Plano South March 2021

PLANO SOUTH EDITION

VOLUME 7, ISSUE 6  MARCH 18APRIL 14, 2021

ONLINE AT

Pandemic spurs innovation in Plano Pushing forward

INSIDE

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IMPACTS

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2021

LOCAL VOTER GUIDE

“WEWERE TRENDING ON TIKTOKANDHAD MORE BUSINESS THAN WE COULD IMAGINE.” JUNE PARKER, OWNER OF PIPE & PALETTE, ON THE SPLATTER ROOM, A PANDEMICDRIVEN

SAMPLE BALLOT

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XXXXXXX CANDIDATES

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Splatter Room guest Abigail creates a painting at Parker’s former location in downtown Plano. (Courtesy Pipe & Palette)

INNOVATION INSPIRED BY HER DAUGHTER, LONDYN

LIESBETH POWERSCOMMUNITYIMPACT NEWSPAPER

Proposed city bond faces voters inMay

A HISTORICALLY LARGE BOND The bond is broken down into six propositions, which are voted on individually by residents.

BUSINESS FEATURE

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Prop. A - $231M: Street improvements Prop. B - $81.9M: Parks and recreational facilities Prop. D - $15.9M: Improvements to Tom Muehlenbeck Recreational Center Prop. C - $27.1M: Public safety facilities Prop. E - $5.5M: Existing municipal facilities Prop. F - $2.5M: Library facilities SOURCE: CITY OF PLANOCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Prop. B

BY LIESBETH POWERS

$364 MILLION total in bond propositions

The largest bond in city history will go before residents at the polls May 1. The $364 million package, broken down into six propositions, is largely aimed at infrastructure improve- ments, Plano ocials said. More than half of the bond—$231 million—is dedicated to street CONTINUED ON 24

Prop. C Prop. D

Prop. A

Prop. E Prop. F

DINING FEATURE

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and trust use.

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THIS ISSUE

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

FROMLEANNE: As evidenced by the long rows of political signs at most major intersections, there is a lot of passion for local government service in Plano. I hope this passion extends to the polls, where Plano’s turnout in local elections has historically been lower than 8%. We encourage residents to be informed. We provide a list of candidate names and resources on Page 15. For full Q&As, please visit www.communityimpact.com/pln. Leanne Libby, 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.

FROMOLIVIA: In this issue, we take a look at the pandemic’s toll on non-restaurant retailers and service-oriented businesses in Plano, many of which are helmed by courageous business owners who have risen to meet the challenges of this unprecedented event. We also do a deep dive on the city’s $364 million bond package, set to go before voters in May. Olivia Lueckemeyer, EDITOR

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

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MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Leanne Libby SENIOR EDITOR Olivia Lueckemeyer SENIOR REPORTER William C. Wadsack REPORTER Liesbeth Powers GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chase Autin ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Rebecca Anderson, Stephanie Burnett METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US

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PLANO SOUTH EDITION • MARCH 2021

NORTH IMPACTS

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

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NOWOPEN 1 Buttercup , a chicken tender to-go concept, is now open at Legacy Hall at 7800 Windrose Ave., Plano, according to a Feb. 23 release. Tenders bites are served in orders of six or 10 with a side of sauce, tossed in the sauce or served in a cup or cone. Menu items and avors include Thai basil and salted caramel as well as honey mustard and Bleu Cheese Atomic Habane- ro. Sides, such as pimiento balls and hon- ey-butter corn fritters, are also available at the food stall. Buttercup is the latest concept of FB Society, formerly known as Front Burner Restaurants. 972-846-4255. www.buttercuptenders.com 2 Chipotle Mexican Grill opened a new location Feb. 20 at 6917 Independence Parkway, Plano. The restaurant oers fast-casual Mexican food. This is the fth Chipotle location in Plano and the rst in the city to feature a Chipotlane, a drive-thru pickup lane that allows cus- tomers to pick up digital orders without leaving their cars, a Chipotle spokesperson said via email. The new location operates from the building formerly occupied by Boston Market. 972-805-4609. www.chipotle.com

3 SignatureCare Emergency Center opened March 1 at 3670 SH 121, Plano. Managing Partner Dr. Kanti Bansal said the center will provide top-quality medical care to area residents and businesses. The facility is open around the clock through- out the year, including on holidays. 972-829-4866. https://ercare24.com 4 Pop Donuts opened in early March at 6205 Coit Road, Ste. 348, Plano. The busi- ness sells a variety of donuts and cronuts, which are a croissant-donut hybrid that can feature llings such as berry, bacon, nutella and more. Pop Donuts also oers sausage rolls, donut holes, cronut holes and coee. 469-298-2285 COMING SOON 5 Boxochops plans to open in April at 8500 Ohio Drive, Ste. 200, Plano. The restaurant will oer authentic Nigerian smallchops, which come in various forms and include pu pu, a traditional sweet or savory fried dough; snack-size pastries; and savory meats seasoned with peppers and ery spices, per Boxochop’s website. The new location will be in the former space of Treatz Bakery. 469-844-3412. www.boxochops.com

