; it’s a dierent type of service. We focus on the presentation and that bite-sized goodness.” In addition to wanting to try new things, the McElhaneys also had supply issues in the midst of the pandemic before the transition to Rivery Coeehouse. “We started seeing the writing on the wall when we had to supply our own stu and decided to source locally because that’s where things were,” Je said. That pivot to nding necessary products on their own also paved the way for Rivery’s success. “Now, we source our coee from Texas and try to get everything as close to us as possible,” Vinnie said. “It would have been tough for us to scale up from scratch on our own, but our customers stayed with us, and that’s Georgetown. The community feeling here is so amazing.”

the community they had lived in for two years. But after a year as franchisees, the couple decided to strike out on their own, seemingly overnight, albeit in the same location. So, on July 10, 2020, Rivery Coeehouse & Desserts was born. “It was a big shot in the dark for us,” said Je, who is in his 14th year of service in the Air Force. “We could rebrand and then lose all of our people; we had a loyal fan base.” The pair, though, did not give that fan base much time to adjust or even nd dierent options. “We closed on July 9 as Woops and opened on July 10 as Rivery,” Je said. “I came in the night prior and painted the walls and brought everything in. We ripped the logos o the walls; it was literally a one-day thing. We didn’t give them a chance to take it in.” In transitioning from a pastry shop to a full- edged coeehouse, the McElhaneys took it slow, with a smaller menu that has grown incrementally as they add new items. “We really weren’t thinking about a coee shop at all,” Vinnie said. “We thought about something casual, maybe tropical smoothies, a casual lunch- type place.” What they landed on was a coeehouse with an array of dessert-type options as well as sandwiches, salads, beer and wine.

Select from a variety of

The English classic scone—like a dene biscuit—in avors like chocolate and salted caramel. For dessert, Rivery serves a variety of cakes and trues.

caeinated and noncaeinated avors.

Tea sandwiches

Cakes

Sandwiches could include a chive, cucumber and cream cheese on white.

RIVERY COFFEEHOUSE& DESSERTS 1500 Rivery Blvd., Ste. 2155, Georgetown 512-877-1797 www.riverycoeehouse.com Hours: Sun.-Thu. 8 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri.-Sat. 8 a.m.-9 p.m.

RIVERY BLVD.

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