The Woodlands Edition | November 2020

THEWOODLANDS EDITION

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 3  NOV. 11DEC. 15, 2020

ONLINE AT

OFFICE OVERVIEW Among commercial real estate listings, the Woodlands area has seen oce vacancies increase in the past two years.

Arts losses National nonprot Americans for the Arts has been tracking the economic eect of the coronavirus epidemic on the arts across the country. According to a survey, arts organizations have felt a $14 billion loss nationally.

Across Texas

$35,000

$134 million

11%

Average lost per organization

Total nancial eects on arts organizations

of surveyed not condent in organization survival

TheWoodlands areaocevacancy rate

Q3 2018

Q3 2019

Q3 2020

Estimated loss nationally

$14 billion

SOURCE: AMERICANS FOR THE ARTS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

9.07%

9.53%

15.12%

TheWoodlands commercial sectors face growing vacancies SOURCE: COLLIERS INTERNATIONALCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Vacancy rate includes bothdirect and subleasevacancies

Earlier in the fall, the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion lit up red in support of the performing arts industry as part of the nationwide #RedAlertRESTART campaign. (Courtesy Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion)

BY VANESSA HOLT & BEN THOMPSON

Since the rst COVID-19 case was identied in Montgomery County in March, the demand for com- mercial real estate space has continued to fall in the Greater Houston area including The Woodlands, where the percentage of oce vacancies nearly dou- bled from mid-2019 to late 2020, from about 9% to more than 15%. In The Woodlands area, where oce spaces have historically seen lower vacancy rates and greater resiliency than the Greater Houston region at large, challenges in lling that space could per- sist as the Greater Houston-area economy works to replenish 200,000 jobs lost this year, said Patrick CONTINUED ON 48

Arts venues adapt amid funding challenges Following state mandates at the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic, performing arts venues around The Woodlands, including the Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion, were forced to temporarily close due to safety concerns and to prevent gatherings of large crowds. Although some venues, such as the Pavilion, were able to receive federal funds to help address losses, the nonprot organization Americans for the Arts, a national organization supporting the arts, has reported the total nancial eects on arts organizations in Texas is at least $134 million based on its surveys. “About 95% of our calendar became empty,” Dosey Doe owner Steven Said said. CONTINUED ON 46 BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN Over the past seven months, however, some venues have reopened in an attempt to operate safely while mitigating nancial losses.

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38 RECENT HIGHLIGHTS

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With this year having been difficult on so many families and individuals, now more than ever is the time to focus on the things that really matter in life like family, friends and community. It seems like it’s always in the darkest moments that the spirit and resilience of humankind really shines. So whether it’s your job, brave first responders or merely the cooler weather that’s blown in, let’s take a moment to appreciate all the things in our lives for which we are grateful. From all of us at the Kink Team, we wish you a very safe and happy Thanksgiving!

ESTABLISHED IN OUR VALUES. Progressive in Our Approach.

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST

FROMNICOLE: It is hard to believe November is here and the holidays are on the horizon. We have been navigating a pandemic for nine months, an election with record voter turnout and unrest in the nation. Thanksgiving is a wonderful time to reect on everything we have to be thankful for. We oer a Volunteer Guide (see Page 36) with opportunities to pitch in with local nonprots and make a dierence. I urge each of us to look within at our gifts and talents to lift others up to become a more kind and loving community. Nicole Preston, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Nicole Preston npreston@communityimpact.com EDITOR Vanessa Holt REPORTERS AndrewChristman, Ben Thompson GRAPHIC DESIGNER Caitlin Whittington ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Crystal Shaer

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Local events and things to do TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 17 Rayford and Robinson roads and other ongoing projects DEVELOPMENT 29 Residents, Howard Hughes Corp. reach agreement

METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Aubrey Galloway CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

VOLUNTEER GUIDE

FROMVANESSA: The holiday season may look a little dierent as we are mindful of space for safety’s sake, but many of the area’s regularly scheduled events are moving forward in some form. See our Holiday Guide (see Page 38) for some ideas on how to keep the season feeling festive. Vanessa Holt, EDITOR

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

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

Local sources 39

New businesses 15

Holiday happenings 22

Road projects 5

VOLUNTEER GUIDE

36

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HOLIDAY GUIDE

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Things to do this holiday season

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As I write this piece, we are just days away from a very contentious and divisive election. By the time you are reading this we should know who the next president is (unless they are still counting votes). If you have altered your financial planning or put it off all together because of the election and politics, now is the time to refocus your efforts and get back to planning for you and your family’s future. We are here to help. Give us a call and set up a time for a visit, and let us help you prepare for the changes ahead and to make sure you and your family have a game plan for your financial future. MONTHLY COMMENTARY

For our daily commentary and all disclosures, visit www.chjwealthmanagement.com 10200 Grogan’s Mill Road, Suite 340 • 281-298-2700

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

Ranked number one in the nation for cancer care by U.S. News &World Report.

