Spring - Klein Edition | March 2020

SPRING KLEIN EDITION

VOLUME 6, ISSUE 12  MARCH 6APRIL 10, 2020

ONLINE AT

The Houston Northwest Chamber of Commerce has taken the rst step in a new eort to revitalize the FM 1960 corridor, which local property owners and ocials said has become infamous for its decline in economic activity over the last few decades. The chamber signed a contract in late January with Hawes Hill & Associates, an economic development rm, to assist in the creation and administration of a management district along FM 1960 between Hwy. 249 and I-45. Upon creation, the management district CONTINUED ON 32 Management district to improve FM1960 gets closer to reality BY ADRIANA REZAL AND HANNAH ZEDAKER

Nonprots, lawenforcement ramp up eorts to address homelessness in Spring, Klein

“WE CAN END HOMELESSNESS… IFWE TRUST ONE ANOTHERAND WORKAS A TEAM. BUT ONEMAN CAN’T DO IT. … EVERYBODYHAS TO COME TOGETHER.” LITTLE RAY, FORMER HOPE CENTER HOUSTON GUEST

Once one of the hundreds of homeless individuals who called the FM 1960 corridor home, Little Ray and his wife, Brenda, received help fromHope Center Houston and now operate Flight 23 from a storage unit behind the day shelter.

BY ADRIANA REZAL

Having struggled with homelessness for more than 20 years, southwest Houston native Little Ray came to the Spring and Klein area in 2018 in search of resources that could help. After nding Hope Center Houston, Ray was able to start a busi- ness repairing bikes as a way to get back on his feet while providing a service to the area. Today, Ray and his wife, Brenda, are residents of Greenspoint and operate their business, Flight 23, out of a storage container behind Hope Center

Houston. In January, they opened a second loca- tion along FM 1960 where Ray said he plans to begin installing motors on the bikes. “My business is basically to inspire people that if I can do it, they can,” Ray said. Ray is just one of hundreds of individuals in the Spring and Klein community who have found help through Hope Center Houston, a homeless day center located along the corridor. As the demand CONTINUED ON 30

2020 Camp GUIDE

IMPACTS

6 PUBLIC SAFETY

13 CAMP GUIDE

22 BUSINESS FEATURE

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SPRING - KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more

PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett PUBLISHERHOUSTONMETRO Jason Culpepper GENERAL MANAGER Kim Giannetti, kgiannetti@communityimpact.com EDITORIAL EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens

FROMKIM: Spring is here, and in this edition you’ll nd our annual Camp Guide (see Pages 22-23) which includes information on a variety of activities to keep your little ones busy this summer, whether they are interested in the arts or sports.

Kim Giannetti, GENERALMANAGER

EDITOR Hannah Zedaker REPORTER Adriana Rezal COPY CHIEF Andy Comer

FROMHANNAH: Having grown up in our area, I have seen rsthand how FM 1960 has evolved over the last few decades. In one of our front-page stories this month, you can learn more about the most recent eort to revitalize the commercial corridor.

TODO LIST

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COPY EDITORS Ben Dickerson, Kasey Salisbury STAFFWRITERS Anna Lotz, Danica Smithwick, Ben Thompson ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Kim Laurence DESIGN CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Tessa Hoee GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ronald Winters STAFF DESIGNERS Jay Jones, Matt Mills, Caitlin Whittington BUSINESS GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER Claire Love ABOUT US John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. CONTACT US 8400 N. Sam Houston Parkway W., Ste. 220, Houston, TX 77064 • 2814696181 communityimpact.com PRESS RELEASES sklnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2020 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

Local events and things to do EDUCATION

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Spring ISD to expand specialty programming, full-day pre-K in 202021 COMMUNITY 16 Old Town Spring to launch weekly

