Bellaire | Meyerland | West U Edition - August 2020

BELLAIRE MEYERLAND WEST UNIVERSITY EDITION

VOLUME 2, ISSUE 4  AUG. 4SEPT. 2, 2020

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Under Houston ISD’s reopening plan, parentsweigh their options Falling back XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX

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BY MATT DULIN

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IMPACTS

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Aug. 24: Parents must decide whether to opt for in-person classes in October; teachers report to work KEY DATES TO KNOW

Sept. 4: Deadline for all parents to complete a training webinar on virtual learning

Sept. 8: First day of school, virtual only for all students

Oct. 19: First day of in-person classes, if health conditions allow

Jan. 29, 2021: Last day of the “fall” semester

June 11, 2021: Last day of school

TODO LIST

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SOURCE: HOUSTON ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Phase 3 vaccine trials are now underway

Nonprots feel pressure of increased demand, limited funds BY HUNTER MARROW

Calls for help United Way of Greater Houston tracked calls made March 1-July 12 through its 211 system to help those in need.

When COVID-19 invaded the Hous- ton area, nonprot organization Bak- erRipley saw an immediate eect on the services it could provide. The nonprot focuses on assistance for senior citizens, disaster recovery, education, job placement and per- sonal nances in the Greater Houston area, so when the pandemic began to change health and safety regulations in the area, all 11 of BakerRipley’s senior health and wellness centers closed down in March to protect older CONTINUED ON 20

Total calls: 77,405

TOP 5 AGENCY REFERRALS Harris County Community Services Department

CORONAVIRUS

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17,287 calls

Catholic Charities of the Archdiocese of Galveston-Houston

10,926 calls

Texas Health and Human Services Commission

10,175 calls

Gulf Coast Community Services Association Inc.

9,707 calls

Volunteers of America Texas - Houston

8,063 calls

CLEBURNE CAFETERIA

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SOURCE: UNITED WAY OF GREATER HOUSTONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Virtual and in-person DOCTOR APPOINTMENTS We’re still here for you Even during these challenging times, Houston Methodist doctor offices are open and seeing patients who need our care. Though your appointment may not look like a typical appointment, our providers may see you via video visit, telephone or in person, when needed. Rest assured, we are taking every precaution to ensure we can safely see you and meet all your health care needs.

houstonmethodist.org/hereforyou 713.790.3333

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THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS IMPACTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST

FROMKRISTINA: With the fall closer than it may seem, many people are asking about plans from Houston ISD. Our front-page story (see Page 18) has updated information about the plans to reopen for the 2020-2021 school year. There are several virtual events happening that help support local businesses and give new opportunities for families to enjoy. Find a few virtual events that interest you on Page 7. Kristina Shackelford, ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER

MARKET TEAM SENIOR EDITOR Matt Dulin CITY HALL REPORTER Emma Whalen REPORTER Hunter Marrow GRAPHIC DESIGNER Stephanie Torres METRO LEADERSHIP ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Kristina Shackelford MANAGING EDITOR Marie Leonard ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Tessa Hoee SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Anya Gallant CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, TX. The company's mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today we operate across six metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

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Virtual events and things to do TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 8 ELECTIONS 9 Harris County elections CORONAVIRUS 10 Contact tracing CORONAVIRUS BRIEFS 11 CITY& COUNTY 12 The latest local news

FROMMATT: As we look to enter the fth month of living with COVID-19 since the March shutdowns, any notion that COVID-19 would be under control and that normalcy would be returning by now should be put aside. Unfortunately just as many nonprots are sorely needed, they are also at risk of losing resources. Learn more in this month’s cover story by Hunter Marrow.

Matt Dulin, SENIOR EDITOR

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

Local sources 28

New businesses 3

Virtual events 6

Vaccine in Phase 3 trials 1

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BELLAIRE  MEYERLAND  WEST UNIVERSITY EDITION • AUGUST 2020

Being ranked nationally means a lot to us.

Neurology Cardiology Oncology Geriatrics

& Gastroenterology And it could mean a lot to you.

This year, U.S. News &World Report—ranked us as one of the best hospitals in the country. That’s meaningful to us, and it could be meaningful to you. Because if you, or anyone in your family, needs treatment in any of those specialty areas, it’s comforting to know that some of the best doctors, in one of the best hospitals, are here for you. Right next door.

You can learn more about our rankings at StLukesHealth.org/USNWR .

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

WESTHEIMER RD.

