Cy-Fair Edition | November 2020

CYFAIR EDITION

VOLUME 12, ISSUE 3  NOV. 1DEC. 2, 2020

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“AS THE SUBURBS CONTINUE TOGROW, WE’RE USINGUP MORE ANDMORE OF THEIR HABITAT, AND SO THEYDON’T HAVE ANYWHERE TOGO.” MARY WARWICK, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF THE TEXAS WILDLIFE REHABILITATION COALITION

The Texas Wildlife Rehabilitation Coalition takes in 4,500 animals annually.

COURTESY TEXAS WILDLIFE REHABILITATION COALITION

Development displaces Cy-Fair’s nativewildlife

Target completion: December Total cost: $41.4 million Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation

Hwy. 6 bridge on track for December completion

high hopes for what it could mean for mobility.

BY DANICA LLOYD

Residential, commercial and transportation devel- opment is necessary to accommodate Cy-Fair’s grow- ing population, but these projects can disturb native wildlifehabitats as land is cleared for newconstruction. The Texas Wildlife Rehabilitation Coalition takes in about 4,500 animals annually from high-growth areas of the Greater Houston area, including Cy-Fair, Katy and Memorial. Executive Director Mary War- wick said many of these rescues are due to people CONTINUED ON 28

The two roads being con- nected by the new bridge were both named in the list of the 100 most congested roadways in Texas in 2019, according to the Texas A&M Transportation Institute, with the section of Hwy. 6 between Hwy. 290 and I-10 ranking No. 99 and the section of FM 1960 between

Hwy. 290 and Hwy. 249 ranking No. 39.

BY SHAWN ARRAJJ

By alleviating a bottleneck of trac, the bridge will have benets to both of those road- ways, as well as to the Hwy. 290 frontage road, TTI Research Fellow Tim Lomax said. CONTINUED ON 26

A project to build a new four- lane yover bridge connecting FM 1960 to Hwy. 6 over Hwy. 290 is nearing completion in Cy-Fair, and transportation experts and developers all have

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CY-FAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMEMILY: November is a time to reect on the year and be thankful for everything we have been blessed with. Although 2020 has been a challenging year, there is still much to be grateful for. Our community is thriving, and there are many ways you can give back to those in need. Take a look at our Volunteer Guide (see Pages 20-21) to nd opportunities to get out and support our local nonprots. All of us at Community Impact Newspaper wish you a very happy and blessed Thanksgiving. Emily Heineman, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Emily Heineman, eheineman@communityimpact.com SENIOR EDITOR Shawn Arrajj SENIOR REPORTER Danica Lloyd SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Kaitlin Schmidt ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Karen Nickerson METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Marie Leonard ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Tessa Hoee 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 ve 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

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST

FROMSHAWN: The coronavirus pandemic has aected the Cy-Fair community at every level, but construction and development have largely continued to move forward. Our front- page story this month takes a look at a major transportation project at Hwy. 6 and Hwy. 290 intended to alleviate congestion as the population in Cy-Fair continues to grow. In our second front-page story, Senior Reporter Danica Lloyd examines the eects ongoing development has had on wildlife in Cypress. Shawn Arrajj, SENIOREDITOR

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Local events and things to do TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 11 High-speed rail project receives federal approvals HOUSING&REAL ESTATE 12

Road project moves forward at Dunham Pointe community EDUCATION Cy-Fair ISD provides updates on enrollment amid pandemic

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THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

Local sources 29

New businesses 14

Community events 10

Volunteer opportunities 12

VOLUNTEER GUIDE

LISTINGS

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Volunteer opportunities in Cy-Fair

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CYFAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