Hannah Zedaker, EDITOR

farmers market in April SCHOOL & COUNTY The latest local news GUIDE

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo BUSINESS FEATURE

Local sources

New businesses

Community events

Summer camps

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

IMPACTS

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

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COURTESY BELLY OF THE BEAST

teas, pre- and post-workout beverages, and protein iced coee. 346-336-6183 6 Twisted Fit opened Feb. 1 at 1609 Spring Cypress Road, Ste. BB, Spring. The business oers pole tness classes in a variety of styles as well as yoga for all experience levels. The business oers a six-week series, boot camps, one-on-one training and private parties. 832-515-9403. www.twistedt.com 7 Gomez Boot Ranch celebrated the grand opening of its new Spring location at 4623 FM 2920, Ste. 200, on Feb. 16. The retail shop sells Western-inspired clothing, footwear and hats for men, women and children. 832-764-0060. www.facebook.com/gomez westernwearhouston 8 Chrysolite Aesthetics MedSpa opened at 10130 Louetta Road, Ste. A1, Houston, on Jan. 10. The medical spa oers a variety of cosmetic treatments such as injectable llers, laser therapy and body contouring. 832-698-1157. www.chrysoliteaesthetics.com 9 Christian Brothers Automotive opened a new location Dec. 16 at 7315 N. Grand Parkway W., Spring. The full- service auto shop oers oil and lter changes, air conditioning services, cour- tesy inspections, tire rotations, align- ments and general car repairs, among other services. 281-771-0517. www.cbac.com/spring-stuebner 10 A new location of CBD American Shaman opened in December at 21149 Hwy. 249, Houston. The retailer sells CBD products, such as oils, topicals, edibles, gummies, teas, infused water and cap- sules. 281-547-8800. www.cbdamericanshaman.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Belly of the Beast , a casual lunch eatery, opened Feb. 4 at 26510 Border St., Spring. The chef-driven, new Amer- ican concept oers counter service with a variety of dishes, ranging from ceviche and tacos to pork chicharron and winter salad. 346-351-1153. www.bellyofthebeastfood.com

2 Ichigo Curry & Ramen opened in December at 6633 Spring Stuebner Road, Ste. 325, Spring. The restaurant oers a variety of ramen and classic Chinese dish- es, as well as smoothies and cream, green and black teas. 346-236-6988 3 Arby’s opened a new location at 21310 Kuykendahl Road, Spring, in December. The eatery is known for its roast beef sandwiches, curly fries and fruit turnovers. 346-220-4747. www.arbys.com

4 Wingstop , located at 2503 FM 1960, Houston, celebrated its grand opening Feb. 7. The restaurant, which opened Dec. 22, serves chicken wings, fries and des- serts. 281-985-9464. www.wingstop.com 5 Brandon and Escarlet Barrett cele- brated the grand opening of their new business, Driven By Nutrition , with a ribbon-cutting ceremony Dec. 28. Locat- ed at 5200 Louetta Road, the business oers healthy gourmet shakes, energizing

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Club presented by Hungry House starting at 9 p.m. Hungry House opened Jan. 31 and oers homestyle comfort food, sea- food and Italian dishes. 281-397-7779. www.hungry-house.com IN THE NEWS 15 Lone Star College-University Park, located at 20515 Hwy. 249, Houston, announced the opening of Leo’s Shelf , an on-site food pantry, Jan. 21. Created by the campuswide Food Insecurity Task Force, the food pantry is designed to serve campus community members with free grab-and-go meals, snacks, nonperish- able pantry items and personal hygiene products. For more information about Leo’s Shelf, visit room B13.210B or email 16 11 Below Brewing Co. will celebrate its ve-year anniversary on April 4. The brewery oers in-house brewed beers including stouts, ales and IPAs and will host an anniversary party at its location at 6820 Bourgeois Road, Houston, from 1-6 p.m. 281-444-2337. www.11belowbrewing.com 17 Adriatic Cafe & Italian Grill celebrat- ed the one-year anniversary of its Spring location in February. Located at 19380 I-45 N., Ste. 160, the restaurant oers authentic Italian dishes for lunch and up-leosshelf@lonestar.edu. ANNIVERSARIES

COMING SOON 11 Walk-On’s Bistreaux & Bar will open a new location March 9 at 21930 Kuykend- ahl Road, Spring. The Lousiana-based sports bar will oer Cajun cuisine and seafood, as well as burgers, salads and wraps. The new location will also feature a large outdoor patio, televisions and a full bar with signature cocktails. 225-330-4533. www.walk-ons.com 12 Aristoi Classical Academy is bringing a new campus to Crossover Bible Fel- lowship, 12332 Perry Road, Houston, this August. The tuition-free public charter school will open with kindergarten to fourth grade and ultimately grow to be a comprehensive K-12 school. Class sizes will be limited to 22 students, and students from Cy-Fair, Klein, Tomball and Houston ISDs will be eligible to attend. Enrollment opened Feb. 1. 281-391-5003. www.aristoiclassical.org 13 Consultants in Dental Aesthetics , a Houston spa dentistry, celebrated the groundbreaking of its new Spring location on Jan. 31. In addition to comprehensive aesthetic dental care, the dentistry oers patient amenities such as beverages, aromatherapy and hand wax treatments. The new location, at 9700 Louetta Road, Spring, is expected to open in fall 2020. 281-370-8786. www.dr-landry.com EXPANSIONS 14 The One Club , located at 20434 Kuykendahl Road, Spring, will now be Hungry House during the day—oering lunch and dinner on a daily basis as well as brunch on Sundays—and become The One

