The Woodlands Edition | March 2021

THEWOODLANDS EDITION

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 7  MARCH 17APRIL 13, 2021

ONLINE AT

FREEZE IN THE FOREST

Ocials grapple with end to mask order IMPACTS 8

GOVERNMENT CAMP GUIDE 2021

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ENERGY

RESOURCES

TheWoodlands’ power providers face scrutiny

Damage fromoutages depletes area resources

SUMMER CAMP GUIDE

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BY VANESSA HOLT

BY VANESSA HOLT

InearlyMarch,TheWoodlandsTownship was still tallying damage from the winter storms that brought more than ve days of freezing temperatures inmid-February and extinguished power across the region as CONTINUED ON 44

Disaster recovery has become an annual event for nonprots in TheWoodlands area that help those experiencing food short- ages or a lack of shelter, local leaders said. The string of power outages and CONTINUED ON 47

Montgomery County ocials said they are working toward a goal of vac- cinating as many residents as possible against COVID-19 as vaccines become more readily available. As of early March, the county had received around 172,000 doses from the state, and 46,673 area residents were fully vaccinated, according to information from the Texas Depart- ment of State Health Services. How- ever, the county anticipates receiving enough doses to begin vaccinat- ing around 6,000 area residents per CONTINUED ON 48 Montgomery County ramps up vaccination distribution BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

LESSONS ON THE GO

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Mass vaccination events in February distributed a total of 14,000 doses of the COVID-19 vaccine. ANDREW CHRISTMANCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HEARSAY ON THEWATERWAY

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FEATURED LISTING

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

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ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMNICOLE: COVID-19 vaccine accessibility is increasing in The Woodlands area, with events such as a clinic at Woodforest Bank Stadium providing immunization for 14,000 people in February. Our front-page story this month looks at the challenges health and government ocials have faced and what residents can expect as the number and varieties of vaccine increase. Follow us online for information on this and other issues important to you and your family. Nicole Preston, GENERALMANAGER

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

FROMVANESSA: In February, the region was paralyzed for a week by a deep freeze followed by power outages and burst water pipes. Warmer weather prevailed, but the repercussions of those winter storms continue to be felt as area food banks see a surge in demand and governmental entities grapple with how to prevent future outages. In this issue, we look at what steps are being taken locally and statewide to address energy grid issues in Texas. Vanessa Holt, EDITOR

Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

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WE’VE TEAMEDUP TOBRING YOUMORE OF THE STORIES YOU CARE ABOUT

So, interest rates have started to rise. As I mentioned last month, stimulus and infrastructure legislation will likely continue to explode the national debt. In addition, more stimulus along with a reopening of the global economy is likely to produce accelerated economic growth and possibly/likely some inflation. Investors are not used to seeing the bond/fixed income portion of their portfolio lose value. Indeed, for decades bonds have been good protection for when the stock market falls. What happens if bond yields continue to rise? Obviously, that means that bond prices are falling, but what do higher rates mean for the stock market? It might be a good time to review your portfolio to make sure you are able to endure a rise in interest rates. Give us a call. We can help. 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 • MARCH 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

IMPACTS

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

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MCBETH WAY

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5 Speakeasy barbershop ManBasics opened at 4130 FM 1488, Ste. 106, Conroe, in November, according to business co-owner Damon Henrichs. The business sells personal care products and features a full bar in addition to oering barber services such as straight-razor shaves and beard trims. 832-663-6552. www.facebook.com/manbasicsfm1488 The Ethos Behavioral Health Group announced Feb. 9 that it is oering its telehealth therapy services in The Woodlands area with the local launch of Ethos Wellness. A future physical oce location is planned. Virtual appointments covering topics such as anxiety and mood disorders, coping skills and self-care are available. 832-787-0282. www.ethoswellness.com/woodlands Picnic + Pine , a luxury picnicking provider serving The Woodlands area, began operating Dec. 1. The business oers a slate of event packages, from standard picnics and movie nights to parties, date nights and photo shoots. Events can be held at private residences, public parks and other venues. 832-257-6994. 6 Bar and grill Sawyer Park Ice House pushed back its expected opening date, and the location is now anticipating to open by April. According to information from the bar and grill, renovations on the building at 314 Pruitt Road, Spring, which was formerly a Papa’s Ice House, are in progress. When Sawyer Park Icehouse opens, it will feature live music, drinks www.picnicandpine.com COMING SOON