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5 A new wedding and event venue, A Thousand Oaks Events & Retreats , held a grand opening Oct. 22 at 17011 Steinhagen Road, Cypress. The family-owned property highlights the outdoors with gardens, private orchards, large oak trees and a waterfall view. The outdoor portion of the venue accom- modates 400 guests, and a ballroom has the capacity for 250. 346-313-2234. www.thousandoakscypress.com 6 Officials with Millennium Physicians announced the opening of a new office offering medical oncology and hematology, rheumatology and infusion services. The new location opened Oct. 5 at 27700 Hwy. 290, Ste. 580, Cypress. Providers at this site include Drs. David B. Hodges, Urmeel Patel, Charles L. Yen and Mohammad Ursani. 832-791-5530 (medical oncol- ogy and hematology appointments), 346-345-2100 (rheumatology appoint- ments). www.millenniumphysicians.com 7 Two new locations of Caliber Auto Care opened in the Cypress area Oct. 12, company officials announced. The busi- ness, formerly known as Service First Automotive, offers a wide variety of repair services as well as maintenance, oil changes and state inspections. Along with the name change, the company also introduced tire sales as a new service. The two new locations can be found at A 8700 Fry Road, Cypress, near the

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NOWOPEN 1 Crafty Crab opened Sept. 28 at 17460 Hwy. 290, Houston, near the Jones Road intersection. The eatery specializes in Cajun-style broiled seafood, including crab legs, lobster tail, shrimp, crawfish, clams and mussels. Fried sea- food is also available, along with oysters, scallops and gumbo. 832-856-5656. www.craftycrabrestaurant.com 2 Little Kitchen HTX opened their brick-and-mortar restaurant Sept. 1 at 16000 Dillard Drive, Ste. A, Jersey Vil- lage. The eatery offers breakfast, lunch,

dinner, weekend brunch, a full coffee bar and cocktails. Menu items include local- ly-sourced dishes, burgers, tacos, soups, salads and specialty entree items such as chicken fried steak, Parmesan chicken and grilled salmon. The owners also opened the Tiny Ballroom next door, which can host events for up to 40 guests. Catering services, family meals and grab-and-go options are also available. 832-295-3020. www.littlekitchenhtx.com 3 A new 11,000-square-foot bingo hall, Bingo Mojo , opened Sept. 23 at 17249 FM 529, Houston. The facility is currently offering day bingo each week from Wednesday through Saturday. Bingo

is played on electronic bingo comput- ers, and both smoking and nonsmoking rooms are available. All proceeds from bingo games go directly to charity, including Veterans of Foreign Wars 9187, VFW 5619 and City Wide Club of Clubs Christian Mission Auxiliary, officials said. 281-855-9612. www.bingomojotx.com 4 Beauty Barber opened in Au- gust at 11901 Barker Cypress Road, Ste. 4, Cypress. Services span across a wide variety of barber or beauty services, including haircuts, fades, shaving and coloring. 832-830-5751. www.facebook.com/beautybarbercypress

West Road intersection, and B 9425 Barker Cypress Road,

Cypress. 832-334-5980 (Fry Road loca- tion), 346-332-0388 (Barker Cypress Road location). www.caliberautocare.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY SHAWN ARRAJJ & DANICA LLOYD

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Cinnaholic

CLAIRE SHOOP/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY CINNAHOLIC

Three new stores opened this October at the Houston PremiumOutlet Mall in Cypress.

8 RockBox Fitness opened a new Cypress location in late September at 8196 Barker Cypress Road, Ste. 300, Cypress. The boxing studio specializes in one-hour, full-body workouts incorporat- ing boxing and kickboxing techniques as well as functional training. The Charlotte, North Carolina-based chain announced plans to expand into Houston earlier this year, and the Cypress location is the first in the Greater Houston area. www.rockboxfitness.com/cypress 9 The Lego Store celebrated its grand opening Oct. 9 inside Willowbrook Mall, located at 1568 Willowbrook Mall, Houston. In celebration of the grand opening, the new store is offering a free reusable Lego bag with every purchase of $35 or more and a free Lego store set with every purchase of $125 or more until Oct. 31 while supplies last. 281-970-6609. www.lego.com 10 A grand opening took place for a new 45,000-square-foot Dick’s Sporting Goods location Oct. 23 in the Copperfield Marketplace at 16343 FM 529, Houston, near Sommerall Drive. The chain sporting goods store offers athletic and out- door apparel; footwear; gear for sports including football, baseball and golf; and fitness equipment. 281-656-4028. www.dickssportinggoods.com 11 A new location of Crab Heads Cajun Boil opened Oct. 1 at 9630 Jones Road, Houston. The eatery specializes in seafood, including both boiled and fried entrees. Menu items include boiled gulf shrimp, Alaskan snow crab, catfish, oysters and lobster tail. The original