Hewlett Packard Enterprise broke ground on its newest campus in CityPlace at Springwoods Village on Feb. 12. (Rendering courtesy Patrinely Group)

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON The Hewlett Packard Enterprise campus, a new corporate development, broke ground Feb. 12 at CityPlace at Springwoods Village. Slated for completion in spring 2022, the campus will include two ve-story buildings located at the southwest corner of East Mossy Oaks Road and Lake Plaza Drive, and it will oer an estimated 440,000 square feet of rent space. The development will also feature a variety of amenities, including

a central courtyard, a tness center and a cafe, among others. The Hewlett Packard Enterprise campus is a joint venture of Patrinely Group, USAA Real Estate and CDC Houston. It is the fourth major corporation to be housed at CityPlace at Springwoods Village, a 2,000-acre master-planned community located west of I-45 and north of Spring Stuebner Road. The campus joins Hewlett Packard Incorporated, Southwestern Energy and the American Bureau of Shipping. The Hewlett Packard Enterprise campus is one of multiple developments coming to Springwoods Village in 2020.

CLOSINGS 20 Sub Zero Nitrogen Ice Cream closed its location at 10123 Louetta Road, Ste.

including prenatal and deep tissue, as well as massages for couples. Massage Heights also oers facials and aromatherapy ser- vices. 281-336-1886.

www.massageheights.com NAME CHANGES

B400, Houston this winter. www.subzeroicecream.com

21 Bar Louie closed its location at 2000 Willowbrook Mall, Ste. 8000A, Houston, on Jan. 25. The gastropub served American fare and featured a full bar. www.barlouie.com 22 CR Collectibles , a home decor and antique shop, closed its doors at 218 Main

19 Abby’s Bagels & More , located at 4443 FM 1960, Houston, opened for business Feb. 10. Abby’s Cafe and Bakery was planning to close at the end of Janu- ary after more than 20 years in business; however, Erin and Mary Stapleton recent- ly purchased the business and renamed the bagel shop. The Stapletons said they plan to maintain the eatery’s focus on New York-style, kettle-boiled bagels and sandwiches. 281-580-8500. https://abbysbagels.com

dinner. 832-813-8788. www.adriaticcafe.com

St., Spring, on Feb. 16. www.crcollectibles.com

18 Massage Heights will celebrate its 10th anniversary at 21334 Kuykend- ahl Road, Ste. C, Spring, March 12. The center oers a variety of massage types,

23 Burkes Outlet , a clothing and home goods store, closed its location at 1469 Spring Cypress Road, Spring, on Jan. 18. www.burkesoutlet.com

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

Houston CityPlace Marriott at Springwoods Village THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 2020 O U T L O O K F O R U M 2 0 2 0 EC N MIC PINNACLE SPONSOR

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Individual Registration: $90 Sponsor & Exhibitor spots now open! HoustonNWChamber.org/EcoForum

SPRINGINTO FIRE SAFETY

Spring into Safety Day in Old Town Spring 12:00 PM - 4:00 PM

MARCH 21 MAY 15 APRIL 4

Easter Egg Hunts at ALL nine Spring Fire Stations 10:00 AM Sponsored by Planet Ford

Friday Family Flicks in the Firehouse at Station 75 starting at 7:00 PM

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For more information on Spring Fire Department’s family friendly events and adult certification classes, including First Aid, Stop the Bleed and CPR visit www.springfd.org/events

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

March-April events

COMPILED BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

MARCH 15

CELEBRATE ST. PATRICK’S DAY VARIOUS LOCATIONS ALONG FM 1960

MARCH 28

ATTENDA FUN RUN, WELLNESS FAIR WUNSCHE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL

APRIL 04

HUNT FOR EASTER EGGS SPRING FIRE DEPARTMENT STATIONS

This 42nd annual parade features oats, re trucks, police vehicles, rescue boats, horses, performing groups and a vendor market. 2 p.m. Free. FM 1960 between Paradise Valley Drive and Kuykendahl Road. 936-647-5623. www.1960parade.com (Courtesy FM 1960 Parade Committee)

Attendees can peruse a wellness fair and participate in a 3-mile run or a 1.5-mile run or walk during this annual event that supports student scholarships. 7:30 a.m.-noon. $15-$40. Carl Wunsche Sr. High School, 900 Wunsche Loop, Spring. 281-891-6000. www.springisd.org/funrun (Courtesy Spring ISD)

Children can hunt for Easter eggs at any of Spring Fire Department’s nine stations while getting to see reghting equipment during this annual event hosted by the Spring Fire Department. 10 a.m. Free. Locations vary. 281-355-1266. www.springfd.org (Courtesy Spring Fire Department)

