Lake Travis - Westlake Edition | June 2021

LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION

VOLUME 12, ISSUE 5  JUNE 10JULY 7, 2021

ONLINE AT

H E A L T H C A R E E D I T I O N 2021

A LONG HAUL for area families

herd immunity

Health ocials are using 67% of the total population fully vaccinated as the minimum benchmark to reach herd immunity. Here’s how many people in each county would need to receive vaccines to provide collective protection against COVID-19. Numbers are updated as of May 31. Reaching for

PLAY FORALL ABILITIES PARK

The Bee Cave park plan proposes an inclusive all-abilities playscape for west Travis County.

79

ROUND ROCK

45 TOLL

KEY

35

183

POPULATION FULLY VACCINATED POPULATION* FULLY VACCINATED POPULATION NEEDED FOR HERD IMMUNITY

45 minutes to the nearest all-abilities park from west Travis County

LAKE TRAVIS

620

BEE CAVE CENTRAL PARK

Additional fully vaccinated individuals needed:

Hays County

290

COLORADO RIVER

BEE CAVE

213,366

54,101

71

N AUSTIN

360

MOPAC

41.64%

67%

Currently under consideration by Bee Cave city sta and council members is a master plan for the city’s 60-acre Central Park that may in the future contain a broader array of sports courts, splash pads, playscapes among other proposed attractions. But sta and City Council must rst make fundamental decisions about roads and parking to serve a park that today sits with more tradi- tional features. Such a road network with added parking would allow for expanded amenities at APark’s Purpose: BeeCaveconfrontshowto growCentral Park BY GREG PERLISKI

Travis County

1,226,805

244,852

47.04%

67%

Williamson County

547,604

119,267

45.22%

67%

SOURCES: AUSTIN PUBLIC HEALTH, THE TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, U.S. CENSUS BUREAUCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

OLIVIA ALDRIGDE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Student Dulce Medina receives a vaccine at an Austin Community College clinic.

INSIDE

42

CONTINUED ON 50

HEALTHCARE EDITION 2021

HEALTHCARE EDITION 2021 HEALTHCARE SNAPSHOT

SPONSORED BY • Baylor Scott &White Health • Belmont Village Senior Living • Premier FamilyPhysicians • UTHealth

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HOSPITALS

HEALTH CARE NEWS

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IMPACTS

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Dave Chawla, MD Cardiology Westlake

Jose Mejia, MD Cardiology Westlake

Jonathan Sheinberg, MD Cardiology Westlake

Jessica Smosna Registered Dietitian/ Nutrition Therapy Westlake

Thomas Baldacchino, MD Cardiology Lakeway

Pavan Karnati, MD Cardiology Lakeway

Gregory Olsovsky, MD Cardiac Electrophysiology Lakeway

Hetish Patel, PA Lakeway

Carmelo Otero, PA Lakeway

MaryamVarasteh- Kashani, NP Lakeway

Heart care near home. Whether you are looking to reduce your risk for heart disease or build back your heart health, our cardiovascular care experts provide the care you need, close to home. Fromour approach to innovation to our desire to exceed your expectations, helping you get Better is at the heart of everythingwe do.

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Physicians are employees of Scott &White Clinic, an affiliate of Baylor Scott &White Health. ©2021 Baylor Scott &White Health. 99-ATX-229760_LakeTravis_Cardiology_CIAd_SKH Now accepting newpatients. Baylor Scott &White Health accepts most major insurance plans, including Medicare.

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LAKE TRAVIS - WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

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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

FROMPHYLLIS: As we now enjoy freedoms not experienced in some 15 months thanks to COVID-19 vaccinations and safer environments, I’ve heard friends say that it feels “vulnerable” to take their face mask o, even if vaccinated. So the debate continues—to wear it or not wear it. How to decide? Reporters Amy Rae Dadamo and Olivia Aldridge provide great insight into herd immunity in this annual Health Care Edition and what that means for both kids and adults moving forward. Phyllis Campos, GENERALMANAGER

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FROMGREG: Decisions are being made today that will shape the future of Bee Cave’s Central Park. For some, whether to build park roads and more parking might seem not worthy of close study. In our front-page report this month, we demonstrate how infrastructure decisions made today can inuence how the park is used tomorrow. Greg Perliski, EDITOR

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

IMPACTS

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

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PACE BEND PARK

2769

M

183

4

WELETKA DR.