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NOWOPEN 1 Creamistry held a grand opening at its location at The Woodlands Mall in late January and opened for business in late 2020 at 1201 Lake Woodlands Drive, Ste. 3015, The Woodlands. Creamistry’s menu includes a range of ice cream avors served in customizable scoops or nitro milkshakes. Ice cream oerings are made from dairy, vegan or fruit bases and include a variety of toppings. 281-651-5234. www.creamistry.com

2 Glimpse Eye Care opened its vision care oce in the Village of Creekside Park on March 15, after press time. Located in the Creekside Park West retail center at 26435 Kuykendahl Road, Ste. 800, Tomball, Glimpse oers eye care services and a curated selection of frames. 832-554-1100. www.glimpseeyecare.com 3 The oce of Dr. Summer Rose MD Aesthetics opened its doors Jan. 12 in Creekside Park. Located within Reserve Salon & Spa at 26400 Kuykendahl Road, Ste. 12, The Woodlands, the

cosmetics oce oers services including Botox, facial llers, microneedling and hair restoration by appointment. 281-724-2322. www.drsummerrose.com 4 HeBrews Coee , located at 33130 Magnolia Circle, Magnolia, opened Feb. 3. The coeehouse oers a variety of hot and iced coees as well as pastries. Since opening, the location has added Saturday hours. 832-642-0786. www.shophebrews.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN, ADRIANA REZAL & BEN THOMPSON

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HeBrews Coee

Paint & Bubbles Studio

ANDREW CHRISTMANCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY PAINT & BUBBLES STUDIO

Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion is looking to bring live shows back this summer.

and a new concept for the location. www.sawyerpark.com 7 Scooter’s Coee pushed back its opening date to March 22. The Nebraska- based coeehouse will be located at 26543 Kuykendahl Road, The Woodlands. It oers a variety of hot and iced coee drinks, teas, smoothies and bakery items. www.scooterscoee.com 8 Alex and Alyssum Genthon, Montgomery County natives and The Woodlands High School graduates, plan to launch a local franchise location of 360º Painting this spring. The new business is expected to open April 1 at 5202 Shadowbend Place, The Woodlands, and will oer residential and commercial painting services for county customers. 281-478-9032. www.360painting.com/ montgomery-county 9 Sandstone Chiropractic Gosling Facility will oer chiropractic care, laser therapy, spinal decompression, cryotherapy and other types of specialized therapy at 24527 Gosling Road, Ste. D-110, Spring, starting March 22. 281-214-1850. www.sandstonehealth.com RELOCATIONS 10 Louisiana-based Origin Bank announced the relocation of its branch in The Woodlands in February to 2501 Research Forest Drive, Ste. A, The Woodlands. Origin’s expanded banking center features a 24-hour ATM and drive- thru banking and oers both personal and commercial banking services and

mortgage lending. 832-246-5500. www.origin.bank ANNIVERSARIES 11 Cypressbrook Company celebrated the 25th anniversary of its Houston- area real estate business this February. Cypressbrook’s real estate team provides brokerage and investment services in the single- and multi-family, retail, oce and industrial markets. The company, which has oces in Houston and at 1776 Woodstead Court, Ste. 218, The Woodlands, also works in development and property management. 281-364-1777. www.cypressbrook.com 12 South Creek Animal Clinic nished its rst year of business south of Creekside Park in December. The veterinarian’s oce, which launched in late 2019 at 24527 Gosling Road, Ste. D160, Spring, provides preventive, general wellness and emergency care under Dr. Thad Gloriod. Dental and surgery services are also available. 281-206-4150. www.southcreekanimalclinic.com NEWOWNERSHIP 13 The family-owned, Austin-based Cordovan Art School announced its expansion into the Houston market Feb. 1 through a new partnership with The Young Artist Art Studio of The Woodlands. The studio, located at 8000 McBeth Way, Ste. 130, The Woodlands, will continue to work with local community organizations