6 Craft Food will open at 8300 Preston Road, Ste. 190, Plano. The business is described on its Facebook page as an Eastern European and Mediterranean grocery store with a food and bever- age component. An opening date has not been announced. 469-888-4041. www.facebook.com/craftfoodusa 7 Go! Go! Curry! recently entered into a lease at 8240 Preston Road, Plano, and expects to open in early July. The restau- rant serves a Japanese-style brown curry originating from the city of Kanazawa that is considered the nation’s comfort food, according to a company repre- sentative. The curry is characterized by short-grain rice with a side of shredded cabbage and is topped with pork or chick- en katsu. This will be the business’s rst location in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. www.gogocurryamerica.com 8 Shakertins , a neighborhood bar con- cept with pub grub and craft cocktails, is expanding its business with a location in Plano. The restaurant and bar is expected to open March 12 at The Shops at Legacy at 7300 Lone Star Drive, Ste. C150, Plano, in the former location of Twisted Root. Shakertins will have pool tables, more than a dozen TVs, and daily drink specials,

Shakertins

COURTESY SHAKERTINS

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Dallas/PlanoMarriott at Legacy Town Center

COURTESY DALLASPLANO MARRIOTT AT LEGACY TOWN CENTER

according to a March 5 release. Menu items will include burgers, hand-rolled pizzas, nachos, wings, street tacos and sandwiches. Shakertins has locations in The Colony and Allen. 469-298-0586. www.shakertins.com 9 Cathedral Italian Bistro is expected to open by summer at 8103 Rasor Blvd.,

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER, LIESBETH POWERS & WILLIAM C. WADSACK

The restaurant oers daily food and drink specials and wall-to-wall TVs for sports spectators.

COURTESY BOOMERJACK’S GRILL & BAR

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN BoomerJack’s Grill & Bar opened a new location Feb. 19 at 5430 SH 121, Plano. The business, which has locations across the Dallas-Fort Worth area, oers American food and beverages as well as wall-to-wall televisions for watching sports. Menu items include chicken wings, sandwiches, handcrafted burgers, Nashville hot chicken tenders, chicken and waes, ribeye steaks and more. BoomerJack’s oers daily drink specials and $6 small bites from 2-6 p.m. on weekdays. Ste. 110, Plano. The restaurant will serve authentic Italian cuisine with a Texas air, with menu items ranging from fresh- made pizzas and handmade pastas to Wagyu steaks. The space will be fully renovated to include a new bar, seating area and demonstration kitchen. A phone number and website are not yet available. RELOCATIONS 10 Allied BioScience announced Feb. 4 it will relocate its oces within Plano to 7500 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 800, Plano. This move will double the square footage of the biotech company’s current oce space at 7800 Dallas Parkway, Plano, and will make room for the recent and future growth in the company, a release said. This growth comes from its creation of SurfaceWise2, an antiviral surface coating that protects against COVID-19. The coating was authorized for use by the Environmental Protection Agency in August. The company has worked in the biotech eld with a special interest in ghting infectious disease for more than a decade, per the release. 214-432-5580. www.alliedbioscience.com

The Plano location boasts a dog- friendly patio and live music Wednesdays at 7 p.m. 214-324-1646. www.boomerjacks.com

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RENOVATIONS 11 A $3.6 million renovation project at Dallas/Plano Marriott at Legacy Town Center was completed Feb. 1. Upgrades included updated ballrooms, new meet- ing spaces and a new spiral staircase, among other items. This Marriott is the largest hotel in Plano, with 417 guest rooms and 35,000 square feet of event space, according to a news release. The facility, located at 7121 Bishop Road, Plano, also includes a 24-hour t- ness room and a pool. 972-473-6444. www.marriott.com CLOSINGS 12 Matcha Love closed in late January at 100 S. Legacy Drive, Ste. 110, Plano. The business sold matcha drinks, bubble teas, shakes, ice cream oats and more. www.matchalove.com

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PLANO SOUTH EDITION • MARCH 2021

SOUTH IMPACTS

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NOWOPEN 1 Summit Climbing, Yoga and Fitness opened a full-service Dunn Brothers Coffee shop and restaurant Feb. 22 at 501 Talbert Drive, Plano. In addition, Summit plans to open a climbing training center in the space later this year. Summit owns and operates a gym across the street that offers bouldering, belay climbing and yoga to members and day-pass visitors. Summit aims to grow the climbing com- munity by making the sport accessible to all ages, races, genders and ability levels, a representative said. Summit has seven locations across North Texas and Oklaho- ma. 972-694-0409. www.summitgyms. com, www.dunnbrothers.com 2 EchoPark Automotive began selling preowned vehicles in Plano on Dec. 8 at 4400 W. Plano Parkway, Plano. The ve- hicle sales company offers an assortment of 1- to 4-year-old preowned vehicles, with more than 400 vehicles on-site at the Plano location. The brand launched in 2014, and EchoPark Plano is the second location in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. 469-838-4029. www.echopark.com

