McKinney March 2021

MCKINNEY EDITION

VOLUME 6, ISSUE 12 ! MARCH 22 " APRIL 18, 2021

ONLINE AT

CAMP GUIDE 2021

CAMP LISTINGS

14

IMPACTS

THE COMEDY ARENA

21 BLUE GOOSE CANTINA

6

23

MISDproposes 4ballot items

Measures include school bonds, tax rate change

McKinney ISD has four propositions in the May 1 election. They include $275 million in bond projects, adjustments to the tax rate and a decision on the district’s method for recapture payments. MISD leaders have said these measures are necessary for its 24,000-plus students. A community committee helped the district review projects and needs for the next # ve years. At a January meeting, MISD’s school board voted to hold the election. “This spring’s elections are extremely important as they not only provide capital improvements, but also will ensure the continuation of su $ cient operational funds to support teachers, maintenance costs and other programmatic costs,” Superintendent Rick McDaniel said in a statement.

EvansMiddle School science teacher Chandler Jackson teaches on the ! rst day ofMcKinney ISD in-person learning on Sept. 3, 2020.

COURTESY MCKINNEY ISD

Voters will decide for or against these four separate propositions on the ballot:

C

D

A

B

Robin Hood payments

Tax rate changes

$30M tech bond

$245M building bond

As a property-wealthy district, McKinney ISD must send a portion of its local tax revenues to the state in a process called recapture. This proposition asks whether to continue the district’s current payment method.

This proposition, if approved, would fund construction of a new elementary school as well as expansion and renovation projects a ! ecting every campus in the district.

McKinney ISD has committed to supplying technology to all its students. This bond, if approved, would pay for a laptop or iPad for every student.

McKinney ISD is asking to increase the district’s tax rate for maintenance and operations. If approved, MISD would reduce its tax rate for debt service, resulting in about a 3-cent decrease to the overall tax rate.

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MCKINNEY EDITION • MARCH 2021

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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 P " ugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMVICKI: I was interested to learn about McKinney’s Little Free Food Pantries, which o # er essential pantry and household items to anyone in need. In this issue, readers can ! nd a map of the pantries and local drop-o # sites (see Pages 18-19). We hope this guide helps our readers ! nd a way to give or receive a helping hand. Vicki Chen, GENERALMANAGER

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity. Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

FROMMIRANDA: As we move forward from the winter storms and spring break, many parents and kids will start thinking about summer camps. I’m happy to say we’ve compiled a few options for you (see Pages 14-17). The McKinney community has a wealth of resources available for families, and I hope you can take advantage of some of them. Miranda Jaimes, EDITOR

WHATWE COVER

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CORRECTION: Volume 6, Issue 11 In a cover story titled “County to acquire land for upgrading US 380 in McKinney,” an accompanying map should have had a street labeled as CR 164 connecting east from Bloomdale Road. A road connecting east to CR 161 should have been labeled as FM 943. For the corrected map, visit communityimpact.com.

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MCKINNEY EDITION • MARCH 2021

IMPACTS

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

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FEET ON FIRE? 1XPEQHVV WLQJOLQJ" %DODQFHLVVXHV" McKinney. The shop o ! ers women’s and men’s haircuts alongside other services, such as accent highlighting, coloring, makeup work and more. 972-548-2815. www.209-salon.com 8 Apricot Lane Boutique is expected to open the " rst week of June at 110 W. Virginia St., McKinney. The national-brand women’s boutique will sell clothing, accessories, handbags and gifts in regular and junior sizes. 469-634-1488. www.apricotlaneboutique.com 9 The Seattle-based co ! ee company Starbucks has plans to open a new loca- tion at the southwest corner of Virginia Street and Hardin Boulevard in McKinney, a Starbucks spokesperson said. The loca- tion is set to open this winter. The cafe will feature a drive-thru. Starbucks was founded in 1971 and is the largest co ! ee retailer in the world. It is known for its co ! ee and espresso beverages, such as mochas, Frappuccinos, macchiatos and lattes. www.starbucks.com RELOCATIONS 10 209 Salon relocated in December to 5801 Virginia Parkway, Ste. 204, The coworking group will operate out of the Playful Studios building in down- town McKinney and will o ! er guests several tiers of membership. Amenities will include outdoor patios, Wi-Fi, com- munity events, bottomless co ! ee and more. 214-751-6974. https://thecommondesk.com E . V I R GI N I A S T . E . L O U I S I A N A S