21 SAMPLE TREATS During the third annual Spring Flavor Fest, attendees can sample appetizers, entrees, desserts, pastries and beverages from more than 35 local eateries. 5-8 p.m. $10-$19.97. Klein Collins High School, 20811 Ella Blvd., Spring. 281-968-4630. www.springavorfest.com 27 GET SOCIAL Business Venture Concepts hosts a Business Associates Social Hour featuring local businesses, networking, cocktails, snacks and door prizes. 5-7 p.m. Free. Raveneaux Country Club, 9415 Cypresswood Drive, Spring. 281-651-6295. www.business ventureconcepts.com 27 WATCH ‘E.T. THE EXTRATERRESTRIAL’ CityPlace at Springwoods Village hosts its inaugural family movie night featuring an outdoor screening of Steven Spielberg’s classic lm “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial.” Iced Cupcakery will be on-site selling E.T.- inspired treats. 7:30 p.m. Free. CityPlace at Springwoods Village, 1250 Lake Plaza Drive, Spring. 713-524-2800. www.cityplacespringwoods.com

APRIL 02 GET THE SCOOP ONNORTH HOUSTON’S ECONOMY The Houston Northwest Chamber of Commerce hosts its annual Economic Outlook Forum. Speakers include Patrick Jankowski, senior vice president of research with the Greater Houston Partnership, and Jesse Thompson, senior business economist with the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, among others. 8 a.m.-2 p.m. $129. Houston CityPlace Marriott Springwoods Village, 1200 Lake Plaza Drive, Spring. 281-440-4160. www.houstonnwchamber.org/ecoforum 04 WALK FOR A CURE Participants can honor loved ones who have been aected by cancer by walking a track and raising money for the American Cancer Society at this event hosted by Relay for Life of Northwest Houston. The event will also include a bake sale, opening and closing ceremonies, and a lighting of the luminaria to honor those who have died of cancer. Noon-10 p.m. Free. Klein Multipurpose Center, 7500 FM 2920, Spring. 713-706-5669. www.acsevents.org

MARCH 09 THROUGH 13

pasta, salad and bread at St. Ignatius Loyola Catholic Church. The event will include a rae and homemade Italian cookies and cannoli will be available for purchase, with proceeds beneting the parish and neighboring communities. 6:30 p.m. Free. St. Ignatius Loyola Catholic Church Christus Center, 7810 Cypresswood Drive, Spring. 281-370-3401. www.ignatiusloyola.org 21 SUPPORT THE ARTS The 13th annual Pearls of Art Gala honors The Hamill Foundation and Tom Brown, grants director. The event will include cocktails, dinner, a silent and live auction as well as a complimentary luxury shuttle bus and valet parking. 6:30 p.m. $250. The Revaire, 7122 Old Katy Road, Houston. 281-376-6322. www.pearlmfa.org 21 SPRING INTO SAFETY Families can meet with rst responders and participate in safety activities while children can get stamps in provided “passports” to win goodie bags. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. Old Town Spring, 403 Main St., Spring.281-355-1266. www.springfd.org

CONDUCT EXPERIMENTS Mad Science of Houston will be at CityPlace at Springwoods Village oering hands-on experiments for children throughout spring break. Preregistration is required, and attendance is limited to the rst 25 signups per session. 10 a.m. Free. CityPlace at Springwoods Village, 1250 Lake Plaza Drive, Spring. 713-524-2800. www.cityplacespringwoods.com 10 SEE JOHNSON, PERLMAN& MARTINEZ ONSTAGE Musical couple Robert Johnson, who plays French horn, and Ariella Perlman, a autist, perform a recital alongside international pianist Gabriela Martinez. Selections to be performed include the works of Eric Ewazen, Michael Conway Baker and Francis Poulenc. 3 p.m. $6-$12. John Wesley United Methodist Church, 5830 Bermuda Dunes Drive, Houston. 281-440-4850. www.cypresscreekface.org 21 ENJOY AN ITALIAN FEAST In celebration of St. Joseph’s Day, attendees can enjoy a Sicilian meal of

Find more or submit Spring and Klein 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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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