IMPACTS

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW AND MATT DULIN

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

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July. Construction crews were working on nishes, inspections, and completing the entire school’s re alarm system. A new sound system and control booth were also slated to be installed as part of the project, according to a Houston ISD news release. The new wing was funded by 2012 bond surplus money. www.houstonisd.org/westburyhs 7 Construction at Bellaire High School passed the halfway milestone in late June, with the new school expected to be completed by next summer, Houston ISD reported. Crews have installed the roof structure for the new building, which will include wings for academics, ne arts, auditoriums and gyms. Once the new building opens, the existing school will be demolished to make way for a parking garage and administration wing. The con- nection between the new building and the existing science building is underway. www.houstonisd.org/bellairehigh NEWMANAGEMENT 8 Though a reopening date had not been announced as of press time, Bellaire Broiler Burger at 5216 Bellaire Blvd., Bellaire, remains temporarily closed to make way for a new management team, according to a Facebook post from the restaurant. “We had a main person at our establishment that had been there 20- plus years pass away,” the Facebook post reads. “With this being said, we have new people we are training and new people in charge because of the sudden passing of the head manager. Please be patient with us in this transition!” 713-668-8171 IN THE NEWS 9 Terry Leavitt-Chavez was appointed interim park administrator for Evelyn’s Park by the conservancy’s board of direc- tors. Leavitt-Chavez lls a position left by the departure of Patricia King-Ritter, who resigned June 30. The new interim park administrator has lived in Bellaire for the last 17 years and has a background in project management, nancial oversight, event planning, and public relations and marketing. www.evelynspark.org

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NOWOPEN 1 Bao Shi Yi Bun House opened a new location in mid-July at 3819 Kirby Drive, Houston, in the Upper Kirby area. It describes itself as a modern, upscale Chi- nese restaurant with a focus on healthy natural avors and breakfast dishes, including buns, dumplings and noodle dishes. Bao Shi Yi also has a location at 9715 Bellaire Blvd. in Houston’s China- town area. www.baoshiyibunhouse.com 2 Goode Co. opened a new fried chick- en-focused oering called Goode Bird on July 12. The concept is oering curbside and delivery out of Goode Co.’s Armadillo Palace, 5015 Kirby Drive, Houston. The menu includes half or full chickens deep fried or mesquite pit-roasted, as well as chicken tenders, sandwiches, burgers and salads. Sides and starters include collard greens, pimento mac and cheese, jalape- no creamed corn, mashed potatoes, Cajun dirty rice, fried okra, fries, and red beans

and rice. Dessert options, including pecan pie, are also on the menu. Orders can be placed by phone or through Doordash and Grubhub. 713-999-4180. www.goodecompany.com 3 Jersey Mike’s Subs opened another of its sandwich shops at 5107 Bellaire Blvd., Bellaire, on June 10. The New Jer- sey-based chain has over 1,500 locations worldwide and oers made-to-order hot and cold subs with a variety of condi- ments. The shop oers dine in, third-par- ty delivery, and pickup from 10 a.m.-9 p.m. daily. 713-677-0746. www.jerseymikes.com RELOCATIONS 4 Vietnamese restaurant Vietopia moved to a new location at 3805 South- west Freeway, Houston, in May. It was previously located at 5176 Bualo Speed- way, Houston. The restaurant still oers its 64 dishes, including pho, curry, clay

pot and rice dishes, along with traditional Vietnamese fare including Salach Cuon, Com Bo Luc Lac, and Dau Hu Chua Ngot. The eatery oers curbside, delivery, and pickup services. 713-664-7303. www.vietopiawestu.com 5 Clark Cooper Concepts’ summertime pop-up Daddy’s Burgers moved to 5212 Morningside Drive, Houston, in Rice Vil- lage, on July 21. Daddy’s oers grass-fed beef burgers, fried chicken sandwiches, milkshakes, cocktails and local beers in frozen mugs. Daddy’s Burgers opened May 29 at the Kitchen at Dunlavy and plans to remain open through at least La- bor Day. It closed for two weeks in June

after a positive COVID-19 case. www.clarkcooperconcepts.com SCHOOL NOTES

6 The new ne arts wing for Westbury High School , 11911 Chimney Rock Road, Houston, was nearing completion in late

COMING SOON Sprouts Farmers Market will open a 26,000-square-foot grocery store at 1212 Old Spanish Trail, Houston, on Oct. 14. The Phoenix-based national grocery store chain focuses on providing healthy products, and over 90% of its more than 19,000 items are natural or organic. Its other locations support grocery deliveries and are open seven days a week. This Houston location was formerly a Toys R Us. www.sprouts.com FEATURED IMPACT

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BELLAIRE  MEYERLAND  WEST UNIVERSITY EDITION • AUGUST 2020

above it all WE’RE HERE FOR ONE ANOTHER. We’re united in a collective pursuit to keep the people we care for healthy, happy and connected through uncertain times. Even if at a distance, we stand together — inspired by a renewed sense of community and common ground. Because above it all, we here at The Buckingham hope to be a resource for you in ways that reach beyond the search for a senior living community. If you’d like to open up a dialogue, call 713-364-0202. We’re eager to learn how The Buckingham can support you now and in the future.