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3 Urban Grill &Wine Bar opened March 9 at 218 E. Louisiana St., McKinney, in the former location of Bayou Jack’s Cajun Grill. Urban Grill & Wine Bar is a gourmet com- fort food restaurant that o ! ers boutique wines and cocktails, per the restaurant’s Facebook page. Some of the seasonal dishes include spicy seafood jambalaya, Copper River salmon, Norwegian skrei, peach Caprese, duck con " t, duck tacos and beef strogano ! . 214-548-4075. www.urbangrillmckinney.com 4 Dance Vision opened a new McKin- ney location at 3300 Eldorado Parkway, Ste. 500, McKinney, in early January. The family-owned dance studio o ! ers group and private instruction for several ballroom dance styles, including Latin, Western and swing. 469-907-1160. www.dancevisiontexas.com 5 Hard Rock Smoke & Vapor opened Dec. 15 at 5160 Collin McKinney Park- way, McKinney. The company, which was established in 2017, carries smoke and

AVOID KNEE SURGERY 'LIƓ FXOW\ZDONLQJ" 'LIƓ FXOW\QDYLJDWLQJVWDLUV" 'LIƓ FXOW\NQHHOLQJGRZQ" 'LIƓ FXOW\SLFNLQJXSWKHJUDQGNLGV" NOWOPEN 1 Sushi Box opened Feb. 19 at 8930 SH 121, Ste. 562, McKinney, in McKinney Towne Crossing. The restaurant specializ- es in fresh sushi with rolls, bento boxes, dumplings and other Japanese cuisine items. Service will be o ! ered for dine-in and takeout. The restaurant has other locations in Wylie and Rockwall as well as an upcoming Frisco location. 972-332-8165 2 Georgia Roumbas opened Fancy Shoes Ballroom Dance in McKinney on Feb. 1. The studio is located downtown at 209 N. Tennessee St., McKinney, and o ! ers ballroom and Latin dance classes for all levels. Fancy Shoes Ballroom Dance o ! ers programs for couples, beginners with no partners and wedding dance choreography. 949-400-3180. www.fancyshoesballroomdance.com

vape products, including CBD, kratom and hookah products and several other related accessories. Hard Rock Smoke & Vapor has two additional locations in Illinois in Chicago and Hanover Park. 469-625-1066. www.hrsmokevape.com 6 CommunityMed McKinney opened Dec. 22 at 210 N. Custer Road, Ste. 100, McKinney. The urgent care facility o ! ers treatment for injuries and illnesses that do not require an ER visit, and it is open seven days a week, according to a news release. It also o ! ers an array of COVID-19 testing options, including rapid antigen, PCR swab and blood antibody tests. This is the company’s 11th location. 469-899-0679. www.communitymedcare.com/

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P.F. Chang’s To Go is expected to open in McKinney this summer.

COURTESY P.F. CHANG’S

ANNIVERSARIES 11 Play Street Museum’s McKinney location marked its " fth anniversary in late December. It opened in 2016 at 3851 S. Stonebridge Drive, Ste. 400, McKinney. The McKinney location is part of a network of small-format children’s museums designed to encourage independence, exploration and creativity in children. The museum is open for weekday playtime and weekend events and can also host private events. “We just resigned another " ve- year lease and look forward to serving the families of McKinney and the surrounding areas for the years to come,” owner Court- FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON McKinney will soon be host to a relatively new dining concept for P.F. Chang’s. P.F. Chang’s To Go , which opened its ! rst location in Chicago last year, will open in McKinney this summer. The restaurant will operate with a smaller footprint than a traditional P.F. Chang’s full-scale restaurant and will have a menu that features well- known items, such as lettuce wraps, Mongolian beef and Chang’s Spicy Chicken, according to a P.F. Chang’s news release. Customers will be able to order online for takeout, catering and delivery. “Asian has always been a go-to takeout