R

620

Reunión 19

1

LAKE TRAVIS

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COURTESY RICHARD CASTEEL

404

8

GRAVEYARD POINT RD.

Hills. The salon will oer eyebrow micro- blading, shaping and other treatments, according to the company’s website. www.carolabeauti.square.site 10 Westlake Wine Bar is coming to Dav- enport Village in September at 3801 N. Capital of Texas Hwy., West Lake Hills. The menu will include a selection of wines and gourmet food in an elegant full-service restaurant setting, according to owner Pierre Leitgib. www.westlakewinebar.com RELOCATIONS 11 Bollier Ciccone LLP will relocate to a new 6,500-square-foot Westlake Oaks Executive Park oce space at 1101 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Bldg. G, Ste. 200, West Lake Hills. The family law and construction law practice has seen steady growth over the last few years and outgrew its downtown Austin location. Bollier Ciccone LLP will o- cially relocate in the summer following renovations. 512-477-5796. https://bclawtx.com 12 Collectic Home , a showroom oering contemporary furniture, closed its location in the Shops at Mira Vista at the end of May. The company, located at 2785 Bee Cave Road, Ste. 325, Roll- ingwood, plans to revamp its current warehouse located o St. Elmo Road in South Austin to serve as its new show- room. Collectic Home’s merchandise will remain available online. 512-347-1616. www.collectichome.com 13 Simply Pho House will relocate to the Hill Country Galleria this summer at 12913 Galleria Circle, Bee Cave, in the spot formerly occupied by Pei Wei Asian Diner. The Asian Fusion restaurant opened in 2014 to oer a variety of Vietnamese, Thai and Chinese dishes. The new location will feature an expanded menu with a week- end dim sum brunch, according to a news release from Giant Noise Public Relations. Simply Pho is currently located in the shopping center across the street, Shops Magik , an Austin-based clothing store, relocated this spring from its Hill Country Galleria storefront at 12912 Hill Country Boulevard., Ste. 145 to 421 East Sixth Street, Austin. Magik oers clothing, shoes and accessories from its in-house brand as well as brands such as Supreme, Nike and more. The business also oers services such as styling, vide- at Galleria. 512-263-8889. www.simplyphohouse.com

PALEFACE RANCH RD.

620

2222

HURST CREEK RD.

LAKEWAY

STEINER RANCH BLVD.

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2

LOHMANS CROSSING

EMMA LONG PARK

BEE CREEK RD.

5

10

71

WEST LAKE HILLS

COMMONS FORD RANCH

360

COMMONS FORD RD.

15

FALCON HEAD BLVD.

2244

E

ROLLINGWOOD

BARTON CREEK PRESERVE

9

BEE CAVE

7

620

11

MOPAC

6

HILL COUNTRY BLVD.

12

71

13

71

BEE CAVES RD.

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

SHOPS PKWY.

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NOWOPEN 1 Chili’s Grill & Bar in late April opened its newest Austin location at 7710 N. RM 620, Bldg. 2, Austin, in the Four Points area. This Chili’s location oers curbside pickup service, delivery through Doordash and alcohol to go. Chili’s is a nationwide Tex-Mex chain with a menu featuring faji- tas and the restaurant’s famous Baby Back Ribs. 512-642-8100. www.chilis.com 2 Owen Orthodontic Center celebrated its grand opening in June at 1010 RM 620, Ste. 101, Lakeway. The practice is operated by orthodontist Dr. Brandon Owen, who provides a variety of services and treatment options, including lingual braces, Invisalign and clear brac- es. 512-883-8030. www.owenoc.com 3 Reunión 19 , an East Austin-based taqueria, opened a new food truck in April at The Waypoint Food Truck Park in the Hudson Bend area at 4604 Weletka Drive, Austin. The food trailer oers a limited menu featuring the restaurant’s popular dishes such as Circo Street Corn, tacos, Cali-burritos, Ahi Tuna Tostadas and more.