Call 713-364-0202 or go to RetireBuckingham.com to learn more.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

Virtual events

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW

POSTPONEDCANCELED EVENTS Miller Outdoor Theatre has announced it has canceled performances through the end of August. The cancellation comes after the theatre had decided to cancel performances through the end of July. Before that, at the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, the theatre’s board of directors had originally rescheduled its events for late March, April, and May. 832-487-7102. www.milleroutdoortheatre.com Though the park remains open, Hermann Park’s events and programs are canceled until further notice. 832-395-7100. www.hermannpark.org Bellaire City Library has closed and with that has canceled all of its events and programming. Curbside book pickup remains available. 713-662-8160. www.bellairetx.gov/657/Library Evelyn’s Park Conservancy has canceled all programming and events until further notice. The park remains open from 7 a.m.-10 p.m. Betsy’s remains open from 8 a.m.-8 p.m. for takeout and curbside delivery. Event venue restrooms remain closed. 281-946-9372. www.evelynspark.org

of Paleontology that viewers can see from the comfort of their own home. The exhibition is one of several the museum is oering in collaboration with Google to help bring unique virtual experiences. 713-639-4629. www.hmns.org VIRTUALLY VISIT THE ZOO The Houston Zoo oers weekly updates on its animals through Facebook live events each Wednesday at 11 a.m, in addition to how zookeepers care for them and tips viewers can use to save the environment. Titled “Bringing the Zoo to You,” a few of the animals included so far are sea lions, river otters, and tenrecs. The Facebook live series has been ongoing since March 16. 713-533-6500. www.houstonzoo.org LEARNABOUT THE HOLOCAUST Though the Holocaust Museum Houston has opened its doors to the general public, it continues to oer online and virtual programming, including workshops, lesson plans for teachers, audio guided tours, virtual exhibitions, research guides, and online exhibitions. One of these exhibitions is “The Texas Liberator: Witness to the Holocaust,” a downloadable presentation that tells the story of 25 U.S. soldiers who liberated the concentration camps in Europe at the end of World War II and the horror they witnessed. 713-942-8000. www.hmh.org

MEET AUTHORS ONLINE Brazos Bookstore is oering virtual author meetups through Zoom after the bookstore announced June 26 it would only oer curbside pickup and shipped orders for its customers. On Aug. 13, Brazos Bookstore will host author Dan Mathews as he talks about his new book “Like Crazy,” a comic tale that tells the story about taking in a fragile parent suering from mental illness and how they derail your life in the process. 7 p.m. Registration required ahead of the event. 713-523-0701. www.brazosbookstore.com TAKE VIRTUAL GLOBAL TRIPS Through Sept. 30, The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston is oering virtual trips to top museums and famous locations around the world through 12 immersive rental lms. These “Exhibition on Screen” lms allow viewers to go behind the scenes, unearth revealing biographies on the artists and tour major exhibitions. A few of these include “Michelangelo: Love and Death,” “Lucian Freud: A Self-Portrait,” “The Curious World of Hieronymus Bosch,” and “Canaletto & the Art of Venice.” $12 for 48-hour access; use discount code MFAHSUMMER678 for $2 o. 713-639-7300. www.mfah.org

Evelyn Rubenstein Jewish Community Center of Houston

HUNTER MARROWCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

ATTENDAVIRTUAL CAMP Evelyn Rubenstein Jewish Community Center of Houston will oer a series of coding, golf, and other virtual camps throughout the summer. One of those is Code Ninjas Browse & Build, where children ages 10 to 18 have the opportunity to learn popular web languages HTML, CSS and Javascript as well as creating their own website. Aug. 10-13, 9:30-11:30 a.m. $225 for members. Classes will be taught online via Zoom or Google Classroom. 713-729-3200. www.erjcchouston.org SEE ANONLINE EXHIBIT The Houston Museum of Natural Science is oering an online exhibition titled “Land That Time Forgot,” which includes a selection of items from the Morian Hall

Find more or submit 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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BELLAIRE  MEYERLAND  WEST UNIVERSITY EDITION • AUGUST 2020

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY MATT DULIN AND HUNTER MARROW

COMPLETED PROJECT

ONGOING PROJECT

PROPOSED PROJECTS

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Sunset Boulevard and Fannin and Main streets intersection improvements Safety improvements to the intersec- tion of Sunset Boulevard with Fannin and Main streets were unveiled in July. The project addressed safety concerns following two bicyclist fatalities at the busy intersection, which includes vehicle traffic, pedestrians and a light rail station near Rice University and Hermann Park. Updates include restricting right turns onto Sunset from Fannin, increasing time for pedestrian crossings and adding new pedestrian signals. Timeline: fall 2019-July 2020 Cost: $900,000 Funding sources: city of Houston, Metro- politan Transit Authority of Harris County

Pedestrian bridges rehabilitation West University Place City Council unanimously approved a rehabilitation project to improve three 18-year-old pedestrian bridges that cross Poor Farm Ditch at Robinhood, Tangley and Plumb streets. West University Place has hired Wilson Building Services to work on the project, which will consist of removing and replacing the wood decking, using new fasteners, stripping all peeling paint, applying rust prevention epoxy and painting the bridges. Timeline: July-mid-September Cost: $65,500 Funding source: city of West University Place

Hillcroft Avenue safety upgrades Design work is being finalized and a work order could be issued by the end of the summer to bring a set of recommended safety improvements to Hillcroft Avenue from Bellaire Boulevard to Westward Street. Recommended improvements include traffic calming, landscaping, bus stop relocation and updates, protected bike lanes, wider sidewalks and updated lighting. A new traffic signal at Dashwood Drive is also planned, along with updated pedestrian crossings and a plaza at the Westward/High Star Drive intersection. Timeline: TBD Cost: $4.5 million Funding source: city of Houston

University Boulevard paving and drainage The repaving of University Boulevard in the Rice Village area has been pushed back to fiscal year 2022-23 from FY 2021-22 in the city of Houston’s latest Capital Improvement Plan, approved in June. The project, which would address the segment of road from Kirby to Greenbriar drives, was once slated for a 2019-21 construction schedule. The orig- inal plans called for addressing street parking, sidewalks and intersections as part of a redesign of the roadway. Timeline: TBD Cost: $6 million Funding source: city of Houston

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JULY 16. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT BMWNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ELECTIONS Harris County exploring voter registration, election alternatives

ELECTING TO CHANGE Harris County is exploring the creation of a new ocial in charge of elections, which would take eect Nov. 18, after the 2020 election cycle.