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Beth Ferester has been named one of the top 25 agents in Houston,Texas in sales for the past 18 years at the annual Houston Business Journal Awards.

www.ferester.com beth@ferester.com 713-702-6334

Bringing you the highest quality real estate services because we care about our clients and provide personal service to each and every one.

Come and visit our giving back coffeehouse!

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Bring a new, unwrapped toy OR a non-perishable food donation to Lovebeans to donate to Toys for Tots and the Montgomery County Food Bank from Monday, 11/16 - Friday, 12/4 & get a free drip coffee! Lovebeans consistently gives back through the profits from our merch store. This holiday season we are launching our “Christmas Shoppe”! We will have our fudge spread, bags of our coffee and tea, and some new items in addition to our regular merch available. Remember that all profits from this store go to charity - all year round!

8522 Creekside Forest Drive, Suite D100, The Woodlands, 77375 www.lovebeanscoffeehouse.com | info@lovebeanscoffeehouse.com | 832-698-2017 Download Odeko app to order curbside and follow us on Facebook and Instagram for new menu items, events, and specials.

A SpecialtyReal Estate Brokerage with a LegendaryNam e

8522 Creekside Forest Drive STE. D-101, The Woodlands, Texas 77375 281.367.4000 | Direct: 713.702.6334

Follow us on Facebook and Instagram for real estate updates and monthly blogs

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

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HUGHES LANDING BLVD.

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Fajita Pete’s

COURTESY FAJITA PETE’S

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3 Center Court Pizza & Brew opened Oct. 28 at 24345 Gosling Road, Ste. 100, Spring. With 11 Texas locations—including one in Vintage Park that opened earlier this year—the eatery’s menu features hand-tossed pizzas, pizza rolls, calzones, flatbread pizzas, sliders, pasta, wings and salads. The pizzeria will also feature a full bar with craft beer and an outdoor playground. www.centercourtpizza.com 4 Rose Rooftop , a new, upscale bar concept by Diego Mandoba and Washington Revelo, opened at Waterway Square at 20 Waterway Ave., The Woodlands, on Sept. 1. According to a press release from developer Howard Hughes Corp., the bar serves American food with a Texas twist. The bar features a second-floor lounge and a rooftop bar with a 360-degree view. 832-341-5142. www.roserooftop.com 5 WoodsEdge Community Church, located at 25333 Gosling Road, Spring, celebrated the grand opening of its WoodsEdge Coffee House on Nov. 2. Located inside a new building on the WoodsEdge campus, the coffeehouse offers espresso, coffee and tea as well as pastries. www.facebook.com/ woodsedgecoffeehouse 6 The national diagnostic testing provider ARCpoint Labs opened a new office in The Woodlands in early September. The facility, located at 2520 Research Forest Drive, Ste. 400, The Woodlands, offers services including background and drug screenings for organizations across multiple industries as well as clinical, diagnostic, drug and DNA testing for consumers. 936-283-4099. www.arcpointlabs.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Fajita Pete’s opened a new location in The Shops at Gosling at 24345 Gosling Road, Ste. 225, Spring, in September. The fajita-focused eatery will offer a variety of Tex-Mex cuisine staples ranging from enchiladas and tacos to quesadillas and flautas. The restaurant’s menu also features a children’s menu, dessert items such as sopapillas and tres leches cake, and beverages including margaritas and

aguas frescas. In addition to dining in, the new location will also offer catering and delivery services. 832-639-8334. www.fajitapetes.com 2 Tecovas , the Austin-based handmade boot and leather goods supplier, opened its newest retail location Oct. 9 at Market Street in The Woodlands. The new 3,029-square-foot store at 9595 Six Pines Drive, Ste. 550, The Woodlands, offers a range of the Western bootmaker’s men’s

and women’s footwear as well as jeans, leather apparel, bags and accessories. Custom leather debossing and shoe shining are available in store, and leather care kits are available for purchase. Refreshments, including beer and cocktails, are available for customers. The Market Street site is the second Tecovas store to open in the Greater Houston area and the 10th overall across Texas, Oklahoma and Nebraska since the company’s founding in 2015. 281-819-3399. www.tecovas.com

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COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN, BEN THOMPSON & HANNAH ZEDAKER

2

3

Tecovas

Center Court Pizza & Brew

COURTESY TECOVAS

COURTESY CENTER COURT PIZZA & BREW

7 The national beauty salon chain Deka Lash planned to begin operating at its second Greater Houston-area location south of The Woodlands in early November. The new Deka Lash studio is located at 24527 Gosling Road, Ste. 140D, Spring, with services covering various eyelash and makeup needs including lash extensions, lifts, tints and volume enhancement. 832-500-7515. www.dekalash.com 8 Hearsay Gastrolounge planned to open at 20 Waterway Ave., The Woodlands, at Hughes Landing the week of Nov. 9. According to a press release from Howard Hughes Corp., Hearsay Gastrolounge serves renditions of contemporary American dishes and spirits. www.hearsayhouston.com 9 Women’s fashion boutique Golden Gray Boutique officially opened Oct. 27 at Market Street, 9595 Six Pines Drive, Ste. 1035, The Woodlands. The store sells women’s clothing, shoes and accessories. The company maintains a presence on Instagram and Facebook. 281-323-4474. www.facebook.com/goldengrayboutique 10 Five Star Floors’ fourth location launched in early August at 27030 Kuykendahl Road, Tomball. The Greater Houston-area company, which also operates Pearland, Humble and League City stores, offers laminate, hardwood, vinyl, cork and carpet flooring options in addition to home remodeling and design consultation services. 281-913-7235. www.5starfloor.com COMING SOON 11 Interfaith of The Woodlands announced its Hand Me Up Shop will