512-886-0019. www.reunion19atx.com

Hill Country Galleria in late summer or early fall at 12912 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave. Body 20 utilizes electro-muscle stimulation suits that target muscles in conjunction with a 20-minute one-on-one exercise program. www.body20.com 7 Earthbound Trading Co. , a store for home decor, clothing and gifts, will be opening in summer at the Barton Creek Square shopping mall, 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. Since starting in 1994 as a rock and mineral shop, the store now has dozens of U.S. locations, including one at the Lakeline Mall. www.earthboundtrading.com 8 Overlook Market is coming soon to 27225 Haynie Flat Road, Spicewood. The shopping and retail center is expected to include a general store and coee shop among other businesses. Work is currently in the engineering phase, and construction is set to break ground in

4 Summer Classics Home celebrated its grand opening May 20-22 with live music, food and giveaways at 9900 RM 620, Austin. The showroom oers both out- door and indoor interior home furnishing collections in timeless styles, according to Summer Classics Home. 512-953-2650. www.summerclassicshome.com/stores/austin 5 The Lake Travis Community Library reopened to the public May 3 for the rst time since the start of the pandemic. The library, located at 1938 Lohmans Crossing Road, Lakeway, serves the communities of Hudson Bend, Braircli, Spicewood, The Hills of Lakeway and the city of Lakeway. Masks and social distancing are required for all visitors, who are asked to abide by a 30-minute time limit. 512-263-2885. www.laketravislibrary.org COMING SOON 6 A new boutique tness studio, Body 20 is expected to open in Bee Cave’s

spring 2022. 512-917-8882. www.overlookmarket.com

9 Numi Beauty Boutique will open this summer in the Westlake Square shopping center at 3636 Bee Cave Road, West Lake

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COMPILED BY AMY RAE DADAMO & IAIN OLDMAN

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Summer Classics Home

Simply Pho House

Freedom Supercars will also construct a club house located in southeast Austin near Circut of The Americas.

COURTESY SUMMER CLASSICS HOME

COURTESY GIANT NOISE PUBLIC RELATIONS

ography, photography and more. 512-730-0514. www.magikluxe.com ANNIVERSARIES 14 Lakeway Aquatic Physical Therapy celebrated its 20th anniversary May 27 with an event hosted by the Lake Travis Chamber of Commerce. Owned by hus- band and wife Barker Keith and Dr. Melo- dy-Medley-Keith, Lakeway Aquatic Phys- ical Therapy oers land and water-based rehabilitation from arthritis, muscle pain, mobility issues and other conditions. 900 S. RM 620, Lakeway. 512-261-0620. www.lakewayaquatics.com 15 The Lake Travis Chamber of Com- merce will celebrate its 35th anniversary in June. The chamber, located at 14425

RENDERING COURTESY FREEDOM SUPERCARS

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FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Freedom Supercars , a Houston- based luxury car leasing club, will launch its Austin branch this summer. The oce will be located at 1250 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Bldg. 3, Ste. 405, West Lake Hills. Freedom Supercars members have access to lease luxury vehicles, attend club events and participate in driving tours. The company is constructing an 8,000-square-foot clubhouse 10 minutes from the Circuit of The Americas that will feature a showroom, a private bar, racing simulators, a

member’s lounge and other features. Freedom Supercars will celebrate its launch with a grand opening event Aug. 20. 512-706-9300. www.freedomsupercars.com

360

LOST CREEK BLVD.

Lakeway Aquatic Physical Therapy

COURTESY BARKER KEITH

Falcon Head Blvd., Bldg. E, Ste. 100, Lakeway, works to promote business and the economy in western Travis County. Members will celebrate with a chamber event June 17 located at Vintage Villas in the Lake Travis area. Registration is avail- able on the chamber’s website. 512-387-3180. www.laketravischamber.com

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TODO LIST

June-July events

COMPILED BY AMY RAE DADAMO

LIVEMUSIC ANGELS ICE HOUSE 21815 Hwy. 71, Spicewood 512-264-3777 www.angelsicehouse.com JUNE