COURTESY THE CYNTHIA WOODS MITCHELL PAVILION

THE CYNTHIAWOODSMITCHELL PAVILION IN THE NEWS The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion announced it plans to bring live local and state health ocials as well as our presenters to nd the right time to open our gates for contemporary concerts and shows.” MacDonald added that the organization is evaluating social distancing

and oer programming including art and pottery classes and workshops for students of all ages under Cordovan’s ownership. 281-645-6580. www.cordovanartschool.com 14 Paint & Bubbles Studio underwent a change in ownership Dec. 1, according to new business owner Katie Lindsay. Located at 31311 FM 2978, Ste. 107, Magnolia, the business oers art classes, workshops and camps for children and adults in the Magnolia, The Woodlands, Conroe and Spring areas. 346-703-2141. www.paintandbubbles.com music events back to its location in The Woodlands area for the 2021 season. The center is located at 2005 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands. According to a press release from Pavilion President and CEO Jerry MacDonald, the organization is aiming to start events this summer. “The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion was created with the mission to provide an outlet for the performing arts in our community,” MacDonald said in the release. “We are also working with our

guidelines and protocols to keep fans, artists and sta safe. 281-364-3010. www.woodlandscenter.org

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RENOVATIONS 15 Following the arrival of new owners Lawnie and Lucy Shults last September, indoor golf center and sports bar Swing Zone Golf has gone through a series of upgrades to its menu and equipment. The golf facility at 24036 Kuykendahl Road, Ste. 100, Tomball, added new laser projection systems to its golf bays; replaced all fairway, rough and sand surface mats; purchased new loaner clubs and televisions; and renovated its kitchen. Swing Zone also plans to oer golng lessons in the future and will start a golf league in March. 346-808-7959. www.swingzonegolf.com

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN & BEN THOMPSON

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

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The Holcomb Family YMCA will be built on the shores of Lake Holcomb in Spring’s Falls at Imperial Oaks development. (Courtesy YMCA of Greater Houston)

RELOCATIONS 3 Gracie Barra The Woodlands completed its relocation from Rayford Road to a new 7,000-square-foot facility on Richards Road in early January. Now located at 25501 Richards Road, Ste. 101, Spring, the mixed martial arts school oers instruction in Brazilian jiujitsu, Muay Thai, kickboxing, judo and wrestling under owners Janice and Alex Morono. 832-888-4810. www.mmathewoodlands.com FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON The rst phase of construction on a new outdoor YMCA facility in the Falls at Imperial Oaks development in northern Spring is set to begin this month and complete this fall, according to the YMCA of Greater Houston. The Holcomb Family YMCA will be built at 5201 Imperial Promenade Drive, Spring, and anchored by a 12,000-square-foot pavilion with turf. Additional amenities planned for the facility’s rst stage include an outdoor tness center and multipurpose sports courts and elds. The March construction update for the Holcomb Family YMCA comes nearly ve years after the project was rst announced. Development was projected to begin in 2018 but was delayed in the

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aftermath of Hurricane Harvey before a new expected groundbreaking date was set in 2019. The new YMCA is being developed on a 10.2-acre tract of land donated by developers David and Dick Weekley and its namesake Jim Holcomb. The trio’s families also donated $3 million for the rst phase of the facility’s construction, the YMCA said. 281-360-2500. www.ymcahouston.org

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NOWOPEN 1 Top Sushi The Woodlands ocially celebrated its grand opening Feb. 26 at 8851 Metropark Drive, Ste. 100, Shenandoah. The sushi restaurant is the latest dining feature in the mixed- use development, and it is one of the remaining businesses opening as part of the second phase of development for Metropark Square. Top Sushi has ve other locations around the

Greater Houston area. 936-231-8448. www.topsushibar.com 2 Paint store Sherwin Williams opened March 8 at 3532 Harmony Commons Drive, Spring. The Harmony Commons location had planned to open in February but was delayed by the winter storm. The location currently primarily oers paints for interior and exterior residential painting projects. 281-907-0502. www.sherwin-williams.com

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Top Sushi

COURTESY TOP SUSHI

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Al l material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compi led from sources deemed rel iable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal without notice. Al l measurements and square footages are approximate, but not guaranteed and should be independently veri f ied. This is not intended to sol icit property al ready l isted. Nothing herein shal l be construed as legal , accounting or other professional advice outside the realm of real estate brokerage. Compass is a l icensed real estate broker. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