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cuisine and o " -premise dining is a model where P.F. Chang’s shows its strength, which has allowed us to continue to meet consumer demand for elevated Asian cuisine in an easily-accessible way,” P.F. Chang’s CEO Damola Adamolekun said in the release. “P.F. Chang’s To Go provides a platform for us to strengthen and grow that o " ering.” The restaurant will open at 3755 W. University Drive, McKinney. www.pfchangs.com/pf-changs-to-go

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ney Muccio said. 469-362-8624. www.playstreetmuseum.com CLOSINGS

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12 Cinemark Movies 14 at 1701 S. Cen- tral Expressway, McKinney, temporarily closed in January. A representative for the movie theater chain said the closure is due to a limited supply of new " lm con- tent. Moviegoers are encouraged to visit DFW-area locations that are still open at this time, including Cinemark North McKinney and XD at 1701 Hardin Blvd., McKinney. www.cinemark.com

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MCKINNEY EDITION • MARCH 2021

TO ! DO LIST

March & April events

COMPILED BY FRANCESCA D’ANNUNZIO

28 EUNICE CHOI LIVE AT LONE STAR WINE CELLARS For those looking to enjoy some relaxing piano music while enjoying premium Texas wines, Lone Star Wine Cellars is hosting Eunice Choi live. 4-7 p.m. Free (entry). Lone Star Wine Cellars, 103 E. Virginia St., McKinney. 972-547-9463. www.tinyurl.com/eunicechoi APRIL 17 STEAMCHALLENGE The city of McKinney holds regular STEAM-themed challenges relating to art, engineering and more on weekends for families to enjoy together. Guests are advised to register early, as space is limited. 11 a.m.-noon. Free. John and Judy Gay Library, 6861 W. Eldorado Parkway, McKinney. 972-547-7500. www.tinyurl.com/mcksteamchallenge 24 FAIRWAY 5K PRESENTED BY BAYLOR SCOTT&WHITE Running enthusiasts can race to the ! nish line of this 5K organized by AT&T’s Byron Nelson tournament. Runners will also receive a one-week pass to the Craig Ranch Fitness & Spa. The event begins at 8 a.m. $40 for adults, $10 for youth. TPC Craig Ranch and Craig Ranch Fitness Spa. 7910 Collin McKinney Parkway. www.attbyronnelsonfairway5k.org

MARCH 26 CHAZ&QUINTENUNPLUGGED Chaz Marie and Quinten Hope are bringing their vocals and fresh country music to Cadillac Pizza Pub from 9 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. on Friday, March 26. For lovers of country music, pizza and beer, this event provides an option for a weekend outing. Cadillac Pizza Pub, 112 S. Kentucky St., McKinney. 972-547-3833. www.cadillacpizzapub.com 26 SIP AND THROWPOTTERY PARTY For those who have creative aspirations, Jump Into Art Studios routinely hosts pottery classes that double as wine sipping parties. Guests work on a private wheel for 60 minutes with a teacher present for guidance. $55-$60. 404 N. Church St., McKinney. 214-937-9153. www.tinyurl.com/sipnthrow 27 PARTY ON THE PATIO McKinney is hosting a BYOB outdoor party at the Recreation Center at Town Lake. On March 27, the featured music will be provided by The Irish Rogues, who are scheduled to play live Celtic music from 7-9 p.m. Free. 2001 S. Central Expressway, McKinney. 972-547-2690. www.tinyurl.com/irishrogues

APRIL 09 ! 11

ARTS IN BLOOM2021 Historic Downtown McKinney

Arts in Bloom presents a perfect opportunity for those looking to experience the arts in a pandemic-safe outdoor setting. Set in Historic Downtown McKinney, this three-day festival will feature artists, dancers, musicians, Texas wineries and food vendors throughout the square. Younger passersby can enjoy the Kids Creation Station, a hands-on interactive area for children. Free (entry). McKinney Square. 972-547-2660. www.mckinneytexas.org/687/arts-in-bloom (Photo courtesy city of McKinney)