13 Shawn Mathews, noon-4 p.m. 18 Shelton Ray Band, 7-10 p.m. 25 Kim & Her Bad Habits, 7-10 p.m. GNARLY GAR 18200 Lakepoint Cove, Point Venture 512-267-1845 www.gnarlygar.com JUNE 12 South 35 Band, 8:30-11:30 p.m. 18 Ryan Ross Band, 8:30-11:30 p.m. 20 Nathan Vanderford, noon-3 p.m. JULY 2 Jennifer B&TheGroove, 8:30-11:30p.m. 4 Sunday Brunch Acoustics, noon-3 p.m. IRONWOLF RANCH& DISTILLERY 101 County Road 409, Spicewood 512-970-3203 JUNE 12 Jo James, 2-5 p.m. JULY 3 Madam Radar 6-9 p.m. in the parking lot. 8:30-11 a.m. Free. Independent Financial Bank, 101 Westlake Drive, Ste. 100, West Lake Hills. 512-327-3088. www.westlakechamber.com 04 INDEPENDENCE DAY AT HILL COUNTRY GALLERIA Hill Country Galleria invites the public to celebrate Independence Day. The annual event will include live music from the Austin bands Vallejo, Fastball and The Deer. The event will include games, food and reworks. 4-10 p.m. Free. Hill Country Galleria, 12700 Hill Country

JULY 0204

LAKEWAY 4THOF JULY CELEBRATION LAKEWAY

JULY 04

HEB JULY 4TH CONCERT& FIREWORKS VIC MATHIAS SHORES

Lakeway’s annual 4th of July celebration will kick o in the evening July 2 with reworks near Rough Hollow Elementary School. A parade will take place at the Live Oak Country Club at 8:30 a.m. The nal event will take place at the Lakeway Swim Center July 4. 8:30 a.m. (July 2), noon-4 p.m. (July 3), noon-4 p.m. (July 4). Three Lakeway locations. 512-314-7500. www.lakeway-tx.gov/718/july-4th-celebration

The annual Austin Symphony H-E-B July 4th concert and reworks event will return this year at Vic Mathias Shores. Participants can enjoy a reworks display over Austin’s city skyline accompanied by patriotic classics from the Austin Symphony. The event is open to the public and tickets are not required. 8 p.m. Free. Vic Mathias Shores, 900 W. Riverside Drive, Austin. 512-476-6064.

COURTESY CITY OF LAKEWAY

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JUNE 10 THROUGH 13

attorneys will discuss legal issues with both new graduates and parents. Those in attendance will receive vouchers for a free consultation. Registration information can be found on the library’s online calendar. 5:30-6:30 p.m. Free. Virtual. 512-263-2885. www.laketravislibrary.org 19 AUSTIN FC’S FIRST HOME GAME Austin FC, Austin’s Major League Soccer team, will play its inaugural home game June 19 at the newly built Q2 Stadium in North Austin. The team will face o against the San Jose Earthquakes. The stadium will be open at 100% capacity and masks will be required. The game can be viewed on local broadcasts and at local breweries such as Circle Brewing Co., which is located near the stadium. 8 p.m. ticket

The city of Lakeway Arts Committee will present a virtual live concert featuring Kiyoshi Tamagawa—a solo pianist who has performed with the Austin Symphony. Tamagawa’s piano concert will feature music by composers such as Bach, Mozart and Schubert. The arts committee will post the performance on its website and Facebook page. 2 p.m. Free. Virtual. 512-314-7530. www.lakeway-tx.gov/1742/ parks-recreation JULY 04 WEST LAKE HILLS FOURTHOF JULY PARADE The city of West Lake Hills will host its annual 4th of July parade and celebration for the community. The parade will begin at the Independent Financial Bank location on the corner of Bee Caves Road and Westlake Drive, and the after-party will take place

LAKE TRAVIS FILMFESTIVAL The second annual Lake Travis Film Festival kicks o June 10 to feature more than 100 lm projects from around the world. Festival events will take place at venues throughout Lakeway and Bee Cave, including the Hill Country Galleria, LaQuinta Lakeway and Star Hill Ranch. A full list of screenplays, lms and events can be found on the festival’s website. Various times. $60-100 (daily wristbands), $225 (4-day badge). Various Lakeway and Bee Cave locations. 512-543-4918. www.laketravislmfestival.com 16 AND 17 LEGAL TIPS FOR GRADUATES Lakeway-based attorneys Leslie Dolliver and Karla Swann will host a virtual seminar in partnership with the Lake Travis Community Library. The

prices vary. The Q2 Staidum, 10414 Mc Kalla Place Austin. www.austinfc.com

Blvd., Bee Cave. 512-263-0001. www.hillcountrygalleria.com

Find more or submit Lake Travis-Westlake 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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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