location of the restaurant opened in Missouri City in January. 832-912-4953. www.crabheadscajunboil.com Kellie Tolarski opened Cypress Mobile Massage in September after a 20-year career in accounting. The mobile business serves the Cy-Fair, Katy and Spring areas with deep tissue, sports and relaxation massages in clients’ own homes. Tolarski said she also offers cupping, blading and hot stone therapies free of charge based on client needs. 571-201-5137. www.cypressmobilemassage.com COMING SOON 12 Construction is underway on a new location of Cinnaholic , a bakery spe- cializing in gourmet cinnamon rolls, at Fairfield Town Center, 28920 Hwy. 290, Ste. H11, Cypress. Signature cinnamon roll flavors include caramel apple pie and campfire s’mores, but customers can also choose their own frosting flavors and toppings with options ranging from bananas and blueberries to cookie dough, pie crumble and sprinkles. The sweets shop also serves edible cookie dough, brownies, cookies and coffee. All products are vegan and cholesterol free. Catering services will also be available. www.cinnaholic.com 13 Airi Ramen is slated to open Dec. 14 at 28404 Hwy. 290, Ste. G19, Cypress, in the Fairfield Town Center. The eatery will specialize in authentic Japanese ramen while also offering Asian-inspired items such as buns and

COURTESY HOUSTON PREMIUM OUTLETS

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Houston Premium Outlets welcomed Versace to its shopping center in late October across from Burberry and next to DKNY at Ste. 943. The store oers designer fashion for men and women, including accessories and shoes. www.versace.com UGG opened its newest location at Houston Premium Outlets on Oct. 9. Located in Ste. 216 between Old Navy and Journeys, this is the retailer’s rst Texas outlet. Products are made dumplings. The venue will also feature a full bar. The original location of the restaurant opened in New Caney in 2018. www.facebook.com/airipokeramen 14 Triple Crown Bingo is opening a daytime bingo hall at 21902 Hwy. 290, Cypress, where VFW Post 8905 is located. The venue is slated to open Nov. 2, and Triple Crown Bingo at 10535 Jones Road, Ste. 200, Houston, will continue oper- ating during the evenings, officials said. 281-257-2769. www.triplecrownbingo.com ANNIVERSARIES 15 Sleep and Headache Solutions of Houston will celebrate one year in business with an open house from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. on Nov. 13 at 13114 FM 1960, Ste. 105B, Hous-

with high-quality leathers, suedes and sheepskin, according to ocials. www.ugg.com Ocials announced the opening of limited pop-up shop Lucchesse in early October next to Kate Spade New York and across from the Armani Outlet in Ste. 955. Customers can nd western boots at the 3,019-square-foot store. www.lucchese.com 29300 Hempstead Road, Cypress. 281-304-5820. www.premiumoutlets.com/outlet/ houston ton. Owner Sarah Aguilar said staff can treat sleep and headache disorders includ- ing snoring, sleep apnea, insomnia, narco- lepsy, migraines and tension headaches, among other conditions. 832-688-8886. www.sleepandheadache.com SCHOOL NOTES The U.S. Department of Agriculture will allow free meals to be available to all chil- dren through the remainder of the 2020-21 school year, U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue announced Oct. 9. The USDA had previously extended child nutrition waivers through December, but the new flexibility will allow school districts to con- tinue providing free meals to all children through June 30, 2021.