open as a pop up boutique in Market Street at 9595 Six Pines Drive, The Woodlands, on Nov. 12. According to a press release from Interfaith of The Woodlands, the shop will feature gently used quality clothing for women and men and special finds from the boutique including luxury brands such as Burberry, Hermès, Chanel and Valentino. It will remain at Market Street through January. The pop-up will be located next to Hyatt Centric The Woodlands. 281-367-4942. www.facebook.com/thehandmeupshop 12 The Shake Shack that has been un- der construction as a standalone building on the south side of Mall Ring Road at The Woodlands Mall since early this year is slated to open in November. The mall is located at 1201 Lake Woodlands Drive, The Woodlands. The fast-casual burger restaurant was originally slated to open in the summer. www.shakeshack.com 13 Creamistry , a national chain offering liquid nitrogen ice cream and ice cream cakes, plans a November opening at The Woodlands Mall, 1201 Lake Woodlands Drive, Ste. 3015, The Woodlands, according to mall management. The store offers ice cream in customizable scoops or nitro milkshakes, and it offers ice cream with dairy, vegan or fruit bases. www.creamistry.com ANNIVERSARIES 14 Vibrant Church marked its first anniversary in The Woodlands in mid- September. Under lead pastors Michael and Carmen Scobey, the church hosts two Sunday morning services available for online viewers and in-person visitors to its location at 2319 Timberloch Place,

The Houston Furniture Bank launched its newMontgomery County distribution center and furniture outlet at 295 Sawdust Road, Spring, on Oct. 16.

COURTESY HOUSTON FURNITURE BANK

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN The Houston Furniture Bank launched its new Montgomery County distribution center and furniture outlet at 295 Sawdust Road, Spring, on Oct. 16. The 43,000-square-foot facility is the nonprot’s rst expansion outside of Houston, where it has operated since 1992. “Our goal is to serve the Greater Houston area. Here, at the new Houston Furniture Bank North location we are right in the middle of Kingwood, Cy- Fair and The Woodlands. We can get to people more quickly for donation pickups. I think the community support is going to be very large here as well, and that’s what I’m most excited about,” said Larry Cress, the vice chair of the nonprot’s board, in a statement.

The organization will provide furniture to county residents in need from the new facility, located just south of The Woodlands. A furniture outlet at the center will also be open to the public, with proceeds beneting the furniture bank’s Making Empty Houses Homes mission. 713-842-9771. www.houstonfurniturebank.org

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The Woodlands, as well as various community engagement life groups. www.vibranthtx.com 15 WoodSprings Dentistry , located at 24527 Gosling Road, Ste. D-120, Spring, will celebrate its first anniversary in December. The comprehensive family dental practice offers a variety of services including implants, braces, clear aligners, crowns, root canals, extractions, dentures, and cosmetic and sedation dentistry. All ages are serviced at the dentistry, and appointments

can be booked online. 832-241-6612. www.woodspringsdentistry.com. CLOSINGS 16 The Blue Fish Sushi , located at 1790 Hughes Landing, Ste. 650, has officially been closed as of Oct. 7. A notice from property owner Howard Hughes Corp. noted the locks to the building had been changed. The restaurant’s official website also indicates the location has closed. www.thebluefishsushi.com

Celebrating � YEAR at Market Street. Thank you for all your support. Come shop with us today!

Market Street, Suite 680, The Woodlands, TX 77380 M-S 10 am - 8 pm, Sunday 12 pm - 6 pm

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal without notice. All measurements and square footages are approximate, but not guaranteed and should be independently verified. This is not intended to solicit property already listed. Nothing herein shall be construed as legal, accounting or other professional advice outside the realm of real estate brokerage. Compass is a licensed real estate broker. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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IMPACTS

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN & BEN THOMPSON

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

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SHENANDOAH

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TAMINA

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Shogun Japanese Grill and Sushi Bar opened in September. (Courtesy NewQuest Properties)

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FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN

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OAK RIDGE NORTH

operates nearly two dozen locations mainly based around the Greater Houston area, according to NewQuest, and oers a menu of Japanese dishes, including sushi, hibachi, ramen and bento boxes for dine-in and take-out. 832-585-1333. www.ishogun.com

Shogun Japanese Grill and Sushi Bar-Gyusho opened at

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the Harmony Commons development at 3532 Harmony Commons Drive, Spring, in September. Shogun currently