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03/01/2021. O ff er valid for two (2) free Benjamin Moore Color Samples at participating retailer. Products may vary from store to store. Subject to availability. Cannot be combined with other o ff ers or applied to prior purchases. Retailer reserves the right to cancel or modify o ff er at any time without notice. Expires XX/XX/XXXX. Color accuracy is ensured only when tinted in quality Benjamin Moore paints. Color representations may di ff er slightly from actual paint. ©2021 Benjamin Moore & Co. Advance, Aura, Benjamin Moore, Color Selection Simpli fi ed, Grand Entrance, and the triangle “M” symbol are registered trademarks licensed to Benjamin Moore & Co. 1/21 Shop Online. Use the code: FREEPINTS 13 2021. Products may vary from stor to store. Subject to availability. Cannot be combined with other offers or applied to prior purchases. Retailer reserves the right to cancel or modify offer at any time without notice. Expires 07/10/21 . Color accuracy is ensured only when tinted in quality B njaminvMoore paints. Color representations may differ slightly fr m actual paint. ©2021 Benjamin Moo e & Co. Advance, Aur , Benjamin M ore, Color Sel ctio Simplied, Grand Entrance, nd he triangl “M” symbol are registered trademark licensed to Be jamin Moore & Co. 1/21

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TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY GREG PERLISKI I I

BULLICK HOLLOW RD.

4 POINTS DR.

620

2222

620

RIVER PLACE BLVD.

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71

2

RIVER PLACE BLVD.

STEINER RANCH BLVD.

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ONGOING PROJECTS 1 RM 620/RM 2222 bypass Work continues on a state highway project that consists of adding an outside northbound merge lane along RM 620 from Steiner Ranch Boulevard to a new 1.5-mile bypass road that is nearly in place about a mile north of Steiner Ranch. The purpose is to connect RM 620 and RM 2222 while allowing motorists to avoid the intersection of RM 620 and Bullick Hollow Road. Infrastructure and poles have been installed by state

RECENT PROJECTS 2 RM 620 traffic signal upgrade In Bee Cave, the Texas Department of Transportation has completed installing new traffic signals at the intersection of RM 620 and Hwy. 71. The work is considered part of ongoing highway maintenance, which TxDOT funds from various sources such as the state’s gas tax and motor vehicle registration fees. Following coordination with the Austin Energy electric utility, the new traffic

signals began functioning June 1. The new traffic signals do not require closing and restriping traffic lanes at the intersection of these two state highways, according to TxDOT. TxDOT traffic counts for this intersection, as measured by annual average daily traffic, or AADT, have increased 10% at this intersection from the years 2015 to 2019. Timeline: completed June 2021 Cost: TXDoT district budget for traffic

crews for traffic signals at RM 2222, and work on the bypass intersection at this point is expected to take place during June. New traffic signals also have been installed at McNeil Drive. As part of work, the Texas Department of Transportation has been shutting down the right southbound lane of RM 620 to perform utility work to support future electronic traffic control signage. Timeline: December 2019-late 2021 Cost: $15.8 million Funding sources: City of Austin mobility bond, TXDoT

signals of $2.52 million. Funding source: TXDoT

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 21. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LTWNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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LAKE TRAVIS - WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

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12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION

I35project presentsAustin with $4.9Bopportunity

290

FOR THE NEXT 50 YEARS The last time I-35 was signicantly overhauled was in 1974. The Texas Department of Transportation, community advocates and local political leaders all say the upcoming project to remake the central portion of the road between SH 71 and Hwy. 290 is a once-in-a-generation opportunity for Austin to have a say in the project.