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CY-FAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

November-December events

COMPILED BY SHAWN ARRAJJ & DANICA LLOYD

VIRTUAL EVENTS INNOVEMBER 07 WALK TO END CANCER People across the U.S. will walk 1.2 miles in their own neighborhoods to demonstrate giving cancer “the boot.” The fundraising event, typically hosted at the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, will be online this year. Proceeds provide support for MD Anderson patient programs, research, prevention and education eorts. 9 a.m.-noon. Free (participants encouraged to fundraise on their own). Virtual event. 844-363-2262. www.mdanderson.org/bootwalk 11 TAKE PART IN A TRIBUTE TOVETERANS Harris County Precinct 4 will host a virtual Tribute to Veterans in honor of Veterans Day. Precinct 4 Commissioner Jack Cagle will lead the event, which will feature a presentation of ags from the Atascocita High School Junior Reserve Ocers’ Training Corps. The event also will include special guest speakers and a patriotic concert from the Texas A&M University Singing Cadets. The event will be broadcast online at www.facebook.com/ hcprecinct4. 6-8 p.m. Free. 713-274-4050 14 LEARN ABOUT WOMEN IN ENGINEERING The Houston chapter of the Society of Women Engineers will host a virtual event designed to introduce girls ages 10-14 to dierent sectors of engineering through interactive workshops. Participants will learn about electrical, civil and biomedical engineering. 9 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. Free. www.houstonswe.org 23 SUPPORT RELAY FOR LIFE CYFAIR’S ONLINE AUCTION A virtual online auction raises funds for the American Cancer Society to assist cancer patients through Dec. 7. Auction items include electronic equipment; jewelry; and tickets to event venues, including local golf courses, the Aerodrome Ice Skating Complex and a private tasting for 20 people at Bernhardt Winery. All-day event. Free (admission). http://relayforlifeofcyfair.ggo.bid

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NOVEMBER 14 THROUGHDEC. 20 SEE A STAGEWORKS THEATRE HOLIDAY SHOW After having to cut its 2019-20 season short because of the coronavirus, Stageworks Theatre is preparing to host two holiday shows: “Greetings!” from Nov. 20-Dec. 20 and “Twas the Night Before Christmas” from Nov. 14-Dec. 20. The shows are being arranged with safety precautions in mind, including limiting the number of people in the audience and face mask requirements. Times vary. $15-$35. Stageworks Theatre, 10760 Grant Road, Houston. 281-587-6100. www.stageworkshouston.com DECEMBER 02 CELEBRATE EDUCATORS AT THE SALUTE TO THE STARS GALA Cy-Fair Educational Foundation recognizes and a chance to pet horses. Funds raised will go toward scholarships as well as feeding and caring for horses. 5-8 p.m. $125. 12570 Clay Road, Houston. 713-858-2243. www.specialcheers.com (Courtesy Special CHEERS) Special Children with Horses for Evaluation, Education, Rehabilitation and Socialization will host its Stand By Me Fundraiser featuring live music, food and drink tents, a silent auction

the Cy-Fair ISD Teacher of the Year among other honorees at the annual event, which raises funds for sta development programs and student scholarships. The event includes teacher drawings on display, a guest speaker, dinner, entertainment, a rae and a live auction. 7:30 p.m. Call for prices. Berry Center, 8877 Barker Cypress Road. 281-370-0144. www.thecfef.org 02 GOLF TO SUPPORT A LOCAL NONPROFIT The annual tournament raises funds for the Kailee Mills Foundation, which hosts events and presentations on seat belt awareness in addition to providing scholarships, nancial assistance and counseling to families aected by seat belt-related crashes. Registration includes breakfast, lunch, a swag bag and one hour of an open bar after the tournament. 8 a.m. (registration), 9:30 a.m. (shotgun start). $150. Blackhorse Golf Club, 12205 Fry Road, Cypress. 512-970-6731. www.birdease.com/kaileemillsfoundation The Katy Prairie Conservancy will host two online events designed to educate viewers on plants which can be foraged in the wild for medicinal or edible purposes. The event is hosted by Dr. John “Merriwether” Vorderbruggen, a forager, author, chemist and botanist. 4-5 p.m. (Nov. 8), noon-1 p.m. (Nov. 18). Free. Online event. 713-523-6135. www.katyprairie.org (Shawn Arrajj/ Community Impact Newspaper)

The event raises funds for student scholarships. (Courtesy Cy-Fair Educational Foundation)