COUNTY CLERK

COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR-COLLECTOR

BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

voters and running elections more ecient, Ellis said he favored an option under the Texas Election Code that allows the creation of an oce of an election administrator. According to Ellis, under this system, a board made up of the county judge, county clerk, county tax-assessor collector, Republican Party chair and Democratic Party chair would be created and tasked with the search for and appointment of an election administrator. The appointment would require three votes from that board, and the removal of that ocial would require four votes, Ellis added. Additionally, the system change would not go into eect until Nov. 18—two weeks after Election Day—to allow the election administrator to observe the county’s current election process. “A neutral, nonpartisan adminis- trator will increase election integrity [and] increase voters’ trust in the process,” Ellis said. “Moving elections and voter registration under one department will increase eciency, allow employees to focus solely on elections and allow for more coordi- nation in all aspects of voting.” According to Ellis, all other urban counties in the state of Texas—with the exception of Harris and Travis counties—have already switched to the election administrator system. “There is

The way elections are run and voters are registered in Harris County could look dierent following the 2020 elections, as Harris County Commissioners Court has begun exploring alternatives to the county’s current system. In a 3-2 vote July 14, the court authorized the county attorney, auditor and budget management department to study the implica- tions of establishing an elections administrator, with the caveat that there must be a public hearing with stakeholders on the proposal prior to the study’s return to court in 30 days. Under the existing system, the duty of running elections and registering voters is split between the Harris County clerk and tax-assessor collector, both of whom are elected positions held by Chris Hollins and Ann Harris Bennett, respectively. In addition to running elections, the county clerk is also tasked with issuing marriage licenses, recording documents related to real property transactions, ling assumed name certicates, maintaining an index and issuing copies of all recorded documents, and maintaining and issuing copies of licenses. Likewise, the county tax asses- sor-collector is tasked with collecting taxes and performing vehicle registrations and title transfers countywide, in addition to serving as the county voter registrar. Precinct 1 Com- missioner Rodney Ellis cited the county’s lagging voter engagement as a concern. “Harris County 10 largest counties in Texas in the percentage of voter registration growth from November 2016 until March 2020,” he said. In hopes of improving the county’s level of voter participation and making the process of registering right now ranks ninth out of the

JOB DUTIES • Issues marriage licenses • Records documents related to real property transactions • Handles assumed name certicates • Maintains index of all recorded documents, including birth, death certicates • Administers election polling locations and ballot counting

JOB DUTIES • Assesses property values and handles appraisal protest process • Collects taxes for jurisdictions with the county • Performs vehicle registrations and title transfers • Serves as the county voter registrar

FY 2020-21 budget: $26.14 million + $12.36 million elections budget

FY 2020-21 budget: $31.63 million

Current position held by Chris Hollins

Current position held by Ann Harris Bennett

ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATOR If approved by Commissioners Court, this position would run elections and register voters.

Serves as the county voter registrar

Administers election polling locations and ballot counting

*Budget to be determined

SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

collector and our county clerk do not share my party aliation, I believe that the principle of having people stand before the population,” Cagle said during the meeting, which took place the same day as the 2020 pri- mary runos. “And one of the most important people, or sets of people, that are impacted by this are our pre- cinct chairs and our election judges, who are not able to participate in this discussion today because they’re in an election—there’s an actual election that’s going on right now.” Radack said the change could become a “distraction” for the precinct chairs and election judges throughout the November presiden- tial election. “The 2020 elections are here; we’re in the middle of them,” Radack said. “And I think it’s an awful bad message to send to people that, ‘Hey, the people that you register to vote with could be changing; the people running the election in the county clerk’s oce could be changing,’ so I just highly recommend that y’all put this o.”

However, Ellis and County Judge Lina Hidalgo said the timing made sense, as the position of county clerk is up for grabs this November following the resignation of Diane Trautman eective May 31. Hollins was appointed by the Commissioners Court to serve as interim county clerk until the election. “It’s a dicult conversation when you have the momentum that this existing system has been done since the time of Jim Crow, but just because it’s the way we’ve always done it doesn’t mean it’s the right way to do it,” Hidalgo said during the meeting. “I actually think the timing is something we need to take advantage of.” Upon the study’s return, the court will have to vote on the approval of the report and plan before proceed- ing with the process of creating an elections administrator oce. Addi- tionally, if the new system is pursued and does not pan out as planned, with a majority vote the Commission- ers Court could return to the current system at any time, Ellis said.