BY JACK FLAGLER

highway,” TxDOT Program Manager Susan Fraser said. Commission Chair J. Bruce Bugg vowed in February 2020 the state would go “no wider and no higher” with this project, instead opting to dig deeper to add capacity. But many transportation advocates disagree with the decision to expand the number of lanes on I-35—pointing to research showing added lanes do not solve capacity issues. Heyden Black Walker is an architect, urban planner and one of the creators of the Reconnect Austin plan, a proposal to bury the main lanes of I-35 from Lady Bird Lake to Airport Boulevard. Black Walker said even with the restrictions, there are still ways for TxDOT sta and engineers to create a project that works. “Really, all they can do is build a highway, which is the wrong choice. But if you’re going to build a highway, there are choices they can make that would be a better highway,” she said. City and community leaders are pushing for a design that would allow local entities to fund and build solutions on top of the highway to add features that benet residents, such as crossings or space on the right of way for aordable housing or community event spaces. Recent events in Houston show those local governments may have more tools at their disposal to advocate for themselves. Harris County sued TxDOT in federal court March 11, arguing its planned $7 billion overhaul of I-45 that would displace more than 900 residents and 300 businesses violated federal law. At the same time, the Federal Highway Administration wrote a letter asking TxDOT to pause the I-45 project.

35

Work is set to begin in 2025 on the rst major

1

reconstruction of I-35 through downtown Austin since the 1970s. The Texas Department of Transportation hopes to improve safety on one of its most dangerous stretches of highway and relieve congestion at a choke point that is the worst in the state, according to the Texas A&M Transportation Institute. Final design decisions from TxDOT on the $4.9 billion project likely will not come until 2022, but many city leaders and community members say the project as it stands does not meet Austin’s goals. Linda Guerrero, who grew up in Austin and has been involved in local civic issues for decades, co-chairs a working group representing more than 50 city organizations. She said she would like to see TxDOT acknowledge a “history of woundedness” in the community. “They are looking at a road. And we are looking at history,” Guerrero said. TxDOT is still in the process of making decisions, which include the elevation of highway lanes and the placement of ramps and frontage roads. However, TxDOT is working from a starting point handed down from political leaders and the Texas Transportation Commission. TxDOT ocials say part of their task is to add capacity, which will come in the form of two high-occupancy vehicle, or HOV, lanes in each direction for public transit, carpools, vanpools and emergency vehicles. “The HOV lanes are going to incentivize transit and people carpooling. That’s going to encourage more people to drive together and provide more capacity on the

THE UPPER DECKS

At this point in the project, TxDOT has not made any nal decisions about I-35’s design, but all of its conceptual designs have included the dismantling of the upper decks and lowering of the main lanes below the areas where frontage roads will cross.

1

JACK FLAGLERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Project limits total miles of highway project cost $ 4.9B

O

2

2A

8

TRANSIT CONNECTIONS

TxDOT said it is open to designing the highway project to provide certain access points where public transportation vehicles would be able to enter and exit I-35 in bus- only lanes from cross streets such as A Dean Keeton Street and B Riverside Drive. If this option is feasible, it would be paid for by local entities such as the city of Austin or Capital Metro.

MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. BLVD.

2025

Estimated construction start

4

3A

While trac counts have been mostly static on this stretch of I-35, congestion has worsened. Transit researchers say added lanes historically do not solve congestion woes because they eventually ll with trac. TxDOT is proposing to add managed carpool lanes to maximize the number of people moving through the corridor. TRAFFIC SOLUTIONS

3B

3C

3

CAP-AND-STITCH

Some community proposals call for I-35 to be covered from Lady Bird Lake to Airport Boulevard and repurposed for other uses. A panel of transportation experts from the Urban Land Institute considered that option but also suggested three high-priority areas. A 11th St. to 12th St. B 6th St. to 8th St. C Cesar Chavez St. to 4th St.

4

ANNUAL TRAFFIC COUNTS: I-35 AT LADY BIRD LAKE

+3.42%

2B

2005 2019

AUSTIN STATS: 1993-2017

Population growth:

Freeway lane-miles growth: +125%

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

+98%

SOURCES: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION, TRANSPORTATION FOR AMERICA, URBAN LAND INSTITUTE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

290

Growth in trac delay:

+461%

13

LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENTUPDATES

Ongoing projects in the Lake Travis-Westlake area

Cost changesmay impact plans for upcoming Bee Creek Sports Complex

said she is condent the county will be able to secure additional funding. Those funds could be allocated through cost savings from other bond programs but would not be decided until county commissioners approved the scal year 2021-22 budget in September. However, Flintco LLC, the devel- oper for the project, can kick o work prior, she said. Flintco is waiting on nal permits and should be able to break ground by the end of June. The sports complex was proposed to meet the growing need for youth sports facilities in southwest Travis County. The eort was championed by the Lake Travis Youth Associa- tion, which has remained a partner in the project. According to President Shiloh Newman, LTYA is one of the largest youth sports groups in the county. In the past four years since the complex’s approval, Newman said the need for a sports center has practically doubled.