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All advertised prices reflect $5 discount for enrolling in Auto Pay & Paperless Billing, must maintain both to keep discount. Offer for new residential customers. Not available in all areas. Former Suddenlink accts prev. not in good standing or have disconnected srvc within past 30 days not eligible. Not transferrable & may not be combined with other offers, is limited to advertised level of srvc. Other terms, conditions & restrictions apply. 30-day money-back guarantee is only for advertised monthly fee. Suddenlink must be contacted within the first 30 days of service to receive full refund. MONTHLY FEES: As of 13th mo., srvc will be billed at reg. rate & is subj to change. $10/mo modem fee and $3.50/mo Network Enhancement fee apply. Minis available for add’l $10/month. EQUIP, TAXES & FEES: Install fee, all taxes, gov’t fees, other fees & surcharges apply, will be added to bill & are subj to change. Advertised price for Internet speed tier w/speeds up to 200 Mbps download/up to 20 Mbps upload. All speeds shown are for wired connection. WiFi speeds vary. Actual speeds vary & are not guaranteed. Many factors affect speed. Wireless speed, perform. & availability sbjt to factors beyond Suddenlink’s control. Min. system req’s & equip. configs apply. In select markets with data caps, $15 will be charged automatically for each add’l 50 GB of data if initial data cap, or any previously applied data add-on amount, is exceeded. VISA ® REWARD CARD: Only available to individuals who participate in 200 Mbps Internet offer. Offer is not available to individuals who have previously participated in an Suddenlink Visa ® Reward Card promotion within the past 12 months. Visa Reward Card will be mailed to customers who maintain promotion and remain in good standing with no past due or returned payments throughout first 90 days after account activation. Allow 4-6 weeks for delivery. Limit 1 per customer. Visa Reward Card cannot be used to pay Suddenlink monthly bill. Card value expires in 12 mos. Visa Reward Card may be used when making purchases from merchants in the U.S. and District of Columbia everywhere Visa debit cards are accepted. No ATM access. Terms and Conditions apply to Reward Cards. See Cardholder Agreement for details. Visa Reward Card is issued by MetaBank ® , N.A., Member FDIC pursuant to a license from Visa U.S.A. Inc. This optional offer is not a MetaBank product or service nor does MetaBank endorse this offer. Card is distributed and serviced by InComm Financial Services, Inc., which is licensed as a Money Transmitter by the New York State Department of Financial Services. Pricing, offers & terms are not transferrable & are sbjct to change & discontinuance w/o notice. Srvc availability, equip needed & pricing vary. For system req’s, limitations, details, restrictions, terms & conditions, see suddenlink.com. All trademarks & srvc marks are property of their respective owners. © 2021 Suddenlink Communications, a subsidiary of Altice USA, Inc.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

March & April events

COMPILED BY BEN THOMPSON

APRIL 03

STROLL THROUGHA FITNESS EXPO MARKET STREET

APRIL 1011

THEWOODLANDSWATERWAY ARTS FESTIVAL TOWN GREEN PARK

The Woodlands Area Chamber of Commerce’s Health, Wellness and Fitness Expo features health-focused vendors and personal health screenings. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. Market Street, 9595 Six Pines Drive, The Woodlands. 281-367-5777. www.woodlandschamber.org (Courtesy The Woodlands Area Chamber of Commerce)

The Woodlands Waterway Arts Festival brings together art with live music, food and other activities. The festival is open at 9 a.m. for people over the age of 60. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. (general public) $15-20 (day of event). Town Green Park, 2099 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands. www.thewoodlandsartscouncil.org (Courtesy The Woodlands Arts Council)

Market Street hosts a series of nighttime dance lessons this spring. (Courtesy Market Street) TRY NEWDANCING STYLES March 23April 14 Market Street kicks o the spring season with several nights of evening dancing at the shopping center’s central park. Weather permitting, the Tuesday night Dancing Under the Stars series will host dance lessons from Dance With Me instructors for participants of all skill levels. 7-8 p.m. Free. Market Street 9595 Six Pines Drive, The Woodlands 281-419-4774 www.shopatmarketstreet.com MARCH 23 Nightclub Night (salsa and bachata) 30 Classical Night (waltz and tango) APRIL 06 Cuban Night (cha-cha and rumba) 13 Tango Night (Argentine tango)