3 Massimo Galleries opened in December in The Shops at Willow Bend at 6121 W. Park Blvd., Ste. A216, Pla- no. The store sells a range of home goods, including mattresses, furniture, lighting fixtures and decor. Massimo Galleries offers same-day installation and delivery services. 469-422-9171. www.facebook.com/massimogalleries 4 Primary MD Medical Clinic opened in February at 2755 W. 15th Street, Plano. The practice offers family medicine services for men, women and children. 214-997-4980. www.primarymdclinic.com 5 Skin Spirit opened Jan. 13 at the corner of Highland Drive and Preston Road at 2401 Preston Road, Ste. F, Plano. The full-service clinic and spa offers a range of services, from facials to injectables to laser treatments. Service areas include face contour and smooth- ing; body sculpting; treatments for skin health, texture, tone and tightening; and treatments for hair and eyelashes. The company was created in 2003 and has one other Texas location in Aus- tin as well as locations in California, Washington and Utah. 469-829-4200. www.skinspirit.com/locations/plano

6 Vetsavers Pet Hospital opened at the end of November just south of Plano’s border at 19009 Preston Road, Ste. 100, Dallas. The low-cost, high-quality veterinarian hospital is open seven days a week and offers a full spectrum of services for cats and dogs, including vac- cines, preventive medicine, surgical care, medical and dental services, parasite prevention and more. 972-939-0900. www.vetsaverspethospital.com COMING SOON 7 After Hours Urgent & Complete Dentistry is expected to open a location at 3937 N. Central Expressway, Plano, in mid-May. The dental office is open in the evenings and provides various services, such as tooth extraction, broken-tooth repair, crowns and caps, denture repairs, replacement teeth and wisdom tooth ex- tractions. The business also has an office in Allen. 469-854-4333 (Allen location). www.afterhoursdentistry.com 8 Chop House Gyro will open in April at 2929 Custer Road, Ste. 12, Plano. The restaurant, which has two other loca- tions, in Dallas and Arlington, serves au- thentic Mediterranean fast food, such as

EchoPark Automotive

COURTESY ECHOPARK AUTOMOTIVE

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Skin Spirit

COURTESY SKIN SPIRIT

rice bowls, shawarma rolls, burgers and salads. 214-954-7494 (Dallas location). www.chophousegyro.com 9 A new Chili’s restaurant will open at 5012 W. Park Blvd., Plano. The fast-ca- sual restaurant and bar chain offers an extensive menu of American food. An opening date has not been announced. www.chilis.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER, LIESBETH POWERS & WILLIAM C. WADSACK

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The restaurant will open on the bottom floor of a newmixed-use building.

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RENDERING COURTESY URBAN SEAFOOD CO.

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Urban Seafood Co. is expected to open in Plano this April as part of a four-story mixed-use building at 1104 14th St., Plano. The restaurant—which is the creation of chef Salvatore Gisellu and of Bonnie and Nathan Shea, creators of Urban Rio and Urban Crust—is set to include menu options from its fresh oyster bar as well as clams, lobster bakes, house-made pastas, lobster rolls and chowders. A large indoor and outdoor patio will be available for live music, and a fresh sh market is also in the plans. The upper oors of the building will house Urban Core, a gym, and 10 Latitude Luxury Living will open its first phase in late March at 601 Patton Blvd., Plano. The apartment complex will have 304 one- to three-bedroom units as well as upscale amenities, including outdoor courtyards, a resort-style pool, a two-story fitness center, a dog wash area, outdoor grilling areas and more. 972-664-4414. www.latitudeplano.com RELOCATIONS 11 Maple Primary Care moved at the end of February to its new location in Plano at 3242 Preston Road, Ste. 203, Plano. The practice, previously located at 4708 Alliance Blvd., Ste. 485, Plano, offers all of the same services as before, including adult and pediatric medicine, women’s health exams, orthopedics, dermatology and more. The business is still undergoing renovations at its new lo- cation and is not yet open. 214-997-4170. www.mapleprimarycare.com

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Blended Bar, a smoothie spot. The top two oors will feature apartments and oces, a representative for the company shared. A website and phone number for the restaurant will be available soon. www.facebook.com/urbanseafoodco

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NAME CHANGE 12 Plano Sports Tavern opened with its new name in February at 3000 Custer Road, Ste. 345, Plano. The restaurant and sports bar was previously known as The Franchise Grill. Plano Sports Tavern offers regular music and entertainment events as well as menu items such as wings and barbecue. 972-599-7598. www.facebook.com/PlanoSportsTavern CLOSINGS 13 Fry’s Electronics has closed its loca- tion at 700 E. Plano Parkway, Plano. Fry’s attributed the decision to changes in the retail industry as well as to challenges resulting from the coronavirus pandemic. The closing comes a few months before the company’s 36th anniversary and will involve a wind-down process, which began Feb. 24, according to an online announcement. www.frys.com

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PLANO SOUTH EDITION • MARCH 2021

TODO LIST

March & April events

I believe that when you put people first, our community thrives. I want to make sure the tax dollars are spent wisely and thoughtfully while also considering the direct impacts to our community.