Find more or submit McKinney 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

Work has begun on a project to reconstruct Louisiana Street in downtown McKinney. (Courtesy city of McKinney)

Phase2of roadworkdowntown onLouisianaStreetnowunderway

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

visitors,” Nick Ataie, McKinney capital improvement projects manager, said in a statement. Work along the route has been divided into quadrants to minimize negative e ! ects to businesses on Louisiana, Ataie said. Crews are currently working between Chest- nut Street and Hwy. 5 and will do so through April. The remaining construction will take place between Tennessee and Chestnut streets, and the city will provide access to existing sidewalks or designate temporary sidewalks during con- struction, he said. “By isolating major construction activities in smaller areas, the contractor is able to complete the project in a faster time frame and reduce construction-related disrup- tions,” Ataie said in his statement. At least one lane of tra # c will be provided along East Louisiana Street during construction, but on-street parking may not be accessible in work areas, he said. The project is expected to be completed this summer. More city project updates can be found at www.mckinneytexas.org/louisiana.

In January, the city of McKinney kicked o ! the second phase of construction on its project to recon- struct Louisiana Street in the city’s downtown area. The project, branded as “Light Up Louisiana,” reached completion of its " rst phase in late October. The section of the street between Kentucky Street and Church Street in downtown McKinney received new festoon lighting and streetlights. In addition to the new lighting, the project included expansions of sidewalks on both sides of the street to help improve mobility for people with children and strollers. The infrastructure of the street was improved as well. Phase 2 of the project will see identical work performed on the stretch of the road from Tennessee Street to Hwy. 5, o # cials said. “These much-needed improve- ments to infrastructure along Loui- siana Street will enhance the unique character of Downtown McKinney, provide businesses with new oppor- tunities to utilize wider walkways, and o ! er improved ease of access for

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MCKINNEY EDITION • MARCH 2021

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Frisco & McKinney ISDs

COMPILED BY FRANCESCA D’ANNUNZIO

Newmascot for EmersonHigh School revealed FRISCO ISD After months of antic- ipation, Frisco ISD has announced the mascot of its upcoming high school located in McKinney: Students will be called the Emerson High School Mavericks, according to a video the district released on Twitter on March 15. The process to choose the mascot was democratic, Emerson High School Principal Kristen Sommers told Community Impact Newspaper in November. “Students get to have a say in ... what’s going to become the legacy of this campus,” she said. Sommers said that short of pick- ing school colors—which needed to be done in the construction period—incoming students have a role in voting on and establishing each aspect of the school’s identity,

MISD students, sta ! will be required towear face coverings through end of school year

MCKINNEY ISD MISDwill continue tomandate face coverings for sta ! members and all students age 10 and older for the rest of the school year, per guidance from the Texas Education Agency and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The decision comes after Texas Gov. Greg Abbott announced plans March 2 to rescind the state’s mask FRISCO ISD District o " cials will continue to require masks for sta ! , visitors and students in grades 3-12 through the school year, according to a March 5 district letter. Frisco ISD students in preschool, kindergarten, # rst grade or second FISDwill still require masks for grades 3 " 12

BRACE YOURSELF positive COVID-19 case is reported in that group of students. This decision went into e ! ect March 5. grade are not required to wear masks in classrooms. Masks will still be mandatory for students in PK-2 in hallways, common areas, during arrival and dismissal, and on school buses. Additionally, the district will no longer automatically quarantine entire PK-2 classrooms when a mandate. “We all desire a return to nor- malcy, but the safety of our sta ! and students will remain the priority in our school district,” MISD Commu- nications Specialist Shane Mauldin wrote in a statement March 5. District o " cials will reconsider the face-covering policy this summer for the 2021-2022 school year.

Emerson High School is gearing up to open in August. (Courtesy Core Construction)

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from instructional preferences to the school mascot. Other mascot suggestions included the Grizzlies, Blue Jays and Rattlers, per the video. Emerson High School is currently under construction and is set to open this fall at 6300 Collin McKin- ney Parkway, McKinney.