probably merit to give this to some- one other than someone who runs for election to run the elec- tions,” Precinct 2 Commissioner Adrian Garcia said. “I think there is a lot of merit in creating some separation there.” However, the

“ANEUTRAL, NONPARTISAN ADMINISTRATOR WILL INCREASE ELECTION INTEGRITY AND INCREASE VOTERS’ TRUST IN THEPROCESS.” RODNEY ELLIS, PRECINCT 1 COMMISSIONER

proposal was met with opposition from Precincts 3 and 4 Commission- ers Steve Radack and Jack Cagle—as well as several residents who called into the virtual meeting to share their opinions on the item. “Even though our tax-assessor

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BELLAIRE  MEYERLAND  WEST UNIVERSITY EDITION • AUGUST 2020

CORONAVIRUS Centralizing, expanding contact tracing proves challenging as cases surge locally

in early May, bringing the total number of contract tracers to 125. Others, such as UT Health Austin, brought on volunteers to assist with contact tracing efforts in March. Rachel Clear, a volunteer with UT Health Austin, said when she was initially brought on board, there was not a lot of work to do. But as cases began to rise—Travis County surpassed 16,000 total cases on July 15, with more than 40% of those cases reported in July—Clear said so did her workload. “The surge of cases has been difficult for us in terms of workload,” Clear said. “That’s definitely been a new difficulty we’ve encountered in the past fewweeks.” County health departments were given three options regarding the Texas Health Trace system, Van Deusen said. Local entities could either do their own case interviews with the state’s call center doing the contact tracing, assign all case interviews and contact tracing to the state, or continue handling both components themselves. The data is still supposed to be sent to the state regardless of which option county health depart- ments select. In Houston, public health officials are looking at rolling seven-day averages to determine how workloads are affected. From July 14-20, Harris County reported an aver- age of 1,389 new cases per day, according to Harris County Public Health. “It’s much easier when you’ve got 300 cases. It’s far more difficult when you have 1,500,” Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner said. “You need thousands of people to effectively do that. We really need to get to the point where we’re talking about 300 or less over a seven-day period to get where we need to be.” Meanwhile, a spokesperson with the Harris County Public Health said the department has 300 contact tracers and can handle the capacity. However, some residents are reporting not being contacted by a contact tracer even though they had a positive test, and some are reporting late results for their COVID-19 tests—meaning they would not know if they had COVID-19 and may not be quarantined. In a questionnaire sent by Community Impact News- paper , some residents of Montgomery, Harris and Travis counties reported it taking days to over a week to get results back. Jessica Gonzalez, who lives in Montgomery County, said she scheduled a testing appointment in her home county, but the earliest availability was two days later. Instead, she chose to get tested at a CVS in Harris County. Gonzalez said she did not get results until June 27, and it was positive. “It ... took forever to get the results that I already knew,” she wrote in a Facebook message. “[I] just needed confirmation so that I can get paid for the time off.” As of July 10, Gonzalez said to her knowledge, she has not been contacted by a contact tracer or anyone requesting follow-up information from her. Jack Flagler and Emma Whalen contributed to this report.

BY EVA VIGH

The state had been anticipating an uptick in cases, which is why it launched a centralized database known as Texas Health Trace, Clendenin said. Cases and contacts could be entered into the system beginning May 1. The initial plan was to have 4,000 contact tracers as part of Texas Health Trace, said Chris Van Deusen, director of media relations for the Texas Department of State Health and Human Services. As of July 13, there were 3,100 contact tracers working in Texas between the local health depart- ments, regional offices and the Texas Department of State Health Services virtual call center, he said. “The call center has been able to handle its work- load with capacity remaining to continue to assist local health entities that would like assistance. Both we and the local health departments continue to add staff,” he said. The Houston Health Department, for example, repurposed its staff and employed 45 contact tracers

Burgeoning coronavirus cases, delayed test results and a lack of contact tracers statewide are just some of the challenges making contact tracing in Texas increasingly difficult, public health workers said. Contact tracing is part of the three-pronged approach to managing the coronavirus: testing to identify positive cases, tracing to identify who might have been exposed, and treating those infected. Contact tracing begins with a COVID-19 case investigation, or contacting a known infected person and identifying who they may have been in contact with. These individuals are then contacted to warn them of potential exposure. In Texas, local health authorities were initially tasked with handling their own contact tracing and case investigations, said Angela Clendenin, an instructional assistant professor in the Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics at Texas A&M University.

SNAPSHOT: COVID-19 inHarris County

Testing rates

Hospital capacities

As of July 26, almost 500,000 tests have been administered.

Local hospitals have managed to keep ICU bed usage at or near base capacity.

Surge capacity Base capacity

1,200 1,600 2,000

APRIL 27-MAY 3 MAY 4-10

JUNE 15-21 JUNE 8-14 JUNE 1-7 MAY 25-31 MAY 18-24 MAY 11-17 JUNE 22-28 JULY 6-12 JULY 13-19 JULY 20-26

COVID-19 patients

Beds in use

400 800

0

May 2020 June 2020 July 2020

Harris County deaths attributed to COVID-19 as of July 26 636

JUNE 29-JULY 5

46,105

0

10K

20K

30K

40K

50K 60K

Daily newcase counts

COVID-19 cases surged Harris County but appeared to be slowing in late July.