APRIL 24

DOWNTOWN PLANOART&WINEWALK DOWNTOWN PLANO

Visitors to downtown Plano can explore shops while tasting wine along the way. Ticket purchases include a signature taster and map for the journey. The walk includes 15 stops and a variety of wines, including reds, whites, roses and sparkling options. The event also includes vendor booths and outdoor art exhibits. Noon-6 p.m. $30 per person; outdoor exhibits are free. 1037 E. 15th St., Plano. www.planowinewalk.eventbrite.com (Courtesy Jettpack Creative)

P r i o r i t i e s :

Support community health and safety

Preserve the Plano lifestyle

Connect our community

ninth-graders and can be viewed in person or livestreamed in the building’s black box theater. 1:30 p.m. (April 10), 2:30 p.m. (April 4, 11), 7 p.m. (April 2-3, 9-10). $16.65. Genesis Children’s Theatre, 3100 Independence Parkway, Ste. 324B, Plano. 972-599-3505. https://genesischildrenstheatre.org 05 AUTHOR SPOTLIGHT The Plano Public Library will spotlight author Rachel Renee Russell in this virtual program on Zoom. It is geared toward tweens with parent participation. 4-5 p.m. Free. www.plano.gov/9/library 05 THROUGH 10 HOPE GALA No-kill animal shelter Operation Kindness has turned its annual Hope Gala into a weeklong virtual silent auction that begins at noon April 5 and ends at 8 p.m. April 10. Prices vary. 972-418-7297. www.operationkindness.org/hope-gala/ 10 THROUGH 25 ‘ANNIE JR.’ Children’s theater Shine will present “Annie Jr.,” a musical version of little orphan Annie’s very rst adventure. 2:30 p.m. (April 11, 18, 25), 7:30 p.m. (April 10, 16-17, 23-24). $14. Shine, 3035 W. 15th St., Plano. 972-519-1622. https://shineplano.com 14 CHICKEN AND THE EGG Heritage Farmstead Museum’s literacy-based Fun on the Farm program allows families to participate in story time, experience farm life and explore the historic 4.5-acre site. The program is designed for children ages 18 months to 5 years. 10 a.m.-noon. $10 (per child), $5 (per adult). Heritage Farmstead Museum, 1900 W. 15th St., Plano. 972-881-0140. www.heritagefarmstead.org

COMPILED BY WILLIAM C. WADSACK MARCH 21 THE LEGACY OF ELIE WIESEL Chabad of Plano/Collin County invites the community to watch a livestream talk with guest speaker Elisha Wiesel, the only child of Elie Wiesel, a Holocaust survivor and Nobel Peace Prize recipient. He will share his personal recollections about the legacy of his father. 7:30-8:30 p.m. Free. 972-596-8270. www.chabadplano.org 26 RHYMIN’ N STEALIN’ Beastie Boys tribute band Rhymin’ N Stealin’ will perform an energetic show of the rap group’s most popular tunes, per a release. 8-10 p.m. $5. Legacy Hall, 7800 Windrose Ave., Plano. 972-846- 4255. www.legacyfoodhall.com/events 28 EASTER BUNNY BRUNCH The Easter Bunny will make a special stop at Brazilian steakhouse Fogo de Chao during a brunch event for the entire family. Free photos with the Easter Bunny are available and will be emailed after the event. Brunch menu items include shrimp cocktail, tableside service of re-roasted meats, made-to- order omelets and more. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Prices vary. 5908 Headquarters Drive, Ste. K150, Plano. 469-662-8898. www.fogogroups.com/plano APRIL 02 THROUGH 11 ‘THE SECRET GARDEN’ The Genesis Children’s Theatre will present its spring musical, “The Secret Garden,” a story about an orphan sent to live with her uncle in Yorkshire, England. The musical is performed by fourth- to

www. e l i s a f o r p l a no . c om e l i s a@e l i s a f o r p l a no . c om

Pol. Ad. paid for by the Elisa Klein Campaign for City Council

Find more or submit events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

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Widening of the railroad bridge just north of the intersection is now complete. Timeline: March 2020-May 2021 Cost: $4.6 million Funding sources: Texas Department of Transportation, city of Plano 5 Park Boulevard improvements A project to improve five intersections along Park Boulevard began in early Oc- tober. Intersections include those at Coit Road, Custer Road, Alma Road, K Avenue and Jupiter Road. Crews will focus on two intersections at a time and are currently working at A Coit and B Custer. Timeline: October 2020-October 2021 Cost: $4.2 million