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NEW 2019HondaCR-VLX 2.4L 2WD,CVT 0.0 % New2019HondaCR-V2WD2.4LLX,CVT:36month closedend lease.Leaseexcludes tax, title, license,$249firstmonth’spayment, $595acquisition feeand$150documentation fee,onapprovedHFSSuperPreferredorPreferred credit.$0 securitydeposit.$2,450 downpayment.Mileage chargeof$0.15/mileover12,000miles/year forvehicleswithanMSRPunder$30,000and$0.20/mile for vehicles$30,000andover.Totalmonthlypayments$8,964.Lessee is responsible forallmaintenanceunlessotherwise specified. Additional fees forearly termination,paymentdelinquency,and/orexcessivewearand tearmayapply.Finance rateof0%APR is available forup to36monthsonnewNew2019HondaCR-V2WD2.4LLX,CVTwithapprovedHFSSuperPreferredFinancingup to $25,000maximum.0.0%APR isadealerbuydown rate.Dealer contribution1.9%.Thismayaffect thefinalnegotiatedpriceof the vehicle.Examplewith$0downpaymentandmonthlypaymentsof$27.78per$1,000financed.Maynotbe combinedwithanyother advertisedoffersorUSAA/TrueCar/Costcopricequotes.Offersvalid through331/20. MARCH MAYHEM SERVICE SPECIALS! $ 249 /mo. to lease APR for 72 mos. New2019HondaRidgelineSport:Finance rateof0%APR isavailable forup to72monthsonnew2019HondaRidgeline SportwithapprovedHFSSuperPreferredFinancingup to$25,000maximum.0.0%APR isadealerbuydown rate.Dealer contribution0.9%.Thismayaffect thefinalnegotiatedpriceof thevehicle.Examplewith$0downpaymentandmonthlypayments of$13.89per$1,000financed.Maynotbe combinedwithanyotheradvertisedoffersorUSAA/TrueCar/Costcopricequotes. Offervalid through331/20. NEW 2019HondaRidgeline 2WDV6 Sport

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New2019HondaCivic2.0LLXCVT4DR:36month closedend lease.Leaseexcludes tax, title, license,$189firstmonth’spayment,$595 acquisition feeand$150documentation fee,onapprovedHFSSuperPreferredorPreferred credit.$0 securitydeposit.$2,810down payment.Mileage chargeof$0.15/mileover12,000miles/year forvehicleswithanMSRPunder$30,000and$0.20/mile forvehicles $30,000andover.Totalmonthlypayments$6,804.Lessee is responsible forallmaintenanceunlessotherwise specified.Additional fees for early termination,paymentdelinquency,and/orexcessivewearand tearmayapply.Finance rateof0%APR isavailable forup to36months onnewNew2019HondaCivic2.0LLXCVT4DRwithapprovedHFSSuperPreferredFinancingup to$25,000maximum. 0.0%APR isa dealerbuydown rate.Dealer contribution1.9%.Thismayaffect thefinalnegotiatedpriceof thevehicle.Examplewith$0downpayment andmonthlypaymentsof$27.78per$1,000financed.Maynotbe combinedwithanyotheradvertisedoffersorUSAA/TrueCar/Costcoprice quotes.Excludes typeR.Offersvalid through3/31/20.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY ADRIANA REZAL

REGIONAL PROJECTS

CREEKSIDE FOREST DR.

Projects Division, there are approximately 30 days remaining for the construction’s completion following the resolution of these utility issues. Timeline: Nov. 12, 2019-TBD Cost: $261,343 Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 UPCOMING PROJECTS 4 Gosling, Root roads intersection improvements Plans to install a trac signal system at the intersection of Gosling and Root roads have been completed, and con- struction is expected to begin in March, barring any unforeseen circumstances beyond Harris County’s control, Rocchi said. Construction is expected to take one month to complete. Timeline: March-April 2020 Cost: $297,697 Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 5 Stuebner Airline Road upgrades A project to upgrade Stuebner Airline Road as a four-lane concrete paved sec- tion with improved drainage between FM 2920 and the Grand Parkway is currently being studied. According to Rocchi, the nal alignment for the project will be determined upon completion of the study phase. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 6 Stuebner Airline Road, Farm League Park intersection improvements The Harris County Engineering Depart- ment’s Transportation and Planning Division is currently designing plans to install a trac signal at the intersection of Stuebner Airline Road and Farm League Park. A construction timeline for the project has not yet been identied. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Engineer- ing Department’s Transportation and Planning Division

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Gosling Road Bridge The project to widen Gosling Road to four lanes from south of Flintridge Drive to the village of Creekside Park is in the design phase. The project includes widening the southbound bridge over Spring Creek. An agree- ment was reached between Harris and Montgomery counties, and Harris County Precinct 4 will oversee the joint project, with Harris County Pre- cinct 4 contributing $5.8 million. Timeline: TBD Cost: $4 million (Montgomery Coun- ty), $5.8 million (Harris County) Funding sources: Montgomery Coun- ty Precinct 3, Harris County Precinct 4

2920

LOUETTA GLEN DR.

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HOLDERRIETH RD.

HUFSMITH KOHRVILLE RD.