MARCH 20 JOINAN EARTHDAY CLEANUP The Woodlands Township’s 10th annual Earth Day GreenUp community event kicks o at village parks throughout The Woodlands. Volunteers can pick up litter in designated areas. Due to COVID-19 precautions, no celebration will be held following the event. 8-11 a.m. Free. Various parks. 281-210-3800. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov 20 JOINAN EASTER EGG HUNT Activities including games and an aquatic Easter egg hunt are held at Creekwood Pool. Participants ages 4 to 10 can join in the egg hunt and have a chance to win prizes during the event. 6-8 p.m. $15 (resident), $20 (nonresident). Creekwood Park and Pool, 3383 S. Panther Creek Drive, The Woodlands. 281-210-3965. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov 25 ENGAGEWITH LOCAL WATER ISSUES The Woodlands GREEN’s sustainability lecture series continues in March with a presentation from Rachel Windham, planner with the Houston-Galveston Area Council and the Spring Creek Watershed

Partnership. 7 p.m. Free. Virtual event. www.thewoodlandsgreen.org 27 SEARCH FOR THE BIGGEST CATCH The 14th annual Creekwood Fishing Derby is open to competitors of all ages at Creekwood Park. Prizes are awarded for the longest, smallest and heaviest sh caught. 8-10 a.m. Free. Creekwood Park, 3383 S. Panther Creek Drive, The Woodlands. 281-516-7348. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov 27 SUPPORT A LOCAL SCHOOL A fundraiser for scholarships for The Woodlands-based Texas Autism Academy features a clay-shooting event. Participants should bring their own shotguns and ear protection. 8:30 a.m. $100-$125. Blackwood Gun Club, 11400 FM 2854, Conroe. 936-441-4040. www.texasautismacademy.org APRIL 03 RACE ALONG THEWATERWAY The Run and Done 3.1 chip- timed 5K race along The Woodlands Waterway kicks o in April for up to 300 runners of all ages. Awards will be distributed to top nishers in several

age brackets. COVID-19 precautions will be in place. 7 a.m. $35. The Woodlands Waterway, 2099 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands. 281-210-3800. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov 03 AND 10 TAKE INNEIGHBORHOOD WATCH TIPSWITHA PET Attendees can learn crime prevention tips at “yappy hours” for dog walkers and pedestrians. Seminars teach residents to recognize and report suspicious behavior. 10 a.m.-noon (April 3), noon-2 p.m. (April 10). Free. Terramont Park, 8500 Terramont Drive, The Woodlands (April 3); Harper’s Landing Park, 2 N. Blair Bridge Drive, The Woodlands (April 10). 281-210-3800. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov/ neighborhoodwatch 14 LEARNABOUT THE LOCAL ECONOMIC OUTLOOK The 35th annual Economic Outlook Conference oers a day of programming and networking for area business leaders as well as several guest speakers. 7:30 a.m.-1 p.m. $169-$199. The Woodlands Waterway Marriott Hotel & Convention Center, 1601 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands. 281-367-5777. www.eocthewoodlands.com

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 • MARCH 2021

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

LIVEMUSIC CALENDAR

Live music in and around The Woodlands

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

MARCH 17

TEXAS FLOOD MAIN STREET CROSSING

MARCH 20

CANNON BRAND DOSEY DOE BIG BARN

DOSEY DOE BIG BARN 25911 I-45 N., The Woodlands 281-367-3774 www.doseydoetickets.com MARCH 18 Sam Riggs, 8:30 p.m. 19 Blue Water Highway Band, 8:30 p.m. 20 Cannon Brand, 8:30 p.m. 24 Wade Bowen with Kyle Hutton, 8 p.m. 25 Prophets and Outlaws, 8:30 p.m. 26 Crash Test Dummies, 8:30 p.m. 27 Jamie Lin Wilson, 8:30 p.m. APRIL 01 Cooper Wade, 8:30 p.m. 02 Bri Bagwell Band, 8:30 p.m. 03 Vinyl Arcade, 8:30 p.m. 04 Jake Hoot, 7 p.m. 07 William Clark Green, 8 p.m. 08 William Clark Green, 8:30 p.m. 09 Glen Templeton, 8:30 p.m. 10 Southern Retaliation, 8:30 p.m. 14 Jeerson Starship, 7:30 p.m. 15 Bellamy Brothers, 8:30 p.m. 17 Jim Curry, 8:30 p.m. FIELDINGS LOCAL Blues and rock band Texas Flood has evolved from being a tribute band to Stevie Ray Vaughan to paying tribute to other blues legends. (Courtesy Texas Flood)