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER ONGOING PROJECTS 1 Coit Road project Crews are making pavement and sidewalk repairs on two stretches of sidewalk on Coit Road. The project is expected to be active between Legacy Drive and Hedg- coxe Road. One lane will remain closed at all times, with an additional lane closed from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Timeline: January 2020-summer 2021 Cost: $6.4 million Funding source: city of Plano 2 Jupiter Road project An extensive project to repair pavement and sidewalk on Jupiter Road is affect- ing northbound lanes between Spring Creek Parkway and Los Rios Boulevard. One lane will remain closed at all times, with an additional lane closed from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Timeline: January 2020-March 2021 Cost: $500,000 Funding source: city of Plano 3 Parker Road project An extensive project to repair pavement and sidewalk on Parker Road will stretch between Preston Meadow Drive to Inde- pendence Parkway. One lane will remain closed at all times, with an additional lane closed from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Timeline: March-April Cost: $150,000 Funding source: city of Plano 4 Preston Road intersection project A project to expand the bridge where Preston Road meets President George Bush Turnpike is ongoing. Crews are continuing to progress on widening the bridge on the west side of the turnpike.

You have choices. We should be one of them.

Funding sources: city of Plano 6 Parker Road improvements

A project to improve the intersections of Parker Road with Coit and Alma roads began in early December. Crews start- ed at Alma to avoid conflict with the ongoing intersection projects along Park Boulevard. Construction will move to Coit following completion at Alma. Timeline: December 2020-May 2021 Cost: $2.1 million

Funding source: city of Plano 7 Legacy Drive pedestrian improvements

What sets us apart? A personalized approach.

The city is building a canopied walkway on the north side of the Legacy Drive bridge that connects the east and west sides of the Legacy development. The walkway will include protected pedestri- an and bike lanes. Crews are now working in the median island. Timeline: November 2020-June 2021 Cost: $1.2 million Funding source: city of Plano

Adaptable portfolios.

High tech with a human touch.

www. j t lweal thpar tners.com | 855-949-4400 CONTACT US FOR A FINANCIAL CHECK UP Local ly Owned. Securities and advisory services are offered through LPL Financial, a registered investment advisor. Member FINRA/SIPC.

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 PLNNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

9

PLANO SOUTH EDITION • MARCH 2021

Serving Plano for 27 Years! Please help us reach year 28.

Authentic Bavarian food & fun!

HASSLE FREE KITCH N & BATHROOM CABINET & COUNTERTOP UPGRADES Design & Service the Big-Box Stores Can’t Deliver. Call 972-677-9707 or visit www.kbstudios.com

Spring Fest has Begun!

FRÜHLINGS KARTE

Open Tuesday - Saturday: Lunch 11:00am - 3:45pm, Dinner 4:00 - 9:00pm 221W Parker Rd, Ste 527 • 972-881-0705 www.bavariangrill.com When the tulips are in bloom, Bavarians visit their local Gasthaus for traditional spring favorites.

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Political ad paid for by Bill Lisle / Lisle4Plano.com

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

WEATHER Winter weather causes hurdles for north Texaswater supplier

380

MCKINNEY

PRINCETON

FARMERSVILLE

FRISCO

SRT TOLL

ALLEN

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

and distribution capacity.” The district has completed assess- ments of its ability tomeet the area’s water needs and is continuing to perform repairs, George said, but demand for water has returned to normal levels. Hickey listed several dierent vari- ables that contributed to the increase in demand, including homes and businesses experiencing water breaks and losing water within the same brief time frame; cities losing power to their water treatment facilities; andmore people being stuck at home due to the weather and using more water to do laundry and clean. “You can’t pinpoint it to one thing,” she said. Complications for thewater district The summer months are typically the busiest time for the district because of increased water use for pools and lawns as well as for people staying hydrated in the hotter months. In win- ter, the water district typically takes advantage of that lessened demand to perform routine maintenance on some treatment facilities and takes themout of service. This, Hickey said, was the case during the February freeze, so when water demand increased, the district needed time to bring additional supplies online. “With the cold weather, youmay have some frozen components or something that needs to thaw out, and you’ve got to help it thaw out because it’s still freezing outside,” she said.

The region’s water supplier, the North Texas Municipal Water District, has restored standard water levels throughout its service area following a round of winter storms that froze pipes across the state. During the week of Feb. 15, water usage for NTMWDmember cities, which include Plano, soared to “unprecedented” levels, according to Denise Hickey, NTMWDwater resource and public educationmanager. In the winter months, the district, which provides water to 1.8million customers across 10 counties, typically sees demand of 250million gallons of water per day. But on Feb. 16, demand spiked to 350million gallons of water per day, Hickey said. “The cities’ uses were outpacing how fast we could replenish their stor- age facilities and get water to them,” Hickey said. As a result, the water district asked its partner cities Feb. 17 to reduce the amount of water they use, including by washing clothes or dishes only when necessary and by taking quick showers instead of baths. By Feb. 25, the district announced that it had regained the ability to produce enough water to meet increased demand. “It was a true regional eort,” NTMWD Assistant Deputy of Water Billy George said in a news release. “We asked the cities and water utilities we serve as well as residents and busi- nesses to help by limiting water use for essential needs only while crews worked non-stop to increase treatment

75

PLANO

WYLIE

78

SERVICE

ROYSE CITY

RICHARDSON

AREA North Texas Municipal Water District serves many counties in North Central Texas, including Collin. Member cities include Frisco, McKinney, Plano and Richardson, and nonmember cities in the service area also receive water from the district.