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

The development of a much-an- ticipated youth sports complex in western Travis County has spanned nearly four years, and changes to the project’s initial timeline have spurred cost increases. The 70-acre Bee Creek Sports Complex will be located at 4400 Bee Creek Road in Spicewood and feature multiuse athletic elds, restrooms and hundreds of parking spaces. The project was initially set for completion by 2020, but delays, specically in securing a water service provider, pushed the sports complex’s timeline. While a groundbreaking date is on the horizon, the project’s total cost is set to exceed its original price tag, according to Precinct 3 County Commissioner Ann Howard. Initial plans for the site called for 7 synthetic sports elds—Travis County currently has funding for 4. Howard said the current cost of developing each eld is roughly $2 million, meaning about $6 million in additional funding is needed for the remaining 3 elds. She said the increase is due to an escalation in project costs since the project began. Voters approved $23.5 million in funding for the Bee Creek Sports Com- plex through the county’s November 2017 bond program. A majority of those funds will go toward leveling off the dirt on-site, which is particularly sloped, Howard said. Though immediate funds may only accommodate 4 elds, Howard

N

Senna Hills will feature three oce buildings. (Rendering Courtesy Sloan Spaeth Commercial Brokerage and Development)

180,000-square-foot oce building campus under development oBee Cave Road

environmentally conscious features such as on-site solar and geothermal power, rainwater harvesting, down-lighting to minimize light pollution and an irrigation system to achieve zero runo into nearby Barton Creek. An ocial groundbreaking date has not been announced, according to Spaeth, who said the completed project is expected to be unveiled in 2023. Senna Hills will also oer amenities for its tenants including a full athletic facility, covered parking spaces, a private jogging trail and a conference center as well as on-site management, maintenance and security for tenants.

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

A new commercial oce space, Senna Hills, is under development o Bee Cave Road roughly 1.5 miles from Hill Country Galleria. Senna Hills will be located at 10900 Senna Hills Drive, Austin. The project will feature a 180,000-square-foot campus comprising three 60,000-square- foot Class A oce buildings to be connected by elevated walkways, according to Sloan Spaeth, principal broker at Sloan Spaeth Commercial Brokerage and Development, the company working with the development.

BEE CREEK SPORTS COMPLEX

R

BALDOVINO SKYWAY

The buildings will be con- structed to include several

71

N

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

Recognizing the Top 10 Scholars from the Lake Travis High School Class of 2021!

Valedictorian

Salutatorian

Manoj Singireddy

Julius Heikoetter

Swetha Ayinala

Lindsey Bowen

Erin Fitzgerald

Luke Lovelace

Tin Nguyen

Sydney Schrader

Kevin Stapleton

Megan Sundheim

On behalf of the Lake Travis school board and Superintendent Paul Norton, we congratulate the Lake Travis High School Class of 2021 Go Cavs!

16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Lake Travis, Eanes & Leander ISDs

Lake Travis ISD projects 10-year enrollment, area campus capacity

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

Lake Travis and Eanes ISDs liftmask requirements rst-time homebuyers and already have multiple children. This continued development and associated inux of families will likely require the construction of new campuses, PASA demographer Stacy Tepera said. The construction of Provence is expected to aect enrollment at Bee Cave Elementary School, which could hit 1,500 students by 2030. Rough Hol- low and West Cypress Hills elemen- tary schools follow close behind with 1,200 each, according to Tepera. Those elementary campuses have a capacity of roughly 850 students, and according to PASA’s estimations, could hit their maximum capacity threshold in fall 2023. With three middle schools, PASA projects LTISD can accommodate its growth for the next 10 years. However, Lake Travis High School could reach its maximum student capacity in 2028.

rate for those students, most of whom were within the elementary school level. When combined with traditional yearly growth, total enrollment for the 2021-22 school year could reach 11,640 students—an increase of about 600 students. Moving forward, much of LTISD’s growth will be determined by the subdivisions under development within the region. Silhavy said three developments— Rough Hollow, Sweetwater and Provence—will be among the district’s largest enrollment contributors. Both Rough Hollow and Sweetwater should be built out within the next ve years, he said. After that point, PASA estimates that Provence, which is under construction o Hamilton Pool Road, will supply the largest number of new students. He said these developments are not considered “starter homes,” meaning most new tenants are not

Accelerating E N R O L L M E N T Based on enrollment from fall 2015 to fall 2020, Lake Travis ISD is among the fastest growing school districts in the region. Families with children are expected to continue moving to the area.