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WEATHER Winter weather causes hurdles for north Texaswater supplier

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BY MIRANDA JAIMES

and distribution capacity.” The district has completed assess- ments of its ability tomeet the area’s water needs and is continuing to perform repairs, George said, but demand for water has returned to normal levels. Hickey listed several di ! erent vari- ables that contributed to the increase in demand, including homes and businesses experiencing water breaks and losing water within the same brief time frame; cities losing power to their water treatment facilities; andmore people being stuck at home due to the weather and using more water to do laundry and clean. “You can’t pinpoint it to one thing,” she said. Complications for thewaterdistrict The summer months are typically the busiest time for the district because of increased water use for pools and lawns as well as for people staying hydrated in the hotter months. In win- ter, the water district typically takes advantage of that lessened demand to perform routine maintenance on some treatment facilities and takes themout of service. This, Hickey said, was the case during the February freeze, so when water demand increased, the district needed time to bring additional supplies online. “With the cold weather, youmay have some frozen components or something that needs to thaw out, and you’ve got to help it thaw out because it’s still freezing outside,” she said.

The region’s water supplier, the North Texas Municipal Water District, has restored standard water levels throughout its service area following a round of winter storms that froze pipes across the state. During the week of Feb. 15, water usage for NTMWDmember cities, which include McKinney, soared to “unprecedented” levels, according to Denise Hickey, NTMWDwater resource and public educationmanager. In the winter months, the district, which provides water to 1.8million customers across 10 counties, typically sees demand of 250million gallons of water per day. But on Feb. 16, demand spiked to 350million gallons of water per day, Hickey said. “The cities’ uses were outpacing how fast we could replenish their stor- age facilities and get water to them,” Hickey said. As a result, the water district asked its partner cities Feb. 17 to reduce the amount of water they use, including by washing clothes or dishes only when necessary and by taking quick showers instead of baths. By Feb. 25, the district announced that it had regained the ability to produce enough water to meet increased demand. “It was a true regional e ! ort,” NTMWD Assistant Deputy of Water Billy George said in a news release. “We asked the cities and water utilities we serve as well as residents and busi- nesses to help by limiting water use for essential needs only while crews worked non-stop to increase treatment

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AREA North Texas Municipal Water District serves many counties in North Central Texas, including Collin. Member cities include Frisco, McKinney, Plano and Richardson, and nonmember cities in the service area also receive water from the district.

GARLAND

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WATER DEMAND

During the February freeze, the water supplier for the region experienced unprecedented demand for water.

NTMWD typical water usage in winter:

NTMWD water usage Feb. 16:

NTMWD typical summer usage:

McKinney’s typical daily winter water usage: 250M GALLONS per day.

350M GALLONS 650M GALLONS per day. per day.

39

million gallons

McKinney water usage for Feb. 16, 2021:

21

million gallons

SOURCES: CITY OF MCKINNEY, NORTH TEXAS MUNICIPAL WATER DISTRICT ! COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Despite these challenges, the district will continue to provide water at a wholesale rate, which is locked in for a year. As such, the water district’s prices to deliver water to cities will not increase this year. “There is not going to be anything as a result immediately because of the storm,” Hickey said. The district is also not expecting the increased demand for water this

winter to a ! ect supply for the summer. Hickey said the region is set to receive heavy rains that will replenish the water in district reservoirs. The melted snow from the stormboosted reservoir levels as well. “We have a capacity at the water district that meets those peak summer demands, and this is roughly half of what we typically deliver in the summer,” Hickey said.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News fromMcKinney

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

The AT&T Byron Nelson golf tournament will only allow 10,000 fans per day to attend as a precaution against COVID-19. The tournament will take place in McKinney for the ! rst time in May. The four-day event will require masks. 10,000 NUMBER TOKNOW CITY HIGHLIGHTS MCKINNEY The Public Works Water Division responded to a State of Texas Assistance Request on March 10, according to a city news release. The mission includes assisting the city of San Augustine in mitigating the ongoing challenges of restoring its water system to full capacity, which the city has been unable to do in the wake of Winter Storm Uri. Local nursing homes and general residents of San Augustine are being a " ected by this situation. McKinney Public Works responded with a water repair crew and two leak detection specialists. MCKINNEY The city and its community partners announced March 15 that the local vaccine hub at the McKinney ISD Stadium will close by April 30. The hub has given out more than 35,000 shots in the community since it opened. Operations at the stadium will be transferred to private health providers. Find out more about vaccines and where to get them at www.mckinneytexas. org/coronavirus-covid-19. Collin County Commissioners Court Meets March 22, April 5, 12, and 19 at 1:30 p.m. www.collincountytx.gov MEETINGSWE COVER