GARLAND

ROCKWALL

PGBT TOLL

30

635

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

80

FORNEY

MESQUITE

WATER DEMAND

During the February freeze, the water supplier for the region experienced unprecedented demand for water.

NTMWD typical water usage in winter:

NTMWD water usage Feb. 16:

NTMWD typical summer usage:

250M GALLONS per day.

350M GALLONS 650M GALLONS per day. per day.

32.6

58.2

million gallons

Plano water usage for Feb. 16, 2020:

million gallons

Plano water usage for Feb. 16, 2021:

SOURCES: CITY OF FRISCO, NORTH TEXAS MUNICIPAL WATER DISTRICTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Despite these challenges, the district will continue to provide water at a wholesale rate, which is locked in for a year. As such, the water district’s prices to deliver water to cities will not increase this year. “There is not going to be anything as a result immediately because of the storm,” Hickey said. The district is also not expecting the increased demand for water this winter

to aect supply for the summer. Hickey said the region is set to receive heavy rains that will replenish the water in district reservoirs. The melted snow from the stormboosted reservoir levels as well. “We have a capacity at the water district that meets those peak summer demands, and this is roughly half of what we typically deliver in the summer,” Hickey said.

RE-ELECT

RE-ELECT

Jeri chambers Plano isd board of trustees , place 6 Re-Elect Jeri4Planoisd.com Experience and Trust Matter - Let ' s Re - Elect Jeri!

PISD Board Leader Experienced Teacher Community Volunteer PISD Parent

FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 3 FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLA E 3 FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 3 FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 3 FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 3

11 yrs. of Experience · Trusted in the community · Stability of Leadership

Pol. Adv. Paid for by The Nancy Humphrey Campaign Pol. Adv. Paid for by The Nancy Humphrey Campaign NOTICE: IT IS A VIOLATION OF THE STATE LAW (CHAPTERS 392 AND 393, TRANSPORTATION CODE) TO PLACE THIS SIGN IN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY OF A HIGHWAY. Pol. Adv. Paid for by The Nancy Humphrey Campaign FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES PLAC FOR PISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PL NOTICE: IT IS A VIOLATION OF THE STATE LAW (CHAPTERS 392 AND 393, TRANSPORTATION CODE) TO PLACE THIS SIGN IN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY OF A HIGHWAY. Pol. Adv. Paid for by The Nancy Humphrey Campaign P l. Adv. Paid for by The Nancy Humphrey Campaign NOTICE: IT IS A VIOLATION OF THE STATE LAW (CHAPTERS 392 AND 393, TRANSPORTATION CODE) TO PLACE THIS SIGN IN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY OF A HIGHWAY.

Political Advertisement paid for by Jeri Chambers Campaign

11

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

SANDEEP SRIVASTAVA FOR PLANO CITY COUNCIL PLACE 7

PLANO’S PROTECT ING EXCELLENCE

I am running for Plano City Council to make a positive difference for the residents of the city that I love. I will be your voice, and I will listen to you and protect your hard-earned tax dollars. SANDEEP SRIVASTAVA SUCCESSFUL ENTREPRENEUR AND BUSINESSMAN

JohnMuns.com

ELECTION DAY MAY 1 EARLY VOTING APRIL 19–27

PRIORITIES:

Protect family values

Fight for lower taxes

Low density

Support first responders

Improve vital infrastructure

SandeepForPlano.com | Sandeep@SandeepForPlano.com | 469-626-8481

Political ad paid for by Sandeep for Plano Campaign

Pol. Ad paid for by the John Muns for Mayor Campaign

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY&SCHOOLS

News from Plano, Plano ISD & Collin County

QUOTEOFNOTE “WEKNOWTHAT COVIDHASBEEN DETRIMENTAL TO PLANO’S RESTAURANTS ... SOWEWANTEDTO COMEUPWITHA PROGRAMTOHELP OURRESTAURANTS REACH THE LOCALS.” VISIT PLANO MARKETING MANAGER MILLERANN MOYA SAID OF THE TASTE OF PLANO FOODIE CHALLENGE, WHICH LAUNCHED FEB. 24 CITY HIGHLIGHTS COLLINCOUNTY A month after suspending new registrations, Collin County completed its COVID-19 vaccine waitlist March 11. Ocials said the county would open its vaccine appointment portal Fridays at 10 a.m. for eligible patients to register on a rst-come, rst-served basis. Commissioners decided Feb. 8 to pause new registrations due to an inability to keep up with demand for available doses. To sign up, visit the vaccine page on www.collincountytx.gov. TEXAS For a third consecutive semester, Texas public school districts will not be penalized nancially due to declining enrollment and attendance as a result of the ongoing coronavirus pandemic due to an extension of the hold-harmless guarantee, state leaders announced March 4. In a typical school year, the state allocates school funding based on student enrollment and daily on-campus attendance. However, as a result of COVID-19 and the advent of remote learning, Texas leaders implemented a hold- harmless guarantee at the onset of the pandemic. The guarantee was rst extended for the fall 2020 semester and again March 4 for the remainder of the 2020-21 school year. Plano ISD had estimated a $10 million budget shortfall if the guarantee had not been renewed. Plano City Council meets at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Mondays of the month. Meetings are held at 1520 K Ave., Plano, and can be streamed at www.plano.gov/210/plano-tv. Agendas are available at the city website. www.plano.gov Plano ISD board of trustees will meet March 23 and April 6 at 6 p.m. in the PISD Administration Building’s board room at 2700 W. 15th St., Plano. 469-752-8100. www.pisd.edu MEETINGSWE COVER