New cases per day

7-day rolling average

2,000

1,500

1,000

500

0

SOURCES: SOUTHEAST TEXAS REGIONAL ADVISORY COUNCIL, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CORONAVIRUS BRIEFS

Phase 3 trials nowunderway inHouston for vaccine

HIGHLIGHTS July 16 New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo authorized the deployment of 19 clinical staffers and five support staffers for two new coronavirus testing sites for two weeks in Houston. “We are grateful for what people across the US did for NY. We are grateful [and] we are paying it forward,” Cuomo wrote on Twitter. The two sites operated daily are at Fallbrook Church at 12512 Walters Road, Houston, and Higher Dimension Church at 9800 Club Creek Drive, Houston. July 13 A U.S. Army Urban Augmentation Medical Task Force team was assigned to Houston as part of a statewide effort to help fight off the coronavirus pandemic. These teams include medical and support professionals who will help support hospitals. Another task force was sent to San Antonio, and eight other teams will be assigned throughout the state. July 10 Omnicare, a CVS Health company, announced it would begin offering on-site, same-day COVID-19 testing in nursing homes throughout the state. The partnership with the state of Texas is aimed at reaching a goal of processing up to 100,000 tests in the first month. QUOTEOFNOTE “IN ESSENCE, WE’RE BACK TOWHEREWE WERE IN 2014. WE’VE ESSENTIALLY LOST OVER SIXYEARS’ WORTHOF JOB GROWTHDURING THIS DOWNTURN.” PATRICK JANKOWSKI, VICE PRESIDENT OF RESEARCH FOR THE GREATER HOUSTON PARTNERSHIP. HE ESTIMATES THE GREATER HOUSTON AREA NEEDS TO ADD 217,000 JOBS TO RETURN TO ITS PRE-PANDEMIC STATE, WHICH COULD TAKE TWO TO FIVE YEARS. NUMBER TOKNOW $4.58 billion State budget shortfall projected as of July 20 by Texas Comptroller Glenn Hegar, attributed to sales tax revenue declines and oil price volatility. In October 2019, the state projected a $2.89 billion budget surplus.

BY HUNTER MARROW

Evaluation Unit is part of the National Institutes of Health’s newly estab- lished COVID-19 Prevention Network, which was formed by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases to respond to the global pandemic and enroll thousands of volunteers to conduct trials. Other Houston trial sites include the Tomball-based DM Clinical Research and its partner the Texas Center for Drug Development, which began recruiting volunteers in July. The network is a part of “Opera- tion Warp Speed,” a partnership led by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services to invest in and coordinate the development, manufacturing and distribution of COVID-19 diagnostics, therapeutics and vaccines.

Volunteers will be given two doses, separated by one month, of either the vaccine or a placebo. Should volun- teers experience symptoms, they will be tested as part of the trial. If the vaccine is successful in preventing the spread of the disease, authorities will review the results to decide if it is safe for wider use.

The Vaccine and Treatment Evaluation Unit of the Baylor College of Medicine is one of 90 sites selected to participate in the Phase 3 clinical trials for Moderna Inc.’s mRNA-1273 vaccine to evaluate its effectiveness in preventing COVID-19, according to a news release from the hospital system. “This is an important next step in determining the safety and efficacy of the vaccine in a diverse group of persons of different ages, background and exposures,” said Dr. Hana El Sahly—an associate professor of molecular virology and microbiology and medicine at Baylor who serves as a national co-principal investigator of the trial—in the release. The Vaccine and Treatment

HOWTO VOLUNTEER

DM Clinical Research: Fill out the interest form at www.houstonfightscovid.com or call 281-886-3753. Baylor College of Medicine: Call 713-798-4912 or email CoVID-vax@bcm.edu.

Houston looks to allowmore outdoor dining to slowcoronavirus

BY EMMA WHALEN

the adapted outdoor dining areas and limits closing hours to no later than midnight. Participating restaurants would also be required to ensure that ADA-accessible parking spaces remain available. Fields is also working on a sep- arate proposal with the Houston Downtown Management District and District I Council Member Robert Gallegos to close a portion of Main Street between Congress Street and Dallas Street to allow for additional outdoor dining space.

restaurants to serve more guests in an open-air environment that limits the spread of the coronavirus more effectively than dining indoors, Centers for Disease Control guidance states. Restaurant owners would not need to apply for the authority to make such a change; instead, they would file a notification with the city so that the planning department can track restaurants’ compliance with the new protocols. The proposal prohibits music in

Restaurants in Houston, which are currently limited to 50% indoor capacity, may soon be able to serve diners in parking lots to accommo- date more guests. Pending a vote by Houston City Council, a “More Spaces” plan developed by Houston’s Chief Transportation Officer David Fields would allow restaurants to convert 50% of off-street parking spots to dining spaces. The ability to do so would allow