StorybookRanch gets initial green light to redevelop MCKINNEY Storybook Ranch, which has provided space for events and gatherings for more than 20 years, received an initial approval Feb. 23 for its land to be rezoned for cottage homes. The McKinney Planning and Zoning Commission voted in support of a rezoning request that could allow smaller homes to be constructed on the property located on about 38 acres at 3701 Custer Road, McKinney. The applicant proposed that the 38 acres be divided into two tracts: One portion of the land—about 2 acres facing Custer—would be dedicated to commercial uses, and the other 36 acres would become a cottage residen- tial development. Meeting documents de ! ned a

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The McKinney Planning and Zoning Commission voted in support of a rezoning request that could allow cottage homes to be constructed on the Storybook Ranch property, located at 3701 Custer Road, McKinney. (Rendering courtesy city of McKinney)

city from the applicant. “We plan to add amenities to this creek andmake it an important feature,” the letter said. Commissioners acknowledged that the land in this area is di " cult to work with and said this project would be better than having apart- ments. They approved the project 6-1, with Deanna Kuykendall casting the sole vote against the project.

cottage residence as a “building that is designed to be occupied as one dwelling unit and is located on a lot with other similar dwelling units.” The project includes about 240 one-, two- or three-bedroomunits available for rent, with oversized bedroom windows, privacy fences and yards. The residential component of the project would be able to be split across the creek, according to a letter to the

Council names architect to design newMcKinney FireDepartment HQ

MCKINNEY The city is moving for- ward with plans for a new headquar- ters for the McKinney Fire Department. At its Feb. 23 meeting, City Council entered into a contract with archi- tecture ! rmMartinez Architects LP to design and construct the new headquarters, which will be located on Taylor Burk Drive inMcKinney. The contract is for nearly $2.3 million, with a contingency amount of $200,000. The new ! re department headquar- ters will feature o " ces for the ! re

chief, the department administration, department operations, the ! re marshal and ! re prevention personnel as well as emergency management, sta # said. The headquarters facilities will include an emergency operations center, a logistics facility and a ! re station as well as space for educational programs. The headquarters will be located on a 9.7-acre site at 2100 Taylor Burk Drive, McKinney. The layout of the building will be determined by the

Martinez Architects team as it moves through its process, o " cials said. The existing public safety building on Community Avenue will become the headquarters for the McKinney Police Department.

McKinney City Council Meets April 6 at 6 p.m. www.mckinneytexas.org McKinney ISD Meets April 27 at 7 p.m. www.mckinneyisd.net

TAYLOR BURK DR.

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MCKINNEY EDITION • MARCH 2021

C A M P G U I D E GUIDE

A noncomprehensive list of camps in the area

www.codeninjas.com 10 Coding with Scratch: Campers will learn the basics of coding with Scratch, a tool used for creating animations and games. A+ Ages: 10-17 Dates: July 5-9 Cost: $150 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 11 Construct 3: Game Design: Camp- ers will experience what it is like to be a game developer by learning complex game design applications in order to program unique games. A+ Ages: 7-11 Dates: May 24-28, July 5-9 Cost: $249 (residents), $254 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 12 Cooking Camp: Campers will learn the basics of culinary technique in a child-friendly environment. Morning and afternoon sessions are available for this half-day camp. ART Ages: 6-12 Dates: June 28-July 2 Cost: $60 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 13 Crafts & Cooking Youth Camp: Each day at this camp will have a di ! erent na- ture theme that will determine the camp- ers’ art and snack projects. This half-day camp takes place in the morning. ART Ages: 7-12 Dates: July 19-22 Cost: $75 (residents), $80 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 14 Cybersecurity: Finding an Enemy Among Us: Campers will learn how to be safe online, how to protect their data and how to recognize online threats. A+ Ages: 7-11 Dates: June 7-11, Aug. 2-6 Cost:$249 (residents), $254 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 15 Design and Print Your Own 3D Creation: This camp teaches all about 3D printing. Campers will work throughout