MAPNOTTOSCALE N

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two-lane asphalt roadway to a two-lane concrete paved section with improved drainage systems. Construction is expect- ed to wrap up in early April. Timeline: Sept. 24, 2018-April 5, 2020 Cost: $13.3 million Funding sources: Harris County Precinct 4, Champions Municipal Utility District 3 Cypress Station Drive, Hollow Tree Lane intersection improvements A project to install a trac signal at the intersection of Cypress Station Drive and Hollow Tree Lane has been put on hold while the Harris County Engineer- ing Department works with local utility companies to resolve utility conict issues at the intersection. According to Pamela Rocchi, the director of Harris County Precinct 4’s Capital Improvement

N

EZEKIEL RD.

Hufsmith-Kohrville Road Segment 3 Precinct 4 crews are planning to wid- en Hufsmith-Kohrville Road from two lanes to four concrete lanes between Ezekiel and Holderrieth roads. The project is in the design phase. A trac signal will also be added at Woodland Shore Drive. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF 21020. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SKLNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

Phase 2D of the ongoing Congestion Mit- igation and Air Quality project includes improvements to trac signals and intersections along Hwy. 249 between Antoine Road and Spring Cypress Road. The project remains on track for comple- tion by March 2022. Timeline: Aug. 13, 2019-March 2022 Cost: $3.61 million Funding sources: Harris County Precinct 4, Texas Department of Transportation 2 Champion Drive upgrades Construction continues on Champion Drive between FM 1960 and Cypress Creek for a project that will upgrade the

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PUBLIC SAFETY Spring, Klein fire departments hit gender equalitymilestones

“WHEN LITTLE GIRLS SEEME, THEYALWAYS ASK, ‘GIRLS CANBE FIREFIGHTERS, TOO?’ BECAUSE INBOOKS AND MOVIES, YOUALWAYS JUST SEEMENDOING THE JOB.” AMANDA EREKSON, SPRING FIRE DEPARTMENT FIREFIGHTER

BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

is the first to turn professional. KFD is staffed by 85 part-time and 100 volunteer firefighters. “I’ve got two young daughters, and we also have some young female volunteers, and they’ll see what [San- chez] has accomplished. And perhaps she’ll be a role model for them, and they’ll see that they can do this,” KFD Chief Mike Gosselin said. In a historically male-dominated field, KFD is not the only local department to make strides in gender equality. Spring Fire Department, which has three female volunteer firefighters, hired its first paid female firefighter, Amanda Erekson, in 2015. Erekson began as a part-time fire- fighter with SFD for nine months prior to becoming a full-time firefighter. “When little girls see me, they always ask, ‘Girls can be firefighters, too?’ because in books and movies, you always just see men doing the

COURTESY SPRING FIRE DEPARTMENT

For the first time in Klein Fire Department’s 69-year history, the department hired a paid female firefighter, Shari Sanchez, in January. “I’m not much different than anybody else,” Sanchez said. “I feel like anybody could do it, but you defi- nitely can’t go in expecting anything to be handed to you; you have to work just as hard as the next guy.” Like many professional firefighters, Sanchez began as a volunteer with KFD in 2018. After completing her State Firefighters’ & Fire Marshals’ Association of Texas classes, Sanchez became EMT-licensed and passed the Texas Commission on Fire Protection test. Shortly after, she completed KFD’s entrance exam and physical abilities test before becoming a part- time KFD firefighter on Jan. 16. Although the KFD is home to 15 female volunteer firefighters, Sanchez

“I FEEL LIKE ANYBODY COULDDO IT, BUT YOU DEFINITELY CAN’T GO IN EXPECTINGANYTHING TO BE HANDED TOYOU; YOU HAVE TOWORK JUST AS HARDAS THE NEXT GUY.”

SHARI SANCHEZ, KLEIN FIRE DEPARTMENT FIREFIGHTER

COURTESY KLEIN FIRE DEPARTMENT

job,” Erekson said “So I feel like a lot of women and girls don’t realize it’s something they can do.” SFD is staffed by 96 full-time, 25 part-time and 40 volunteer fire- fighters. To better accommodate all genders, Gosselin and SFD Fire Chief Scott Siefert said as new stations are built and old stations are remodeled, both departments have implemented

private dorm rooms and restrooms. Although the two women hail from different departments, both Sanchez and Erekson said they are not treated differently because of their gender. “I just come in to work with a posi- tive attitude and let the guys know I’m here to do my job and I’m going to do whatever it takes to do my job to the best of my abilities,” Erekson said.

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SPRING - KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Spring ISD to expand specialty oerings, full-day pre-K in 202021

LAND OF OPPORTUNITY

Since the launch of Spring ISD’s strategic plan, Every Child 2020, the district has expanded from just three campuses with specialty programming in 2015 to 15 in 2020-21.