Parkway in Spring. The restaurant, located at 3235 Riley Fuzzel Road, Ste. 200, Spring, is Pepperoni’s rst Greater Houston eatery to launch north of the city. Founded in Sugar Land in 1990, family-owned Pepperoni’s now operates more than a dozen locations between Houston and its south and western suburbs, serving signature and customizable pizzas alongside salads, chicken wings and desserts. 832-702-7800. www.pepperonis.net COMING SOON 4 Marina Stingley, the marketing manager for the Sam Moon Group, said tenants A Top Sushi and B ShareTea are anticipated to open at Metropark Square, 8888 Metropark Drive, Shenandoah, in late 2020 or early 2021. Along with retail, the developer has completed construction on a ve-level public parking garage. Construction on a multifamily complex in the development will begin in the rst quarter of 2021. www.metroparksquare.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Stem Lyft Total Wellness launched in mid-October o the Grand Parkway in Spring. Located at 3550 Rayford Road, Ste. 110, Stem Lyft oers cryotherapy, IV drip, hyperbaric oxygen and compression therapies alongside other wellness services and therapies. Treatment memberships are also available. 832-585-1022. www.stemlyft.com 2 Drinkwater Products, an oil and

gas pipeline maintenance company, opened its rst Houston-area branch at 27761 Robinson Road, Conroe, in September. The Louisiana-based rm oers pipeline products, including “pigs”—a tool used in maintenance—closures, accessories and services, such as pig tracking, cleaning and design. 713-275-8124. www.drinkwaterproducts.com 3 A franchise location of Pepperoni’s pizzeria opened Oct. 30 along the Grand

Pepperoni’s

COURTESY PEPPERONI’S

ANNIVERSARIES The Spring-based Dream Vacations franchise Great Stories Travel marked its rst anniversary serving the area Oct. 1. Under owner and operator Sig Vande Zande, Great Stories Travel provides bookings for global destinations, resorts, excursions and cruises. 281-907-8132. www.svandezande.dreamvacations.com

vomfassthewoodlands.com SHOP NOW

OILS, VINEGARS, SPIRITS, GIFTS & MORE

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

NOVEMBER 21, 2020 4 to 8 p.m. Town Green Park

This year’s event, modified for COVID-19, will be limited to Santa’s arrival to Town Green Park, the dove lighting ceremony and fireworks. No activities, vendor booths, snow play areas or concessions/beverages will be available at this year’s event. Those planning to attend should practice social distancing, refrain from gathering in large groups and continue following all guidelines recommended by the CDC when around others outside of your household. Face coverings are highly encouraged. Hand sanitizing stations will be located throughout the park.

NOVEMBER 20, 2020 to JANUARY 18, 2021 281-419-5630

Please note Ice Rink operations have been modified to accommodate more stringent cleaning procedures, provide social distancing for guests in accordance with CDC guidelines and comply with local orders regarding building capacity. All visitors will be screened prior to entry and temperature checked. Face coverings are required for entry, but may be removed when skating.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

November-December events

COMPILED BY BEN THOMPSON

NOV. 20

KICKOFF SKATING SEASON WOODLANDS TOWN CENTER

NOV. 14 DEC. 5

PARTICIPATE INAVIRTUAL CHARITY RUN THE WOODLANDS TOWNSHIP

NOV. 1415

JOINA COMMUNITY CAMPOUT ROB FLEMING PARK

FEATURED EVENT Kick o skating season The Ice Rink at The Woodlands Town Center launches for its holiday season run. Skaters can take to the ice in the facility’s main room, and tables for parties and concessions are also available. 3-9 p.m. (Mon.-Thu.), 3-11 p.m. (Fri.), 10 a.m.-11 p.m. (Sat.), noon-7 p.m. (Sun.). $12.50-$17.50 (admission and skate rental), $6 (age 5 or younger), free-$2 (observer). The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion multipurpose building, 2005 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands 281-419-5630 www.thewoodlandstownship-tx. gov/icerink REGIONAL EVENT Nov. 1429: Visit another time The Texas Renaissance Festival runs through Nov. 29. Under COVID-19 guidelines, general admission tickets are not sold at the door, capacity limits are enforced and tickets are date-specic. Free COVID-19 testing is available at the fair. Themes include Barbarian Invasion (Nov. 14-15), Highland Fling (Nov. 21- 22) and Celtic Christmas (Nov. 27-29).

The annual YMCA Run Thru the Woods transitioned to a virtual Thanksgiving season event this year, allowing participants to pace themselves and run anywhere at anytime as part of the charitable running campaign. Runners of all ages may also receive shirts, bibs and nishing awards. Flexible times. $38. 281-681-6730. www.runthruthewoods.org (Courtesy The Woodlands Township)

The Woodlands Township’s annual Creekside Campout allows families to spend a weekend roughing it. Activities such as games, archery, kayaking, hiking and crafting will take place. Noon-10 a.m. $70-$135. The Recreation Center at Rob Fleming Park, 6464 Creekside Forest Drive, The Woodlands. 281-516-7348. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov (Courtesy The Woodlands Township)