RiceUniversitywill test all undergraduates, restrict class sizes

BY HUNTER MARROW

distancing will also be required for students and visitors. The university is also projecting lost revenues from vacant housing and enrollment deferrals. The president said a financial update would come in August when endowment earnings and fall enrollment is confirmed. “Across the entire university, we have adopted modest budget reduc- tions for the coming year. In addition, these circumstances may necessitate some personnel-related reductions and other actions focused on making the best use of our resources,” Leebron wrote in the announcement.

fall semester. The university has contracted for 60,000 tests during the semester, with the ability to add more. In June, the university announced plans to construct temporary build- ings to allowmore classroom space to be available. Leebron said July 17 that Rice has also reduced the maximum in-person class size from 50 to 25, as well as lowered the occupancy level for the colleges in the fall to about 75% of normal while reserving significant space for isolation and quarantine. Staff, meanwhile, will have an addi-

In a July 17 announcement to its student and faculty community, Rice University president David Leebron outlined “flexible, agile and adaptable” measures the school will be taking when it opens for the fall semester on Aug. 23. Students will have the option of tak- ing classes online or in person, though a survey of faculty suggests that more than half will be offered in person as part of the university’s efforts of providing dual delivery education. All undergraduates will be tested upon arrival and throughout the

tional five days of sick leave. Wearing masks and physical

11

BELLAIRE - MEYERLAND - WEST UNIVERSITY EDITION • AUGUST 2020

CITY& COUNTY

News from Bellaire, Meyerland, West University Place and Houston

UPCOMING BUDGET MEETINGS Over the next two months, Bellaire and West University Place will workshop, discuss and pass budgets and property tax rates for fiscal year 2020-21, which begins Oct. 1, 2020, and ends Sept. 30, 2021. Bellaire’s property tax rate is $0.4473 per $100 of property value. West University Place has a rate of $0.30921 per $100 of value. Here are some dates to know as the cities prepare their budgets. Bellaire Aug. 10, 6 p.m.: public hearing and budget workshop Aug. 11, 6 p.m.: public hearing and budget workshop (if needed) Aug. 17, after 6 p.m.: budget workshop Sept. 21, 7 p.m.: council adopts budget Oct. 5, 6 p.m.: tax rate public hearing No. 1 (if needed) Oct. 12: 6 p.m. tax rate public hearing No. 2 (if needed) Oct. 19, 7 p.m.: council adopts tax rate West University Place Sept. 10, 6:30 p.m.: budget workshop Sept. 14: 6:30 p.m.: tax rate public hearing Sept. 21, 6:30 p.m.: tax rate public Contractor Mickie Services was tapped by the city of Bellaire to install a new valve on the water main near the break as a stopgap solution July 1. The water line was eventually repaired. TxDOT has been contacted about the sound wall conflict with the water line and has yet to remedy the issue, officials said. hearing and budget hearing Sept. 28, 6:30 p.m.: council votes on tax rate and budget

Bellaire City Council aims to tweak parking garage plans

BY HUNTER MARROW

use permit granted to the developer, SLS Houston Properties, on Nov. 5, 2018. The developer intends to build a mixed-use property on the 12.5-acre site. However, the city’s legal counsel said making amendments to the permit could open Bellaire up to legal action by the developer.

The study concluded the planned parking garage will cast a shadow on properties located along Mayfair Street adjacent to the former Chevron property. As the design stands, the garage would have a negative effect on the properties and possibly cause a reduction in value, according to Randhir Sahni, a principal with the architectural firm Llewelyn-Davies Sahni II LLC. “I believe these adverse effects could be avoided by modifications to the design of the ‘mass and configu- ration’ of the garage,” Sahni wrote in a letter he submitted to council. To enforce a design change, Lewis recommended that council send a proposal to the Bellaire Planning & Zoning Commission to consider adding amendments to the specific

BELLAIRE City Council members are asking city staff to work with the developer of the former Chevron property at 4800 Fournace Place, Bellaire, to accommodate resident concerns about how much shade a proposed parking garage might put on adjacent homes. Council came to a consensus but did not formally vote on the item during its July 20 meeting. Council Member Catherine Lewis raised concerns in a presentation she made, which cited data from a shadow cal- culator tool as well as a study titled “Scientific Analysis of Shadow from Parking Garage at 4800 Fournace Place” with a preliminary review of the study from a Houston-based architectural firm.

GLENMONT ST.

610

FOURNACE PL.

N

$130,000water study will move forward

Bellaire repairswater line break along I-610

BY HUNTER MARROW

sections as well as mechanical joints. Bellaire Public Works and the Bellaire Police Department closed the frontage road from just south of Tamarisk to just north of Elm Street, allowing traffic through the adjacent neighborhood but restrict- ing access to the flooded area. To isolate the leak, public works staff opened and closed more than 20 valves along the section of piping, which reduced water pressure along at least a dozen Bellaire streets, including Jaquet Drive, Circle Drive, Elm Street, Wedgewood Drive, Mayfair Street, and Sheffield Street.