Specialty high school

Specialty middle school Pre-K-8 specialty school

Dual-language elementary school Specialty elementary school

High school with strong career and technical education program

BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

School International Baccalaureate program will focus on dual language, world cultures and global awareness, but at an elementary level. Students of the Bailey Middle School of Performing and Visual Arts will have the opportunity to partici- pate in drama, dance, creative writ- ing, lm, instrumental and visual arts as well as pre-Advanced Placement classes, arts-integrated curriculum and arts-related internships. “We currently have partnerships with the Houston Symphony [and] the Alley Theatre, and we’ll be work- ing closely [with them] to ensure that this school is a state-of-the-art, one-of-a-kind [school] in the state of Texas,” Watson said. Additionally, the Claughton Middle School Polytechnic program will focus on communications, video game programming, animation, and digital forensics and robotics, while also oering pre-AP classes and technology-related internships. Each of these new programs will begin in August and will be funded through SISD’s general fund, except for the international studies acad- emy, which will be funded through SISD's 2016 bond. Start to nish In addition to specialty program- ming, Watson also said SISD will open a new early college high school at Dekaney High School in partnership with Lone Star College-North Harris. The district is already home to the Spring Early College Academy, which

Spring ISD Superintendent Rodney Watson announced the launch of four new specialty programs, a second early college program and the expansion of full-day pre-K to all 25 elementary campuses during the annual State of the District on Feb. 5. When the district’s strategic plan, known as Every Child 2020, launched in 2015, Watson said the district had two specialty high schools and one specialty middle school; today, the district is home to two specialty high schools, three high schools with strong career and technical education programs, three specialty middle schools and three dual-language elementary schools. By the 2020-21 school year, Watson said the district will have also added a pre-K-8 specialty school, two more specialty middle schools and one specialty elementary school. “We want all of our students to have the opportunity to participate [in specialty programming], but we don’t want them to have to choose to move outside of their neighborhood to get opportunities of choice; we want to provide that within their community,” he said. According to Watson, the Bammel Middle School for International Studies will be a pre-K-8 academy in partnership with the Asia Society. The program will focus on dual language with an emphasis on sign language, French, Spanish, German and Mandarin Chinese. Likewise, the Salyers Elementary

UPCOMING PROGRAMS

Opening: August 2020

Early College Program Location: Dekaney High School Oers: Associate degree opportunities 1

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allows students the opportunity to earn a high school diploma and college degree simultaneously. The new program is slated to launch in August and will be funded through SISD’s general fund and grants. For SISD’s youngest students, Watson announced the district would begin oering full-day pre-K at each of the district’s 25 elementary campuses starting in the 2020-21 school year. In 2015, SISD only oered full-day pre-K at one campus; today it oers full-day pre-K at nine campuses. “[Previously, full-day pre-K] wasn’t International Studies Academy Location: Bammel Middle School Oers: Dual language International Baccalaureate Location: Salyers Elementary School Oers: Dual language Performing and Visual Arts Location: Bailey Middle School Oers: Dance, drama, lm, creative writing, instrumental music, visual arts Polytechnic program Location: Claughton Middle School Oers: Communications, video game programming, animation, digital forensics and robotics SOURCE: SPRING ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER 2 3 4 5

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fully funded, so we were trying to nd money in our budget by reducing other areas because we knew this was a specic need in our community,” Watson said. Authored by state Rep. Dan Huberty, RHouston, House Bill 3 passed into law in the 86th Texas Legislature mandating full-day pre-K programs for students who qualify in hopes of bridging the gap between economically disadvantaged 4-year- olds and those who are more auent. The expansion will be funded through the 2016 bond

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

COMMUNITY Old Town Spring to launchweekly farmersmarket series inApril

BY ADRIANA REZAL

event has space for as many as 68 vendors selling items ranging from farm-to-table products to hand- crafted items. The Old Town Spring Farmers Market is produced by Family Fun Houston, a marketing and events company, and Middlebrook said she is working closely with local organi- zations to establish the market as a community staple. “[The farmers market] is going to bring people into [Old Town Spring] on a regular basis and engage more of the local community, as opposed to being just a tourist attraction,” Middlebrook said. According to Middlebrook, the mar- ket will include vendors such as Arts & Baths, an aromatherapy business. Those interested in becoming a vendor can complete a registration form on the Old Town Spring Farmers Market website.

The Old Town Spring Farmers Market will be able to hold up to 68 vendors.

The market will also feature food vendors such as local bakeries.

Old Town Spring plans to launch its rst weekly farmers market April 17. According to organizer Mary Middle- brook, the Old Town Spring Farmers Market will take place every Friday from 3:30-7:30 p.m throughout the year and will be the rst of its kind in the area. Middlebrook said she hopes the event serves to support local small businesses and the surrounding community. “Part of the excitement of starting a new event is ... customizing it and getting vendors and businesses there that people want to see,” Middle- brook said. “[The farmers market] is not something that they see on a regular basis, so it’s a special event to come out to every Friday night.” Located in the parking lot of Immanuel United Church of Christ at 26501 Border St., Spring, the free

The farmers market will include hand-crafted products, such as knitted items.