FEATURED EVENT HIT THE GREENS AT THE B.F. ADAMGOLF CLASSIC NOV. 16 After being postponed from its original date in May, the tournament is back on to raise funds for the Cy-Fair Educational Foundation. The tournament includes lunch, dinner, an awards ceremony and a rae. A putting content takes place before the tournament, which is a four-person scramble. 10 a.m. (registration), 11:30 a.m. (shotgun start). Call for prices. Blackhorse Golf Club, 12205 Fry Road, Cypress 281-370-0144. www.thecfef.org

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Find more or submit Cy-Fair 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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CYFAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Texas Central bullet train project receives rulings on safety framework, selected alignment

ON THE RAILS Texas Central’s proposed high-speed rail route runs directly through Cy-Fair, including through the White Oak Falls neighborhood and the future site of the Dunham Pointe master-planned community. The train’s preferred route was established by the Federal Railroad Administration in a prepublication of its nal ruling released in September.

The Federal Railroad Administra- tion released prepublication versions in September of its nal rulings on safety guidelines and the pre- ferred alignment of Texas Central’s high-speed bullet train connecting Houston to Dallas. The two rulings, known as the Rule of Particular Applicability and Record of Decision, are the latest milestones for the ongoing project, according to Texas Central CEO Carlos Aguilar. “The release ... represents years of work by countless individuals, arming a very thorough and careful federal regulatory process that will make the Texas Central Railroad the rst high-speed rail system to be implemented in the United States,” Aguilar said. The RPA ruling establishes safety guidelines for the system, while the ROD establishes the project’s preferred alignment from Houston to Dallas. Those in opposition to the train system, such as ReRoute the Route, argue there are many steps left until the project can be built. Taylor Ward, a spokesperson for ReRoute the Route, said he expected property rights issues to be a focus of the 2021 Legislative Session. BY SHAWN ARRAJJ & ADRIANA REZAL

Proposed route Nearby development 1 Dunham Pointe neighborhood 2 Camden Cypress Creek Apartments 3 Stone Gate neighborhood 4 Cy-Fair High School 6 White Oak Falls neighborhood 7 Cypress Falls High School 8 Village Center

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SOURCE: TEXAS CENTRALCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

“This action by the FRA was simply another step in the bureau- cratic process that does not move the project one step closer to breaking ground,” Ward said. The alignment has the train crossing through the Cy-Fair area, including through the White Oak Falls subdivision and the site of the future Dunham Pointe

master-planned community. Archie Dunham, the developer behind the community, declined comment on the rail’s alignment. Construction for the high-speed train system is slated to begin in the rst half of 2021 and be completed in 2027. Texas Central ocials claim hard costs for the project will amount to $20 billion.

PROJECT UPDATE

IN THE NEWS

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Southwest Airlines sets sights on George Bush Intercontinental Airport

Construction begins on West Road widening Construction began in September on a project to widen West Road in Harris County Precinct 3 between Woodson Terrace Lane and Greenhouse Road from two lanes to four lanes. A $1.4 million contract was awarded to Unitas Con- struction in August. The project also includes median and left turn lanes at major intersections. Timeline: September-TBD Cost: $1.4 million Funding source: Harris County Precinct 3

Beginning next year, Southwest Airlines will be soar- ing into its second Houston-area airport: George Bush Intercontinental Airport. According to an Oct. 12 announce- ment from the Dallas-based airline, Southwest Airlines is expanding its services in the Houston and Chicago regions next year. The airline will begin servicing IAH, which is located near Humble, in the rst half of 2021, according to the release. However, specic details—such as terminal location, schedules and routes—are not yet available.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF OCT. 13. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CYFNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

11

CYFAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

HOUSING&REAL ESTATE Roadwork begins at future site of DunhamPointemaster-planned community

BY SHAWN ARRAJJ

Mason will also cross over at grade. Following the construction of the Mason crossing, a similar crossing will be cut for Mueschke Road, Dunham said. Dunham said the interest in the community from builders has been strong, including commercial builders interested in the 2-mile stretch within the community along the south side of Hwy. 290. He said the community will feature thou- sands of homes at build-out across a wide range of lot sizes, though he declined to provide additional details until after the homebuilder contracts are nalized. The commu- nity will cover roughly 1,300 acres in total. “We’ve had unbelievable interest from numerous builders,” Dunham said. “We’ve had a lot of interest, even from builders we’ve never talked to before.” Amenities at the community will include a large clubhouse that will be surrounded by a lake, Dunham