NOVEMBER 12 LEARNABOUTWILDLIFE CARE Cathie Coudert, education coordinator with Friends of Texas Wildlife, will speak about local animals, wildlife care, and how to help animals in need during a virtual entry in the Walk in the Woods nature lecture series. 6:30-7:30p.m. Free. Online. 281-210-3800. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov 12 TRY AVARIETY OFWINES Wine and Food Week’s Wine Walk at Market Street will be held as a November street party. General admission ticketholders will receive a keepsake wine glass to sample a variety of wines and more than 25 restaurants will be in attendance to provide food. 6-9 p.m. $40. Market Street, 9595 Six Pines Drive, The Woodlands. 713-557-5732. www.wineandfoodweek.com 14 SUPPORT LOCAL FIRST RESPONDERS Area nonprot Emergency Chaplain Group is hosting its ninth annual Hope for Heroes gala to support rst responders in need of mental

health services. 6-10 p.m. $150 (per seat), $2,000-$25,000 (table). The Woodlands Waterway Marriott Hotel and Convention Center, 1601 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands. 855-436-2427. www.emergencychaplain.org 14 MAKE A RECYCLING RUN Community members can bring items including razors, batteries, Styrofoam and textiles to the 3R Drive-Thru event to mark America Recycles Day. Document shredding is also oered, and donations to Interfaith of The Woodlands food pantry are also accepted. 9 a.m.-noon. Free. The Woodlands Township Parks, Recreation and Environmental Services Building, 8203 Millennium Forest Drive, The Woodlands. 281-210-3800. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov DECEMBER 04 HEAR FROMANAWARD WINNING AUTHOR National Book Award winner Jesmyn Ward, the author of “Sing, Unburied, Sing” and “Salvage the Bones,” will give virtual a keynote presentation and host

a private online reception during The John Cooper School’s Signatures author series. Guests will also received signed books. 10:45 a.m. (VIP meet and greet), noon (keynote presentation). Starting at $150. 281-367-0900, ext. 2441. www.johncooper.org/signatures

THANKSGIVING CLOSINGS

Nov. 26

• No trash/recycling pickup in The Woodlands

Nov. 23-27

• Conroe ISD • Magnolia ISD • Tomball ISD

• The Woodlands Township oces • The Woodlands Express park and ride • Shenandoah oces • Oak Ridge North oces Nov. 26-27

9 a.m.-9 p.m. Starting at $30. 21778 FM 1774, Todd Mission 800-458-3435 www.texrenfest.com

Events were conrmed as of press time but are subject to change. Find more or submit The Woodlands-area 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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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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*Grand Central Park will match all donations made through the Furever Homes Promotion to Operation Pets Alive from 11/1/20 –12/31/20.The matched donations will not exceed $2,500. Grand Central Park will cover adoption fees up to $160 per person for the adoption of a pet listed on the Grand Central Park website from 11/1/20 –12/31/20. Enter to win $500 gift card prize in any model home in Grand Central Park. Online prospect entry must enter all contact information in online form to be entered to win.Winner of $500 gift card will be randomly selected from model home and online entries submitted from 11/1/20-12/31/20. Gift card will be distributed by January 15, 2021. If selected winner does not claim gift card prize within 48 hours of contact, a new winner will be drawn. All prices and information subject to change. 11/20

WORTHWHILE CONVERSATIONS THREE KEYS FOR A STRANGE WORLD

EVERYONE AGREES – 2020 MAKES THIS WORLD LOOK “STRANGE”. WHAT’S THE IMPLICATION FOR WEALTH PLANNING? The three things we hear from our families are these. Interest rates are virtually zero meaning that traditional “safe” investments are offering no meaningful return. Our retired clients are mostly in a “higher risk” age category from a pandemic context. Now more home-bound, they see changing spending patterns. They need to re- evaluate budgets and capital sustainability. Also, living through a bitterly partisan election cycle this year leads to a lot of uncertainty about the future economic and investing environment. SO, MOST COULD BENEFIT FROM SOME SOUND ADVICE TO ADDRESS THESE QUESTIONS. WHAT SHOULD ONE LOOK FOR IN WEALTH ADVICE? There are three keys. The first key is to find an advisor legally obligated to look out for your best interest in 100% of your interactions, throughout the relationship. Despite what most people believe, that is still not a legal requirement for the vast majority of the 300,000+ people in the United States who call themselves “financial advisors”. Get that assurance in writing.

YOU SAID THERE WERE THREE… Seek an advisor with deep experience and solid credentials. Phillip Hamman, CFP ® , CFA, who heads our Wealth Planning Committee has often said, “After our firm’s nearly 50 years of working with families, we like saying, ‘This is not our first rodeo!’”. In a complicated world that finds intersections between taxes, investments, risk management and the like, look for an experienced fiduciary advisor who is part of a well-credentialled team that includes CPAs, attorneys, and other similarly designated professionals to collaborate on your advice. WITH THE RIGHT ADVISOR, ARE PEOPLE LIKELY TO HEAR NEW AND DIFFERENT ADVICE THAN WHAT WAS SAID BEFORE WE ENTERED THIS STRANGE WORLD? Probably not as different as one might imagine. Good disciplined financial decision-making is a long-term exercise and should not be unduly reactive. That said, we are finding that our advice has to be somewhat adaptable to these newer challenges. Our team is ready right now to meet, either in-person, or virtually, to discuss the challenges you see in your current world.