LAKE TRAVIS ISD In the last ve years, Lake Travis ISD has gained 1,763 students, which makes the district one of the fastest growing in the region. To learn more about this trend, LTISD trustees reviewed the 2021 demographer’s report during a May 19 meeting. The report was conducted by Population and Survey Analysts, a demographic rm that works with Texas school districts. The data provides an estimation of enrollment growth over the next 10 years. Enrollment for the upcoming 2021- 22 school year is still unpredictable as ISDs begin to recover from the COVID-19 pandemic, according to demographer Justin Silhavy. LTISD lost 84 students in the 2020-21 school year, which Silhavy said is on par with regional trends. PASA forecasts a rough 75% return

LEANDER ISD: 3,197

LIBERTY HILL ISD: 2,057

HUTTO ISD: 1,894

LAKE TRAVIS ISD: 1,763

HAYS CISD: 1,668

DRIPPING SPRINGS ISD: 1,664

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGNECY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Leander ISD considers $1.5 billion bond election tomeet rising enrollment needs

Students at EISD remained masked through the nal day of classes. Trustees unanimously voted May 11 to make face cover- ings optional by June 1. As a result, the requirement is lifted during summer school classes, camps, board of trustee meetings and other activities. The decision follows an exec- utive order from Texas Gov. Greg Abbott that prohibits ISDs and other government organizations from implementing mask orders after June 4. “... ITWOULDBE REALLYNICE TOGIVE THESE KIDS JUST A LITTLE NORMALCY. ...” JESSICA PUTONTI, LAKE TRAVIS ISD TRUSTEE

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

bond for projects such as school construction and improvement. That bond program included school construction of Larkspur Elementary School, Tarvin Elementary School, Elementary School No. 29 and Danielson Middle School. Of the 26 total projects in the bond, 14 are completed, according to a May update. Other projects include land purchases that are not under contract or projects that are in progress, in design or not yet started. BUILDING A BOND Leander ISD is considering a bond election in November, and recommended projects that total $1.5 billion . They include: • construction of ve elementary schools; • construction of one middle school; • New Hope High School building; • many school renovations and improvements; and • other school, services and technology projects.

BY AMY RAE DADAMO

LEANDER ISD With the possible addition of about 10,000-16,000 more students in the next 10 years and as many as 8,000 additional students by 2026, Leander ISD is con- sidering a November bond election. To meet growth, the school district may need construction, technology, renovation and capital projects over the next several years that total $1.5 billion, according to LISD. The bond election could be called as early as November. The deadline to call a November election is Aug. 16. Projects are organized into tiers based on need as critical, important or supplemental. According to the district, Tier 1 projects cost between $863.3 million and $926 million depending on the number of years’ worth of projects. Projects could span three, four or ve years, according to district documents and bring as many as ve new elementary schools and one new middle school. In 2017, LISD voters approved a $454.4 million

EANES AND LAKE TRAVIS ISDS Face coverings for students, sta and visitors are now optional at Eanes and Lake Travis ISDs—a requirement that was in eect since in-person classes recon- vened last fall. The LTISD board of trustees voted to lift the indoor mask requirement as of May 24, permit- ting students and sta to be mask free for the nal week of school. The decision passed 5-2 with trustees Lauren White and Phillip Davis opposed. Trustee Jessica Putonti said she has spent the last few days speaking with teachers, many of which expressed a desire to be mask free for the last week of the school year. “I understand that we’ve come so far, and it’s hard to institute that change now, but I feel like it would be really nice to give these kids just a little normalcy in their last week,” she said.

Facemasks at area school districts are now optional. (Amy Rae Dadamo/ Community Impact Newspaper)

SOURCE: LEANDER ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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LAKE TRAVIS  WESTLAKE EDITION • JUNE 2021

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