City, school district respond to lastmonth’swinter storm

TRACKING THE DAMAGE Last month’s winter storms led to power outages and burst pipes across the city.

50,000 Plano homes

5,367 calls to Plano police and re rescue

BY LIESBETH POWERS & WILLIAM C. WADSACK

and demolition charges for dumping at the transfer station, and waiving residential plumbing fees, Israelson said. Plano ISD was similarly aected by the extreme weather event, which caused an estimated $1.7 million in damage to 53 campuses and facilities, including 46 schools, ve auxiliary buildings and both Clark and Kimbrough stadiums. Ocials expect the district will have to pay its $100,000 insurance deductible for the needed repairs. “It has been a big job getting everything repaired, and in some cases, the full extent of the damage is still being looked into,” Chief Financial Ocer Randy McDowell said during the March 2 PISD board of trustees meeting. McDowell said the district saw about 225,000 square feet of water damage at its facilities from re-sup- pression system breaks, damage to HVAC systems and leaks from standard water pipes. He said the district may also be able to recover some of its $100,000 deductible from the Federal Emer- gency Management Agency or the state. McDowell explained the Texas

without power at peak of outages

PLANO Following the harsh winter weather that wreaked havoc across Texas the week of Feb. 15, Plano city sta urged council members to move quickly on nancial relief options. “The last week has been historic for the city of Plano,” City Manager Mark Israelson said at a Feb. 22 City Council meeting. “We started with a weather emergency, followed by a power emergency, followed by a water emergency, followed by a prop- erty emergency and now we [the city and its residents] are in a nancial emergency in the city of Plano.” At its peak of power loss, the city had roughly 50,000 homes with interrupted power, many of which had prolonged outages, Israelson said. Daily demand for water doubled as residents dripped water faucets and pipes burst around the city. Israelson received council approval at a special meeting Feb. 26 for the authority to make fee waivers for additional relief from the weather emergency. This includes, but is not limited to, allowing tem- porary storage for pods at residential properties, waiving construction Revisions approved for Children’sMedical Center expansion

300+ calls for emergency water shutos

$1.7M in damage to PISD facilities

Education Agency is conducting a survey of estimated remediation costs for school districts in order to give a report to the state Legislature. “I’m sure there’ll be a lot of hoops to jump through to make all that happen,” he said. “But the good news is it doesn’t appear that we’re going to be out a signicant amount of money out of our budget.” Superintendent Sara Bonser said the facilities team worked around the clock during the storm to prevent damage and respond when it did occur. “They were making hard decisions and managing a situation that I don’t think anyone could have imagined happening in the state of Texas,” Bonser said. SOURCES: CITY OF PLANO, PLANO ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DNT TOLL

SRT TOLL

HEDGCOXE RD.

N

BY LIESBETH POWERS

LEGACY DR.

PLANO Children’s Health System took a step toward future expansion at its Plano campus with a planning and zoning commission decision March 1. The health system received approval from commissioners for a replat of the campus’s 56 acres in order to create necessary easements for the expansion. A revised site plan reecting those adjustments was also approved at the meeting. Children’s Health announced in January 2020 that it plans to double the size of Children’s Medical Center Plano at the southwest corner of

The expansion will increase the number of beds from 72 to 240 by 2023. (Rendering courtesy Children’s Health System)

The Plano children’s hospital will also increase its provision of related medical oerings, such as laboratory, pharmacy and imaging services. The project includes an emergency room expansion and relocation as well as a new parking structure. The easement adjustments received city sta support and were passed unanimously by the zoning body.

Preston Road and Hedgcoxe Road with the construction of a seven-story, 300,000-square-foot hospital tower. The new facility expects to increase the campus’s hospital beds from 72 to 240 by 2023, as previously reported by Community Impact Newspaper. The hospital’s oncology, cardiology, neurology, orthopedics and gastro- enterology programs are expected to operate from the new tower.

13

PLANO SOUTH EDITION • MARCH 2021

This ride is off the chain! So dog-gone good!