BELLAIRE A June 30 water main break along I-610 South frontage road between Fournace Place and Bissonnet Street turned into something more. The age of the 12-foot piping and the buried valves were the two rea- sons cited by Bellaire Public Works staff as causes of the rupture. However, as public works staff excavated around the break, they discovered that the I-610 sound wall had been constructed atop the water line. As a result, the repaired water line would need to be located further away from the sound wall, which required 45-degree pipe

BY HUNTER MARROW

WEST UNIVERSITY PLACE City Council unanimously approved a contract during its July 13 meeting with Freese and Nichols Inc. in an amount not to exceed amount of $130,000 to perform a study to identify needed improvements in the city’s water distribution system. The project will review the existing system as well as a new hydraulic water model. The contractor will calibrate the model based on system pressure and hydrant flow test and will recommend improvements to capacity and system resiliency.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

QUOTEOFNOTE “WHETHER THAT ORDER COMES ORNOT, WE ALL Harvey Recovery Program and the Houston Police Department Property and Evidence Room, among other entities. KNOWWHAT TODO ANDWE SHOULDN’T HAVE TOWAIT FOR AGOVERNMENT SHUTDOWN TODO IT.” MAYOR SYLVESTER TURNER, JULY 22, AFTER REPEATING CALLS FOR A TWO-WEEK SHUTDOWN FOR THE CITY AND CONTINUED SOCIAL DISTANCING PRACTICES HOUSTONHIGHLIGHTS July 8 City Council members sparred over two federal grant applications for body cameras and police helmets at a recent meeting. The decisions come at a time of heightened attention to police funding and accountability. Both grant applications, totaling over $3 million, were approved. July 22 Houston’s Sustainability Office received a $2 million grant from British Petroleum that will help fund new staffers. The grant supports Houston’s broader climate action plan, which aims to eliminate carbon emissions by 2050. July 22 Uber and Lyft rides to the George Bush Intercontinental Airport and Hobby Airport will have additional fees ranging from $2.75 to $3 for drop-offs and pickups. Council approved the fees as part of an effort to divest from its regulations on the taxi cab industry and increase its oversight of ride- sharing companies. Fees formerly applied only to pickup rides. July 22 City Controller Chris Brown has announced his audit plans for fiscal year 2020-21. In new audits, Brown plans to examine the Houston

Legal battle ensnares Harvey housing recovering funds HOUSTON A legal battle between the Texas General Land of Office and the city of Houston has again flared up over the city’s Hurricane Harvey housing recovery funding. “City officials and their attorneys continue to hinder disaster recovery for the most vulnerable Houston residents three years after Hurricane Harvey,” said Brittany Eck, communi- cations director for disaster recovery. BY EMMA WHALEN Sylvester Turner told council mem- bers July 22 that the legal action does not affect those who have already been served by the city or are cur- rently receiving recovery assistance.

Bellaire City Council meets the first and third Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at 7008 S. Rice Ave., Bellaire. Meetings are streamed at www.bellairetx.gov. West University Place City Council meets the second and fourth Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at 3800 University Blvd., Houston. Meetings are available via teleconference. Find details at www.westutx.gov. Houston City Council meets weekly at 1:30 p.m. Tuesdays for public comment and 9 a.m. Wednesdays for regular business at 901 Bagby St., Houston. Meetings are streamed at www.houstontx.gov/htv. MEETINGSWE COVER “The ruling stops the GLO from taking actions that would have harmed our city’s most vulnerable populations affected by Harvey, including low income, disabled individuals and people of color, who are protected by the Fair Housing Act through the City’s programs,” he said. The GLO plans to appeal the decision. The injunction remains in effect until a trial can be held. plan’s digester basin to prevent buildup that could cause mechanical wear and create the need for equip- ment maintenance. Approximately 500 cubic yards of material will be removed from the basin.

On July 21, Travis County District 353 Judge Tim Sulak ruled in favor of the city and temporarily halted the GLO’s efforts to gain control over the funds. The GLO initially filed a lawsuit to gain control over spending from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and claimed the city’s efforts to expend them were too slow. Council appoints Brant Gary interim citymanager

“Rather than put people back in their homes, the city of Houston has chosen to pay attorneys to keep Houstonians in the City’s own failed housing program.” However, the city’s lawsuit claims the GLO’s plans for spending the funding on a first-come, first-served basis would leave those with the most urgent needs behind. Mayor Council OKs sewer maintenancework

BY HUNTER MARROW

WEST UNIVERSITY PLACE During its July 13 meeting, West University Place City Council unan- imously approved two separate contracts for stormwater mainte- nance and sludge removal from the city’s wastewater treatment plant. The stormwater maintenance contract was awarded to National Works Inc. in an amount not to exceed $163,000. The contract calls for cleaning all storm sewer system pipes as well as cleaning of sanitary and lift stations during scheduled annual maintenance of such systems. The sludge removal contract was awarded to K3BMI in an amount not to exceed $110,000. The contractor will remove sludge, grit and other foreign materials in the treatment

BY HUNTER MARROW

BELLAIRE In a 5-2 vote July 6, City Council appointed Assistant City manager Brant Gary to an interim city manager position. Gary officially took up the mantle beginning Aug. 3, the day after former City Manager Paul Hofmann was slated to work his last day. Hofmann accepted a position as Bastrop’s city manager. Included in Gary’s appointment was approval of a $575 stipend that will be paid to the incoming interim city manager on a biweekly basis on top of his existing salary of $140,218. The timeline and process on select- ing a permanent city manager had not been established as of press time.

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