Lantz Bowman and Phillip Hamman discuss the benefits of sound advice for wealth planning in this new “strange” world. (Left to right: Lantz Bowman, CFP ® ; and Phillip Hamman, CFA, CFP ® )

1925 Hughes Landing Blvd., Ste. 200 The Woodlands, Texas 77380 281.841.0707 www.linscomb-williams.com Linscomb & Williams is not an accounting firm.

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

LIVEMUSIC CALENDAR

Live music in and around The Woodlands

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

GLADE CULTURAL CENTER 2000 Woodlands Parkway, The Woodlands 832-557-8781 www.gladeculturalcenter.com NOVEMBER 27 Holiday Extravaganza concert, 8 p.m. 28 Holiday Extravaganza concert, 8 p.m. DECEMBER 18 Holiday big band concert, 8 p.m. 19 Holiday big band concert, 8 p.m. DOSEY DOE BIG BARN 25911 I-45 N., The Woodlands 281-367-3774 www.doseydoe.com NOVEMBER 11 Josh Abbott, 8 p.m. 12 Asleep at the Wheel, 8:30 p.m. 13 Neal McCoy, 8:30 p.m. 14 Adam Hood, 8:30 p.m. 17 Kyle Hutton and Friends, 8 p.m. 18 Market Junction, 8 p.m. 20 Sawyer Fredericks, 8:30 p.m. 21 Josh Grider and David Lee, 8:30 p.m. 28 Tracy Byrd, 8:30 p.m.

ROCK THE ROW Hughes Landing, The Woodlands 281-210-3800 www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov NOVEMBER 12 The Powell Brothers, 7 p.m. MAIN STREET CROSSING 111 W. Main St., Tomball 281-290-0431 www.mainstreetcrossing.com NOVEMBER 14 Hamilton Loomis, 5:30 p.m., 8:30 p.m. 15 The Fab 5, 5 p.m., 8 p.m. 17 Two Tons of Steel, 8 p.m. 18 Reverend Horton Heat, 7 p.m., 9 p.m. 20 Max Stalling, 7 p.m. 21 Led Zeppelin and Rush tribute, 8 p.m. 22 Shake Russell, 6:30 p.m. 24 Gary P. Nunn, 8 p.m. 27 Doug Stone, 7 p.m., 9 p.m. 28 Jim Curry, 4 p.m., 8 p.m. DECEMBER 05 Already Gone, 7 p.m., 9:15 p.m. 06 Ty Herndon, 8 p.m.

ALREADY GONE MAIN STREET CROSSING

NOV. 13

NEALMCCOY DOSEY DOE BIG BARN

DEC. 05

THE REFUGE BAR AND BISTRO 24 Waterway Ave., Ste. 110, Spring 713-389-5674 www.refugeinthewoodlands.com NOVEMBER 14 Unique Soul Band, 8 p.m. 20 Jimmie Hunter, 8 p.m. Formed in 2006, Houston-based Eagles tribute band Already Gone will perform at Main Street Crossing. Already Gone released its debut album in 2017. (Courtesy Already Gone)

Neal McCoy has released 15 studio albums over the course of his career and performed a variety of top 10 singles, including “No Doubt About it,” “Wink” and “Billy’s Got His Beer Goggles On.” (Courtesy Neal McCoy)

21 Billy Pope, 8 p.m. 27 Yelba’s Variety Band, 8 p.m. 28 The Others, 8 p.m. DECEMBER 04 J-Walkers, 8 p.m. 05 Unique Soul Band, 8 p.m. 11 The Others, 8 p.m. 12 Louis Lamb, 8 p.m. 18 Jimmie Hunter, 8 p.m.

0709 Todd Snider, 8 p.m. 10 Radney Foster, 8 p.m. 11 Gary Morris, 8 p.m.

Find more or submit The Woodlands-area 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. Events are subject to change or cancellation.

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 4 | JOIN US ONLINE TO HEAR FROM THIS TWO-TIME NATIONAL BOOK AWARD WINNER | WWW.JOHNCOOPER.ORG/SIGNATURES

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

OUTSMARTING CANCER in TheWoodlands

Our nationally recognized specialists are finding new ways to outsmart cancer. From screenings and diagnosis to the most advanced treatments, our leading cancer care is available in The Woodlands. And, you can be confident that we are taking every necessary precaution to keep you safe — so you can focus on healing, surviving and thriving.

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HOUSTON METHODIST CANCER CENTER

The Woodlands

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936.270.3333 houstonmethodist.org/cancer-woodlands

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY VANESSA HOLT

1488

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NEW TRAILS DR.

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Work on Robinson Road near I45 wrapped up in September. (Vanessa Holt/Community Impact Newspaper)

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COMPLETED PROJECTS

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WATERBEND COVE

GROGANS MILL RD.