Fresh produce, plants and owers are also among market items.

OLD TOWN SPRING FARMERS MARKET Immanuel United Church of Christ parking lot 26501 Border St., Spring 281-844-3101 www.oldtownspringfarmersmarket.com Hours: 3:30-7:30 p.m. Fridays

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

REAL ESTATE Experts predict shortage of affordable housing in Greater Houston area

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CALCULATING According to Spillete, the national standard for affordability means that no more than 30% of a household’s income goes directly toward housing costs. SOURCE: U.S. CENSUS BUREAU/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER AFFORDABILITY

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BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

has remained stagnant since. “The bad news for Hous- ton is that the oil and gas industry ... it’s in pretty bad shape,” Spillette said during the presentation. “And it’s not looking like it’s going to be any better anytime soon. Unless there’s some radical factor that we just can’t anticipate, we may have had our last real oil boom, ever.” Instead, Spillette said growth in low- and moderate-wage sectors is anticipated for the Greater Houston area, some of which include education, health care, hospitality and food service—meaning more affordable housing for these employees will be necessary. Class A surplus According to Spillete, the national standard for “afford- ability” means no more than 30% of a household’s income goes toward housing costs. However, nearly three- fourths of the apartment units under construction or planned for the Greater Houston area are Class A—or luxury apartments with high-end rents. According to CDS research, in the Spring and Klein area specifically, 6,712 of the

As the oil and gas industry is slow to recover from its most recent downturn and a surge in low- and moderate- wage jobs is anticipated on the horizon, local experts are forecasting a shortage of affordable housing in the Greater Houston area, including Spring and Klein. Steve Spillette, the president of Community Development Strategies, a Houston-based consulting firm, discussed how the economy drives housing demand during a Houston Apartment Association luncheon Jan. 8. According to Spillette, while the oil and gas indus- try boomed in the Greater Houston area from 2011-14, driving the local economy, the boom has since turned into a “bust” in 2015-16 and “WE MAY HAVE HAD OUR LAST REAL OIL BOOM EVER.” STEVE SPILLETTE, COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT STRATEGIES PRESIDENT

ZIP codes

2018 median annual household income

2018 median monthly rent

2018 median annual rent*

Rent percentage of total income

77066 77068 77069 77070 77090 77373 77379 77388 77389

$60,106 $81,728 $67,431 $66,983 $39,879 $69,046 $102,008 $90,483 $125,781

$1,169 $1,072 $1,215 $1,247 $964 $1,369 $1,271 $1,566 $1,583

$14,028 $12,864 $14,580 $14,964 $11,568 $16,428 $15,252 $18,792 $18,996

23.33% 15.74% 21.62% 22.33% 14.95% 20.76% 23.79% 29%

15.1%

*MEDIAN ANNUAL RENT IS BASED ON 12 MONTHS OF MEDIAN MONTHLY RENT

area’s 19,322 total apartment units are considered Class A. The average rent for these apartments ranges from $1,145-$1,509 per month. By comparison, the average rent for all Spring and Klein units ranges from $1,090-$1,328. Additionally, more than half of the 1,841 apartment units planned for the Spring and Klein area are consid- ered Class A, according to CDS research. “It’s just not financially feasible anymore [for devel- opers] to build moderate- rent complexes,” Spillette said. “In terms of new development, except for subsidized projects, the only thing that gets built is Class A. The vast majority

of what’s planned or under construction is at that Class A level, so we’re talking rents that are only affordable for people who are making really good money.” At the same time, Spillette said research shows occupancy rates in Class A apartment units across the Greater Houston area is 87%, while occupancy for all classes of apartments is 91.2%. In Spring and Klein, Class A apartment units have an occupancy rate of 85.5%, while occupancy for all classes of apartments in the area is 89.1%. Spillette said he antici- pates a surplus of Class A apartments in the Greater Houston area and by contrast

a strong demand for lower- class apartments as the economy shifts. “We’re adding all these warehousing jobs, medical jobs—everything that pays moderate and low wages. Where are these folks going to live?” Spillette said. “[Non-Class A apartment complexes] have pretty high occupancy, and yet it’s not financially feasible to build new for those rents that peo- ple can reasonably afford.” Spillette added the Greater Houston area was on the brink of another apartment building boom; however, the type of complexes being developed may not neces- sarily meet the needs of the local workforce.

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SPRING - KLEIN EDITION • MARCH 2020

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