281-623-1712 www.eldingslocal.com MARCH 17 Anthony Pitt and Justin Pena, 6 p.m. 18 Pete Scadi, 6 p.m. 1920 Duane Dulane, 6 p.m. 21 Justin LeBlanc, 11 a.m. 24 Anthony Pitt and Justin Pena, 6 p.m. 25 Pete Scadi, 6 p.m. 2627 Duane Dulane, 6 p.m. 28 Justin LeBlanc, 11 a.m. 31 Anthony Pitt and Justin Pena, 6 p.m. APRIL 01 Pete Scadi, 6 p.m. 0203 Duane Dulane, 6 p.m. 04 Justin LeBlanc, 11 a.m. 07 Anthony Pitt and Justin Pena, 6 p.m. 08 Pete Scadi, 6 p.m. 0910 Duane Dulane, 6 p.m. 11 Justin LeBlanc, 11 a.m. MAHONEY’S TEXISH RESTAURANT AND BAR 24 Waterway Ave., Ste. 100, Texas native Cannon Brand began learning guitar at age 7. He has head- lined with artists such as Cory Morrow, Roger Creager, Randall King and Deryl Dodd. (Courtesy Cannon Brand)

APRIL 11

ANDY AND THE DREAMSICLES NORTHSHORE PARK

ANDY AND THE DREAMSICLES Classic rock band Andy and the Dreamsicles refer to themselves as a high-energy group based out of Clear Lake that has been performing for ve years. The group plays a variety of music from the 1950s through the 1980s. 5:30 p.m. Free. Northshore Park, 2505 Lake Woodlands Drive, The Woodlands. 281-210-3950. www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov (Courtesy Andy and the Dreamsicles)

MARCH 21 Festus, 5:30 p.m. 28 Sammy Jo, 5:30 p.m. APRIL 11 Andy and the Dreamsicles, 5:30 p.m. 18 The Shades of Gray, 5:30 p.m.

CONCERT IN THE PARK 2505 Lake Woodlands Drive, The Woodlands 281-210-3950 www.thewoodlandstownship-tx.gov

19 Mr. Wonderful, 8:30 p.m. 24 Steve Garcia, 6 p.m. 25 Steele and Newman, 8 p.m. 26 Nervous Rex, 8:30 p.m. 27 Vertigo, 8:30 p.m. MAIN STREET CROSSING 111 W. Main St., Tomball 281-290-0431 www.mainstreetcrossing.com MARCH 17 Texas Flood, 8 p.m., 9 p.m. 18 Midnight River Choir, 8 p.m. 19 JT Express, 8 p.m. 20 Josh Weathers Band, 8 p.m. 21 Marty Haggard, 5 p.m., 8 p.m.

24 Brooke Alyson’s Honkytonk Angels, 8 p.m. 26 Doug Stone, 7 p.m., 9 p.m. 27 Jarrod Birmingham, 7 p.m.

28 Let it Rock, 8 p.m. 30 Walt Wilkins, 7 p.m. 31 Vince King, 8 p.m. APRIL

01 Double Vision HTX, 7 p.m. 02 The Quebe Sisters, 8 p.m. 03 Led Zeppelin and Rush Tribute, 7 p.m. 08 Micky and the Motorcars, 8 p.m.

The Woodlands 832-663-5228 www.mahoneysbar.com MARCH 17 Nervous Rex, 8:30 p.m. 18 Austin Bradshaw, 8 p.m.

KITCHEN + BAR 26400 Kuykendahl Road, The Woodlands

09 Gary Morris, 8 p.m. 10 Larry Gatlin, 8 p.m. 11 Larry Gatlin, 7 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. Event dates and times are subject to change.