Work has begun on a mobility project in Cypress to extend Mason Road south of Hwy. 290 into the future site of the Dunham Pointe master-planned community. Archie Dunham, the developer behind the community, said he hopes to have contracts with several home- builders signed by the end of the year and is aiming to have a groundbreak- ing event at the site some time in the rst quarter of 2021. “We’re just going full speed ahead,” Dunham said. “I’m really pleased at how it’s going, especially with the interest we’ve had.” The Mason crossing has been considered a key milestone in bringing the community to fruition, Dunham said. The yearslong process of getting to this point has involved working closely with Harris County, the Texas Department of Trans- portation and Union Pacic Corp., which owns a set of railroad tracks at the Hwy. 290 intersection that

MASON RD.

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Mason Road is being extended south of Hwy. 290 in Cypress into the future DunhamPointe master-planned community. Early constructionwork that took place inOctober involved clearing a path for the new road. (Shawn Arrajj/Community Impact Newspaper)

said. Water features will play prom- inently in the community layout, including walking trails and nature trails along a Cypress Creek, which runs through the southern portion

of the land tract. The community will also feature a future multischool site for Cy-Fair ISD on 145 acres that will include a stadium and transportation facility.

WOODFOREST 102 SUNRIDGE COURT | $774,900 VELVET HARRIS | 832.444.5652

HAYDEN LAKES 15102 IRONWOOD MEADOW LANE | $440,000 832.334.0001

CYPRESS NORTH (2.59 ACRES±) -0- KLUGE ROAD | $395,000 832.334.0001

Golf Course Community 26506 Ridgestone Park Lane | Blackhorse Ranch $495,000 | 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | Jill Smith Perfect Family Home 8515 River Cliff Ln. | Copper Lak s 5 Beds | 4 Baths | $ 90,000 ll ith

Charming Victorian Style Home 1229 W 22nd Street | Bercons West 22nd Street $425,000 | 3 Beds | 2.5 Baths | Clint Nabors Large ul-de-sac ot 20307 Gentle Mist Ct. | Fairfiel 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | $365,000 | Clint Nabors

Fabulous Backyard 20706 Marigold Creek Court | Fairfield $499,900 | 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | Clint Nabors Breathtaking views f Bl horse Golf Course 26614 Cottage Cypress Ln. | Blackhorse Ranch South 4 Beds | 3/2 aths | $599,900 | Jill Smith

Waterfront Gem 18722 Terrapin Drive | Bridgeland Hidden Creek $585,000 | 5 Beds | 4.5 Baths | Jill Smith Entertain ’s Dream Home 16630 Harbo Falls | Falls at Dry Creek 5 Beds | 4.5 Baths | $629,900 | Cl nt Nabors

TUSCANY 12023 VIA PALAZZO LANE | $334,400 832.334.0001

CYPRESS MILL ESTATES 14415 ROSEHILL ESTATES LANE | $289,000 832.334.0001

Soaring Ceilings 18515 First Voyage Court | Bridgeland $329,900 | 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | Jill Smith Gorgeous Curb Appeal 20719 N Blue Hyacinth | Fairfield 4/5 Beds | 3.5 Baths | $ 08,000 Clint Nabors TOWER OAKS PLAZA 13119 CHAVILE | $272,000 8 2. 34.0001

Perfect for Entertaining 14302 Rosehill Estates Lane | Cypress Mill Estates $379,000 | 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | Jill Smith Ideal Location 14022 Arman Place | Coles Crossing 3 Beds | 3.5 Baths | $349,000 | Jaime Connell

Lovely Curb Appeal 12414 Shorebridge Road | Shores $334,000 | 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | Amy Yoder Lovely Updated Home 660 Seinfeld Ct. | Champions Park 5 Beds | 3.5 Baths | $309,900 | Margaret Gorrie

Gorgeous Entryway 17306 Village Breeze Drive | Village Creek $359,900 | 5 Beds | 3.5 Baths | Clint Nabors Beautiful g lf cou se home 27222 Sable Oaks Ln. | Blackhorse Ranch South 4 Beds | 3.5 Baths | $315,000 | Jill Smith