— Biscuit, The Dog

EWINGSUBARUOFPLANO.COM | 972.801.9900 | 1555 DALLAS PARKWAY

2021 SUBARU ASCENT

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER, LIESBETH POWERS AND WILLIAM C. WADSACK GUIDE L O C A L V O T E R G U I D E 2021

D A T E S T O K N O W

W H E R E T O V O T E

April 19 First day of early voting April 20 Last day to apply for ballot by mail (received, not postmarked)

April 27 Last day of early voting May 1 Election day May 1 Last day to receive ballot by mail (unless late- arriving deadline applies)

Collin County voters can cast ballots at any countywide polling location during early voting or on election day. In Denton County, voters can cast ballots anywhere in the county during early voting, but they must vote within their assigned precinct on election day.

Candidates listed according to ballot order.

S A M P L E B A L L O T

*Incumbent

Place 7 David M. Smith Julie Holmer Sandeep Srivastava Chris Robertson Bill Lisle III Place 8 Elisa Klein Rick Smith* PLANO ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES Place 1 Lauren Tyra

Shak Ben Guesmia Semida Voicu Place 2 Dayna Oscherwitz Ajikwaga Felli Angela Powell* Place 3 Nancy C. Humphrey* Lynn Walling Place 6 Marilyn Loughray Jeri Chambers*

PLANO CITY COUNCIL Place 2 Anthony Ricciardelli* Steve Lavine Place 4 Vidal Quintanilla

COLLIN COUNTY COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT Trustee, Place 7 Jim Orr* Helen Chang Trustee, Place 8 Misty Irby Bob Collins* Trustee, Place 9 Andy Hardin* Jacoby Stewart Sr.

FRISCO ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES Place 6 John Classe* Place 7 Evelyn Brooks René Archambault*

Justin Adcock Kayci Prince* Nassat Parveen Place 6 (Mayor) Lydia Ortega Lily Bao John Muns

P R O P O S I T I O N S

City of Plano bond propositions

Proposition A The issuance of $231 million general obligation bonds for street improvements and the imposition of a tax sucient to pay the principal of and interest on the bonds Proposition D The issuance of $27.14 million general obligation bonds for public safety facilities and the imposition of a tax sucient to pay the principal of and interest on the bonds

Proposition B The issuance of $81.94 million general obligation bonds for park and recreational facilities and the imposition of a tax sucient to pay the principal of and interest on the bonds Proposition E The issuance of $5.5 million general obligation bonds for improvements to existing municipal facilities and the imposition of a tax sucient to pay the principal of and interest on the bonds

Proposition C The issuance of $15.9 million general obligation bonds for improvements to the Tom Muehlenbeck Recreation Center and the imposition of a tax sucient to pay the principal of and interest on the bonds Proposition F The issuance of $2.49 million general obligation bonds for the city’s library facilities and the imposition of a tax sucient to pay the principal of and interest on the bonds

15

PLANO SOUTH EDITION • MARCH 2021

CANDIDATE S

Information on candidates running in the local election

PLANO CITY COUNCIL REGULAR ELECTION Planomayor, Place 6

Full Q&As are available at www.communityimpact.com/pln

incumbent

www.johnmuns.com JOHN MUNS

www.lilyforplano.com LILY BAO

www.lydiaortega4plano.com LYDIA ORTEGA

City Council, Place 4

www.princeforplano. com KAYCI PRINCE

www.facebook.com/ nassatforplano NASSAT PARVEEN

JUSTIN ADCOCK

VIDAL QUINTANILLA

www.justinforplano.com

www.vidalforplano.com

City Council, Place 8

City Council, Place 2

ANTHONY RICCIARDELLI

www.steve4plano.com STEVE LAVINE

www.rickforplano.org RICK SMITH

www.elisaforplano.com ELISA KLEIN

www.anthonyforplano. com

PLANO CITY COUNCIL SPECIAL ELECTION

Plano City Council, Place 7

Plano City Council called for a special election of Place 7 on the May 1 ballot. This council seat is open following Lily Bao’s resignation to run for Plano mayor.

www.julieforplano.com JULIE HOLMER

www.lisle4plano.com BILL LISLE III

www.robertsonforplano.com CHRIS ROBERTSON

www.davidforallplano.com DAVID M. SMITH

www.sandeepforplano.com SANDEEP SRIVASTAVA

The City of Plano has emergency housing assistance funds that go toward rent, mortgage and utility costs or the cost of living in a hotel or motel. For assistance with rent and utility payments visit zoomgrants.com/zgf/PlanoERAP For assistance with mortgage payments, utility bills and the cost of living in a hotel or motel call the Assistance Center of Collin County at 972-422-1850 (select option 2) I N C O M E Q U A L I F I C A T I O N S Covid-19 Housing Assistance

Financially impacted by COVID-19

Rent or own a single-family home or apartment or live in a hotel or motel

Current maximum household income is at or below the limits listed below

Maximum Income Household Size

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

$48,300 $55,200 $62,100 $68,950 $74,500 $80,000 $85,500 $91,050

16

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