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Bach to Rock Music Camp

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2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 6 Bowman Sports Dodgeball: This camp will teach teamwork while campers play di ! erent versions of the classic game. SP Ages: 6-12 Dates: July 6-9 Cost: $90 (residents), $95 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 7 Boys and Girls Club of Collin County o ! ers activities and experiences to help kids learn while having fun through Creative Programming, STEM, The Arts and more. A+ Ages: 5-18 Dates: June 1-July 31 Cost: $500-$550 Boys and Girls Club of Collin County 701 S. Church St. 8 Build Your Own App Using Thunk- able: Using the online tool Thunkable, campers will create mobile apps for Android and IOS. A+ Ages: 10-14 Dates: June 7-11 Cost: $249 (residents), $254 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 9 Code Ninjas: At these coding and programming camps, campers can create their own arcade, build a website, compose music and produce stop-motion animation. A+ Ages: 5-14 Dates: May 31-Aug. 6 Cost: $225 Code Ninjas 3241 S. Custer Road 469-631-7272 214-544-8924 www.bgccc.org

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COMPILED BY LINDSEY JUAREZ MONSIVAIS Parents looking for camps for their kids have a number of options to choose from in the McKinney area, including virtual options for families looking to maintain social distance during the pandemic. This list is not comprehensive.

A+ Academics ART Arts DAY Day NIGHT Overnight SP Sports

Online and in-person camps are available. ART Ages: 4-17 Dates: June 14-18 Cost: $75-$350 Bach to Rock 3041 S. Custer Road 214-396-8273 https://mckinney.b2rmusic.com 4 Baseball Camp: Skyhawks sta ! will teach the fundamentals of " elding, catching, throwing, hitting and base- running for beginning and intermediate players. SP Ages: 7-12 Dates: July 6-9 Cost: $139 Mouzon Fields at Old Settler’s Park 5 Bowman Sports Basketball Tech: Campers will learn speci " c skills used in basketball, such as dibbling, passing, shooting and rebounding. SP Ages: 6-12 Dates: June 14-17, July 19-22 Cost: $90 (residents), $95 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 1307 E. Greenville Ave. www.mckinneytexas.org

SUMMER CAMPS 1 Archery Camp: This camp will teach students how to shoot a bow and arrow and will include a friendly competition. SP Ages: 7-12 Dates: July 5-8 Cost: $75 (residents), $80 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 2 Arts & Crafts Camp: At this half-day camp, campers can use their creativity in a variety of art projects. Morning and afternoon sessions are available. ART Ages: 6-12 Dates: June 14-18 Cost: $60 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 3 Bach to Rock Music Camps: Bach to Rock o ! ers a variety of weeklong music camps at its McKinney school. Campers will hone their skills in singing, playing an instrument or being a part of a band.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2021

21 Glamp Camp: This camp will teach social and survival skills to build courage and character. Activities include a tea party, spa and pajama days, team-build- ing exercises and a fashion show. DAY Ages: 6-12 Dates: July 12-16 Cost: $60 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 22 Heard Museum Nature Camps: These camps feature opportunities for children to learn about nature while encountering animal ambassadors and investigating nature-themed topics. Shorter mini-camps are available in July. DAY Ages: 5-15 Dates: June 7-July 30 Cost: $18-$22 (mini-camps), $115-$295 (weeklong camps) Heard Natural Science Museum & Wildlife Sanctuary

Ages: 6-12 Dates: June 7-18 Cost: free Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org

972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org

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19 eSports the Basics: Campers will learn the basics of esports, including creating a charter, a roadmap to video gameplay, and tournament planning. A+ Ages: 10-17 Dates: June 21-25, July 19-23 Cost: $160 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 20 Flag Football Camp: Campers will learn the core components of football, including passing, catching and defense, all leading up to Skyhawks Super Bowl, the " nal game of the camp. SP Ages: 7-12 Dates: June 28-July 1 Cost: $139 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org

17 Dude Camp: Learn social and surviv- al skills to build courage and character. Activities include sports, outdoor time and team-building exercises. DAY Ages: 6-12 Dates: July 26-30 Cost: $60 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 18 eSports 2.0: In this follow-up to “eSports the Basics” camp, campers will learn about graphic creation and website design, among other topics. A+ Ages: 10-17 Dates: June 28-July 2, July 26-30 Cost: $160 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St.