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I-45 at Woodlands Parkway/ Robinson Road project completed Robinson Road was widened to four lanes from 350 feet west of the intersection with Patsy Lane to 550 feet east of the intersection. The project also included improving I-45 frontage road access at Woodlands Parkway and Robinson Road, adding a trac signal at the Robinson overpass at I-45 and reconguring the cloverleaf at the I-45 frontage roads. The project changed several trac patterns at the I-45 frontage roads where the highway meets Woodlands Parkway and Robinson Road. The work was one of Precinct 3’s 2015 Montgomery County road bond projects. Timeline: March-September Cost: $2.4 million Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3 ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF OCT. 20. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT WDLNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

ONGOING PROJECTS 1 Rayford Road improvements

and southbound Grogan’s Mill and at eastbound South Millbend. The project will include redesigned signal locations and will necessitate rerouting some trac during construction. As of mid- October, planners said the permanent signal pole work and construction of a southbound left-turn lane on Grogan’s Mill Road were scheduled to begin soon. Timeline: September-TBD Cost: $1.54 million (engineering and design) Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3 3 Signalization at New Trails Drive and Technology Forest Boulevard The project will add a trac signal at New Trails Drive and Technology Forest Boulevard. Technology Forest will be widened to accommodate a right turn- only lane and a straight or left-turn lane in each direction at the intersection with New Trail Drive. The project also includes adding a crosswalk to the south side of the intersection. As of mid-October, the signal pole, cabinet and wiring had been installed. Pavement and median work was

planned for the subsequent weeks. Timeline: October-December Cost: $210,203 (includes signal at Cochran’s Crossing and Bay Branch drives) Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3 4 FM 2978 widening The project will widen FM 2978 from two to four lanes with a center turn lane from FM 1488 to south of Dry Creek in Phase 1 and from south of Dry Creek to Conroe-Hufsmith Road in Phase 2. The existing bridge over Spring Creek will also be widened. As of early October, the rst phase of the project was 53% complete, the second phase was 86% complete and the bridge was 99% complete. Timeline: September 2018-second quarter 2021 (Phase 1), January 2018-third quarter 2020 (Phase 2), October 2018-third quarter 2020 (bridge) Cost: $21.3 million (Phase 1), $12.9 million (Phase 2), $7.6 million (bridge) Funding sources: Texas Department of Transportation, federal funds

The project will widen Rayford Road to four lanes between an area 40 feet east of Waterbend Cove to approximately 400 feet east of Birnham Woods Drive. It includes creating two new eastbound travel lanes from Waterbend Cove to the intersection with Birnham Woods and using the existing road for the westbound lanes. The project will also include building a bridge for eastbound Rayford trac east of Spring Trails Park Drive. Construction was slated to begin in October and last 360 calendar days. Timeline: October-fall 2021 Cost: $2.88 million Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3 2 Grogan’s Mill Road and South Mill- bend Drive intersection improvements A second left-turn lane for trac will be created at three directions of the intersection of Grogan’s Mill Road and South Millbend Drive. Additional turn lanes will be constructed at north

CUSTOM JEWELRY DESIGN | WATCH REPAIR | APPRAISALS | INSURANCE REPLACEMENT | CONSIGNMENT & GOLD BUYING

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

FREE 2021 SPRING TUITION for New Students Enrolling in a Technology Associate’s Degree Program USTMAX.com

U S T MA X C e n t e r 3 3 6 N . M a i n S t r e e t C o n r o e , T X 7 7 3 0 1

Advanced Memory Care “Salize by Avanti offers memory care that supports the reduction and even elimination of the need for mood- stabilizing drugs among memory care patients.” “Salize and Avanti Living Together offer the perfect solution for couples when one person requires memory support and the other wants to live next door.”

Community Center Dr.

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Specializing in Assisted Living and Memory Care Changing the way you view senior living

Avanti at Vision Park 120 Vision Park Blvd., Shenandoah, TX 77384 (281) 882-3855 • www.avanti-sl.com License #106594

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18

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Developments underway in The Woodlands area

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

PHOTOS BY ANDREW CHRISTMANCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CREEKSIDE PARKAPARTMENTS Construction of the Creekside Park apartments developed by The Howard Hughes Corp. at 8440 Creekside Green Drive, The Woodlands, is nearing completion. According to spokesperson Lorrie Parise, the rst move-ins are anticipated in spring 2021. The apartments will feature one-, two- and three- bedroom options ranging from 600-1,400 square feet. Space: 360 units Timeline: late fall 2019-spring 2021

REGAL BENDERS LANDING Construction on the Regal Benders Landing development is nearing completion at Birnham Woods Drive and Grand Parkway. The 14-acre project is anticipated to be nished by the end of 2020. The site will include restaurant, retail and entertainment space along with a 24-screen theater. Space: 24,000 square feet of commercial space Timeline: late 2019-winter 2020

LIFE TIME FITNESS Work has commenced on an 11-acre Life Time Fitness facility. Natalie Bushaw, Life Time senior director of public relations, said the project has been delayed due to the coronavirus. When it is completed, the complex will feature a cafe, a lounge, a spa, pools, tness equipment, coworking spaces and one- to three-bedroom residential apartments. Space: 11 acres Timeline: summer 2019-TBD

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INSTALLS COMING SOON TO AREAS OF THE WOODLANDS

Tachus provides the fastest and most reliable fiber network available. Simply put: “Internet that Works.”