Barker Cypress Office 11734 Barker Cypress #116 | Cypress 832.334.0001 Cypress.GaryGreene.com Fairfield Office 15103 Mason Road #A-1 | Cypress 832.334.0001 Cypress.GaryGreene.com ©2020 Better Homes and Gardens Real Estate LLC. Better Homes and Gardens ® is a registered trademark of Meredith Corporation licensed to Better Homes and Gardens Real Estate LLC. Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Franchise is Independently Owned and Operated.

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COVID19 AND THE FLU While caused by separate viruses, the u and COVID-19 can both cause serious disease or death, and they share some symptoms.

HEALTH CARE Experts advise planning for winter u seasonduringCOVID19

SHARED SYMPTOMS

BY BEN THOMPSON

Shuford said the state department will monitor Texas hospital capacity over the coming months. She said while COVID-19 hospitalizations throughout Texas decreased in September, increases during the fall and winter may again lead to capacity issues throughout the state. “We don’t feel like we’re out of the woods,” Shuford said. “We feel like our health care system is safe at this moment in time, but that any addition of u in our communities or even COVID-19 in our communities could start to impact and stress our healthcare system.” In Harris County, general hospital bed usage has remained below the county’s operational capacity of

Health ocials are preparing for a seasonal wave of inuenza they said could compound public health and health care system capacity concerns this year. Dr. Jennifer Shuford, infectious disease medical ocer for the Texas Department of State Health Services, said that while u season typically peaks between December and March, the timing and severity of the u’s spread every year is uncertain. “Getting the u shot is the single most important thing that a person can do to prevent themselves from getting the u or from severe u and its complications,” she said. Shuford said that while DSHS

Fever

Cough Muscle aches and pains

Sore throat

Runny nose

Headache Shortness of breath

COVID19ONLY

FLUONLY

Symptoms typically appear ve days after infection, although symptoms may appear two to 14 days after infection.

Symptoms typically appear one to four days after infection.

Loss of smell or taste

Chills

SOURCES: CENTERS FOR DISEASE CONTROL AND PREVENTION, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER HOSPITAL CAPACITY Hospital bed use in Harris County remains in the 7,000 range as of late October.

CAPACITY: 14,869

General beds in use General beds in use for COVID-19 patients

works every year to share messaging about u preparedness and preven- tion, eorts to inform Texans about u shots and recommended precautions have ramped up ahead of this fall. And

14,869 beds and surge capacity of 17,847 since late September—at or below 7,841 beds, according to data from the Southeast Texas Regional Advisory Council. According to Dr. Anne Barnes, Harris Health System Executive Vice President and Chief Medical

“GETTING THE FLU SHOT IS THE SINGLEMOST IMPORTANT THING THAT APERSON CANDO TO PREVENT THEMSELVES FROMGETTING THE FLU OR FROMSEVERE FLUAND ITS COMPLICATIONS.” DR. JENNIFER SHUFORD, INFECTIOUS DISEASE MEDICAL OFFICER FOR THE TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES

7,731

7,679

7,688

7,701

7,625

7,118

6,838

6,608

7,959

7,841

7,421

7,389 7,347

7,014 7,431

6,516

409 374 376 340 315 308 316 359 340 360 365 412 421 350 442 424

22 24 26 28 30 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 20 22 SEPTEMBER OCTOBER

SOURCE: SOUTHEAST TEXAS REGIONAL ADVISORY COUNCILCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COVID-19 infections will be present in the late fall and early winter,” Barnes said in an email. “If Houstonians wear their masks, physically dis- tance, wash their hands, and get a u shot, we would anticipate a manage- able rate of infection and a modest

rate of illness requiring hospitaliza- tion. If community members don’t maintain vigilance, we are at risk for surge level hospital demands for both COVID-19 and u.” Adriana Rezal contributed to this report.

in addition to communications from the state organization, she also said the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is providing u vaccines for residents of all ages this year in addition to the department’s ongoing Texas Vaccines for Children Program.