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THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

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16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY VANESSA HOLT

UPCOMING PROJECT

1488

E

HUGHES LANDING BLVD.

PINECROFT DR.

242

4

2978

1

GATEWOOD RESERVE LN.

45

45

S

AKE ROBBINS DR.

D

N

Gosling Road widening Gosling Road will be expanded to four lanes between Creekside Forest Drive and Gatewood Reserve Lane, including the Spring Creek bridge. Harris County is expected to advertise the project for bids by the end of March or in early April, ocials said. Timeline: rst quarter 2021-TBD Cost: TBD (Montgomery County Precinct 3 contributing $4 million) Funding sources: Harris County Precinct 4, Montgomery County Precinct 3

E K

3

SIX PINES DR.

WATERBEND COVE

99 TOLL

R

2

CONROE HUFSMITH RD.

99 TOLL

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

ONGOING PROJECTS

2 Rayford Road improvements A project will widen Rayford Road to four lanes between an area 40 feet east of Waterbend Cove and approximately 400 feet east of Birnham Woods Drive. It includes creating two new eastbound travel lanes from Waterbend to the Rayford intersection with Birnham Woods and using the existing road for the westbound lanes. The project also includes constructing a trac signal at the Rayford-Birnham Woods intersection and widening Birnham Woods by 600 feet north and south of Rayford. In early March, most of the excavation for the new eastbound lanes had been completed. Timeline: October 2020-fall 2021 Cost: $2.88 million Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3 3 FM 2978 widening The Texas Department of Transportation 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 bridge over Spring Creek will also be widened.

As of early March, the rst phase of the project was 64% complete; the second phase was 99% complete; and the bridge was 99% complete. Timeline: September 2018-second quarter 2021 (Phase 1), January 2018-rst quarter 2021 (Phase 2), October 2018-rst quarter 2021 (bridge) Cost: $21.47 million (Phase 1), $13.7 million (Phase 2), $7.56 million (bridge) Funding sources: TxDOT, federal funds 4 Flashing light installation Flashing yellow arrows are being installed at several locations to update the Northstar Network in The Woodlands Town Center, according to Montgomery County Precinct 3 ocials. The signals have been installed at Lake Robbins and Six Pines drives and at Six Pines and Market Street. Additional lights will be installed in late spring and early summer, Precinct 3 ocials said. Timeline: January-March Cost: N/A (cost is part of regular trac operations budget) Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3

REGIONAL PROJECT

1314

242

N

Hwy. 242 overpass at FM 1314 The project will construct a grade separation along Hwy. 242 from west to east of FM 1314. This is the rst of four projects to construct an overpass at Hwy. 242 and FM 1314. The project was 79% complete as of March 8. Timeline: July 2018-fourth quarter 2021 Cost: $24.26 million Funding sources: federal funds, TxDOT

BEN THOMPSONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

1 Kuykendahl Road widening A project to widen Kuykendahl Road from two to four lanes from Lake Woodlands to Research Forest drives is underway, according to Montgomery County Precinct 3 ocials. A new bridge will be constructed over Bear Branch to accommodate the northbound lanes, and the existing two lanes will become southbound lanes. As of early March, the contractor had begun clearing a 1.5-mile stretch for the new northbound lanes. Timeline: January 2021-early 2022 Cost: $3.57 million Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 3

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UP TO DATE AS OF MARCH 8. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT WDLNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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17

THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

18

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Developments underway in The Woodlands area

COMPILED BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

PHOTOS BY ANDREW CHRISTMANCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HOUSTONMETHODIST THE WOODLANDS HOSPITAL

EAST SHORE LANDING Construction on homes for the East Shore development next to Grogan’s Mill Road and Woodlands Parkway by David Weekley Homes is on schedule. Brock Eller, David Weekley Homes division president in Houston, said 10 homes have been purchased in the community so far, and 11 homes remain. The community is anticipated to be completed by early 2022. Space: 2,200-3,100 square feet for each home Timeline: April 2020-early 2022