Register today! tachus.com

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

A DISTINCTIVE LIFEST YLE DE S E R V E S A D I S T I NC T I V E R E A L E S TAT E E X P E R I ENCE

Let Us Help You Find Or Sell Your Home, Visit: GaryGreene.com

GROGAN’S POINT 55 S LONGSPUR DRIVE | $2,990,000 281.367.3531

CARLTON WOODS 18 FRONTENAC WAY | $889,000 936.447.9625

PENDING

STERLING RIDGE 90 S PLAYER MANOR CIR. | $795,000 AMY RAPER | 713.203.8950

FALLS AT IMPERIAL OAKS 31714 W VISTA LAKE LN. | $779,900 JENNIFER ELMI | 713.859.5676

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

COCHRANS CROSSING 15 BANK BIRCH PL. | $474,000 281.367.3531

©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. If your property is currently listed with a real estate broker, please disregard. It is not our intention to solicit the offerings of other real estate brokers.

20

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ENVIRONMENT Partnership tackles Spring Creekwater quality

BY BEN THOMPSON

the region. “It’s important to look to the future when we’re considering bacteria loads in this system because we want to be sure that we’re not just answering the question of ‘How do we improve water quality today?’ but also, ‘How do we account for how this land area’s going to change over time?’” Windham said. Contributing contaminants Windham said the main culprit of bacterial contamination throughout the watershed is currently dog waste, which accounted for nearly two- thirds of the estimated daily load as of 2018. Other identified contributors are livestock, such as cattle and horses; wildlife; and human waste stemming from sewage facilities or sewer overflows—one of the more significant, while less common, human-caused impacts. “These can be very significant events that really contribute to bacte- ria loading in the system, and they’re extremely harmful, potentially, to human health, as these events rep- resent a large volume of pollutants,” Windham said. At the partnership’s first meeting, members noted that Spring Creek’s importance is related to its eastern flow into a central regional drinking water source, Lake Houston, which could be affected by rising levels of fecal waste and other nutrients over the coming years. According to the U.S. Geological Survey, typically harmless bacteria such as E. coli often indicate the presence of waste containing more harmful organisms that can cause illnesses with symptoms ranging fromminor stomach discomfort to death. Based on 2018 metrics, total daily bacterial loading is expected to more than double within the next 25 years, led by a more than 20% increase from dogs alone as development and population growth in the region continues. Windham said the partnership will use those metrics to solidify its goals for load reduction to develop its potential long-term fixes for the area as planning continues over the coming year. The partnership will next meet in December.

reducing waste-related bacteria in two areas. Those include a head- waters area west of Hwy. 249 and north of FM 2920, and downstream areas from Hwy. 249 and Mill Creek through North Harris County and South Montgomery County to the West Fork of the San Jacinto River. “What we recommend based on this information is considering the watershed to be one whole, but there are two main sections of the water- shed that we need to be concerned about,” Windham said. While the presence of E. coli bacteria—a sign of high levels of fecal waste and other possible pathogens that affect water quality—was charted throughout the downstream and headwaters areas, Windham said the two areas require different levels of bacteria reduction given how contaminants enter waterways. Based on analysis of the past decade of state records at monitoring stations in the subwatersheds, a 49% reduction is needed in the western headwaters, and a 63% reduction is needed in the eastern downstream portion as a growing population brings new potential waste and bacteria contamination throughout

The Spring Creek Watershed Part- nership’s evaluation of surface water quality issues such as low oxygen levels and high bacteria levels is moving forward following the group’s second virtual meeting Oct. 8. The partnership, which is made up of community members and representatives from local govern- ment and environmental groups, is supported by the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality and the Houston-Galveston Area Council. It held its inaugural public meeting in July to begin reviewing water quality concerns throughout the 440-square- mile watershed spread across Harris, Montgomery, Grimes and Waller counties. The group’s goal is to create and implement a watershed protection plan, expected to be completed by late 2021, that will guide regional efforts to improve water quality throughout the Spring Creek watershed. During the partnership’s Oct. 8 virtual session, H-GAC planner Rachel Windham shared the results of recent water quality assessments that resulted in identifying goals for

2018 2045 Bacteria from a variety of sources has been identified throughout the waterways of the Spring Creek watershed, and the overall presence of bacteria from those sources could more than double within the next 25 years. 84 TRILLION colony- forming units per day 180 TRILLION colony- forming units per day BACTERIAL BURDEN

T O P C O N T R I B U T O R S

PROJECTED

64% dogs

20% livestock

77% dogs

10% wildlife

4% on-site sewage facilities

8% on-site sewage facilities

5% livestock

10% wildlife

2% feral hogs

<1% deer

<1% feral hogs

<1% deer

<1% wastewater treatment facilities

<1% wastewater treatment facilities

SOURCE: SPRING CREEK WATERSHED PARTNERSHIP/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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