Ocer, the ability of local hospitals to handle patients with other conditions amid the coronavirus pandemic will depend on how county residents adhere to guidelines on mitigating the spread of COVID-19. “We believe that both u and

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CYFAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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Enroll by December 7 for your 2021 coverage. memorialhermannadvantage.org

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ENVIRONMENT

R E S T O R I N G THERESERVOIRS

The Army Corps of Engineers released an interim report Oct. 5 on how to address ooding around the Addicks and Barker reservoirs and along Bualo Bayou. No concepts have been ocially recommended as studies continue, but several concepts emerged as early options.

SOURCE: ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

C Y P R E S S C R E E K RESERVOIR AND DAM

B U F F A L O B A Y O U IMPROVEMENTS

P R O P E R T Y ACQUISITION

S C R E E N E D CONCEPTS

“THE REPORT DESCRIBES EVALUATIONS TODATE; IT DOES NOT ... MAKE ANY RECOMMENDATIONS ORDECISIONS.” COL. TIMOTHY VAIL, COMMANDER OF ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS GALVESTON DISTRICT Several other concepts were screened out in the study but still remain as options pending public comments. • underground tunnel • excavation of reservoirs • diverting water from the Bualo Bayou to the Brays Bayou and/or Brazos River

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COST: $946 million-$1.2 billion ANNUAL DAMAGE PREVENTED: $56 million

COST: $2.1 billion-$2.9 billion ANNUAL DAMAGE PREVENTED: $37 million • located upstream of the Addicks Reservoir • capacity of roughly 190,000 acre-feet of water

COST: $6.8 billion-$13 billion ANNUAL DAMAGE PREVENTED: more analysis needed • 9,700-11,700 properties in Barker Reservoir • 5,000-13,100 properties in Addicks Reservoir

• deepening and widening • 22 miles from Hwy. 6 to Studemont Street

Cypress Creek reservoir among viable options for oodmitigation inAddickswatershed

BY SHAWN ARRAJJ

released,” Vail said. The study was launched in the aftermath of Hurricane Harvey, which produced record levels of water in the two reservoirs in 2017. Of the eight concepts explored in the report—referred to as “alternatives”— three were dropped during initial evaluations while four others remain in focus. However, the ideas that were dropped are still on the table pending public feedback. The reservoir concept would have a capacity of roughly 190,000 acre-feet of water and would be located on the Harris-Waller county line, west of John Paul’s Landing in an area known as the Katy Prairie. “While it is not anticipated that the [Katy Prairie] habitats would be

completely lost, it is very likely that they would have lower habitat qual- ity than under the existing condition or no action alternative,” according to the report. Aside from the reservoir, other top alternatives include the potential acquisition of between 14,700- 24,100 properties upstream and downstream of the Addicks and Barker reservoirs totaling between $6.8 billion-$13 billion. In an email statement, Army Corps ocials declined to comment on the likelihood of moving in that direction. “The real estate alternative ... uniquely addresses upstream properties closest to the reservoirs; however, commenting specically on the acquisition alternative would

be speculative at this point since no decisions have been made regarding the alternatives included in the [report],” said Lynda Yezzi-Valentine, the chief of public aairs for the Army Corps Galveston District, in the email. The report, which also seeks to address ooding on Bualo Bayou, also evaluated a concept that involves 22 miles of channel improvements— mainly deepening and widening— along Bualo Bayou starting from Hwy. 6 to Studemont Street. The public comment period is slated to end Nov. 2. Army Corps o- cials said they estimate issuing a draft feasibility report and environmental impact statement for public review and comment in early 2021.

The plan for addressing ooding surrounding the Addicks and Barker reservoirs in Houston took a step forward Oct. 5, and early evalua- tions have ocials looking toward a potential reservoir in the lower Cypress Creek watershed. The interim report, released by the Army Corps of Engineers, is part of a larger, ongoing study into the feasibility of dierent ood control projects in the area. Col. Timothy Vail, the commander of the Army Corps of Engineers Galveston District, said the report does not make any ocial recommendations. “This interim step is intended to gather public feedback before a draft environmental impact statement is

15

CYFAIR EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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16

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