LIFE TIME FITNESS PROJECT Work continues on a Life Time Fitness project with multifamily and coworking space coming to Shenandoah near Six Pines Drive and Research Forest Drive. Natalie Bushaw, Life Time senior director of public relations, said the pandemic has made it dicult to anticipate a completion date. The project will bring over 400 multifamily units to the area. Space: 11 acres Timeline: summer 2019-TBA

Houston Methodist The Woodlands Hospital’s expan- sion is 65% complete, said Trent Fullen, vice presi- dent and chief operating ocer. The exterior will be completed in May, and interior work is beginning on the patient care tower, which will add 100 beds. Space: 260,000 square feet Timeline: late 2019-rst quarter 2022

242

I

45

LAKE WOODLANDS

45

LAKE WOODLANDS

N

N

N

19

THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

FEW CANDIDATES FILE One local contested race emerged in May. Unopposed candidates will be appointed to their seats.

GOVERNMENT Local elections draw fewcandidates

City Council seat available (two-year term)

Candidate name

BY VANESSA HOLT

very qualied.” Incumbents in the other two seats led to run unopposed in the nonparti- san elections. Steve Leakey, president of the Montgomery County nonprot Voters Awareness Council which works to inform area voters, said May elections typically have much lower turnout than November. Leakey said lack of participation can signal a lack of information that is available to constituents. The VAC works to address low interest through informative events such as candidate forums, he said. “As a result of [forums], sometimes people will say … ‘Maybe I ought to run,’” he said. In Oak Ridge North, the election was canceled for the third year in a row, and only two elections have been held in the last eight years, ocials said. The unopposed candidates will automati- cally take the seats for which they led. Andrew Christman and Ben Thompson contributed to this report.

Among six seats available on the city councils of Oak Ridge North and Shenandoah this year, only one will see a contested election May 1. The single contested race will be for Place 3 on Shenandoah City Council, currently held by Dean Gristy. Gristy withdrew his initial ling since he said he will move out of the city in a few months. John Escoto and Jon Samuelson have also led for the seat. Escoto said he is a member of the Planning and Zoning Commission and has been working on its 10-year plan. “I’ve learned a lot about the city, and I see this as an opportunity for a bigger role and to join the team that’s doing a fantastic job,” he said. Samuelson said he has expertise in accounting, in business processes as a systems analyst and in the eld of information technology. “I am interested in the city and its government and want to oer my services,” he said. “I believe I am

Place 2 Place 4 Place 5

Clint McClaren Dawn Candy

OAK RIDGE NORTH

Frances Planchard

City Council seat available (two-year term)

Candidate name

SHENANDOAH

Place 2 Place 3*

Ted Fletcher

John Escoto and Jon Samuelson

Incumbent

Place 4

Charlie Bradt

*Contested

SOURCES: CITIES OF SHENANDOAH AND OAK RIDGE NORTHCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

LOW TURNOUT IN MAY May general elections have had a lower turnout than November elections in years when a state or national contest was on the November ballot.

Montgomery County voter turnout

Key:

May

November

7.32%

2016

66.37%

5.78%

2018

57.41%

N/A

2020

73.24%

SOURCE: MONTGOMERY COUNTY ELECTIONS OFFICECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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*This offer is available only to buyers signing a new home sales contract with one of The Woodlands Hills ® approved builders fromMarch 1, 2021 through April 30, 2021. The offer provides a $10,000 incentive on new homes on 65-75-foot homesites, a $7,500 incentive on new homes on 50-55-foot homesites and a $5,000 incentive on new homes on 40-45-foot homesites toward the price of the home, design center upgrades or closing costs on eligible new homes purchased in The Woodlands Hills. Some restrictions may apply. No substitutions will be permitted. A registration formmust be obtained from the builder’s sales office prior to signing the new home contract. Sales contracts not written between 3/1/21 and 4/30/21 will not qualify. Homes must close on or before 4/30/22. The incentive will be awarded to the buyer at the time of closing. Homes within The Woodlands Hills are constructed and sold by builders not affiliated with The Howard Hughes Corporation ® (“HHC”) or any of its affiliated companies or partnerships. Neither HHC nor any of its affiliated companies or partnerships guarantees or warrants the obligations of, or construction by, such builders. Prices and specifications subject to change.

21

THE WOODLANDS EDITION • MARCH 2021

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