Heard MuseumNature Camp

COURTESY HEARD MUSEUM

the week to create their own 3D design. A+ Ages: 10-14 Dates: July 5-9 Cost: $249 (residents), $254 (nonresidents) Recreation Center at Towne Lake 2001 Central Expressway 972-547-2690 www.mckinneytexas.org 16 Discover Theater Summer Camp: This half-day camp is led by professional actors and actresses. Students can learn improvi- sation, movie-making and stage combat. ART

1 Nature Place 972-562-5566 www.heardmuseum.org/camps

CONTINUED ON 16

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MCKINNEY EDITION • MARCH 2021

C A M P G U I D E GUIDE

A noncomprehensive list of camps in the area

29 Skyhawks Basketball Camp: Led by Skyhawks, this camp will teach basketball skills and then progress into drills and games. SP Ages: 7-12 Dates: June 7-10 Cost: $139 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 30 Skyhawks Track & Field: Led by Skyhawks, this camp will lead young athletes through exercises and drills to prepare them for a future in cross-coun- try, track and " eld, and distance running. SP Ages: 7-12 Dates: June 21-24 Cost: $139 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 31 Soccer Camp: This camp will teach the basics of soccer for beginning and intermediate players. SP Ages: 7-12 Dates: July 12-15 Cost: $139 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 32 Sphero Robotics: This camp is designed to let attendees apply STEAM concepts using Sphero robots, which are sphere-shaped robots. A+ Ages: 10-17 Dates: Aug. 2-6 Cost: $150 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org

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Dates: June 14-17 Cost: $129 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 27 Prairie Adventure Camp: Camp attendees learn how people lived in the past by watching blacksmiths; tasting homemade ice cream and pies; and watching how soap, candles and rugs used to be made. DAY Ages: 7-14 Dates: June 1-Aug. 5 Cost: $80 (members), $100 (nonmembers) Chestnut Square Historic Village 315 S. Chestnut St. 972-562-8790 www.chestnutsquare.org 28 Roblox Studio: Campers will program their own game by manipulat- ing 3D parts and creating scripts using Roblox. A+ Ages: 8-17 Dates: June 14-18, July 12-16 (ages 8-15); Aug. 2-6 (ages 10-17) Cost: $150 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org

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STA C

COMPILED BY LINDSEY JUAREZ MONSIVAIS

A+ Academics ART Arts DAY Day NIGHT Overnight SP Sports

Cost: $160 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org

SUMMER CAMPS 23 Jump Into Arts Studios: Jump Into Arts Studios o ! ers six camps for all ages and artistic styles. Participants learn artis- tic skills, such as pottery, sculpture, paint- ing, sketching, printmaking and tie-dye. ART Ages: 6-15 Dates: June 7-July 23 Cost: $350 Jump Into Arts Studios 404 N. Church St. 214-937-9153 www.jumpintoart.com 24 Minecraft in eSport: Campers will discover how the video game Minecraft is used in esports while creating more e ! ec- tive playing strategies. A+ Ages: 10-17 Dates: June 21-July 30

25 Minecraft Mod: Using Minecraft, campers will learn video game design while building new characters and worlds. A+ Ages: 10-15 Dates: June 7-11, July 12-16 Cost: $150 Old Settler’s Recreation Center 1201 E. Louisiana St. 972-542-5014 www.mckinneytexas.org 26 Mini Hawk Multi-Sport: Campers will learn the rules and essentials of two to three di ! erent sports as well as about teamwork, respect and self-discipline. SP Ages: 4-6

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