Cedar Park - Leander | October 2020

CEDAR PARK LEANDER EDITION

VOLUME 14, ISSUE 7  OCT. 7NOV. 3, 2020

ONLINE AT

Leander residents consumed about 32% more water in 2019 than predicted in the city’s 2017 water and wastewater rates study. RISING NEEDS

Escalatingwater demand Leander’s growth garners concern

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

New residents are pouring into Leander, and the existing water infrastructure will not withstand the overow of increasing water demand without much- needed water demand data and without construction for increased capacity, according to city and utility ocials. Recent water restrictions, a long list of future water projects and a lack of long-term water data have raised questions about the sustainability of Leander’s water demand, city ocials said. The city has more than doubled its population in 10 years, according to census data. Leander Mayor Troy Hill said water or wastewater studies are not required or considered when approving new developments. So with thousands of new apartments, new schools, and a mixed-use development under construction, the city is seeking how to securely supply water to its growing residents. Leander has enough water for its more than 22,000 customers, but the concern is the overwhelmed deliv- ery system, Hill said. “I don’t think there was proper modeling done by our previous sta, and I would even say that would be true of our current sta,” Hill said. CONTINUED ON 28

IMPACTS

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VOTER GUIDE 2020

2.9 billion 2019 actual gallons of water

+32% increase over projection

“IFWE DON’T HAVEWATER AND IT’S NOT FEASIBLE TO GETWATER, THENWE NEED TO CHANGE OURGROWTH FORECAST,” MAYOR TROY HILL

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2.2 billion gallons of water 2019 projection

BUSINESS FEATURE

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SOURCE: CITY OF LEANDERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2020Voter Guide

Voter safety alters election plans

Visit: www.wilco.org/bbmstatus 1 Enter your date of birth 2 Enter your driver’s license number 3 View your status 4

Ballot lookup

ballot? WHERE’S MY Williamson County launched a new online tool inmid- September. One of the rst of its kind in Texas, the systemallows registered voters who have requested a ballot bymail to track the status of their ballot. SOURCE: WILLIAMSON COUNTY ELECTIONS DIVISION COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DINING FEATURE

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BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE & TAYLOR JACKSON BUCHANAN

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Nervousness over risks posed by the coronavirus pandemic is contributing to a higher number of voters choosing to cast their ballots by mail for the rst time. In fact, both Williamson County and Travis County election ocials are preparing for record-setting numbers

Completed ballot received by elections sta Ballot accepted for counting by Early Voting Ballot Board

Application received

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Ballot mailed to applicant

Need assistance? 5

Email: bbm@wilco.org

Call: 5129431630

CONTINUED ON 22

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Man passionate about workouts and active lifestyle grateful for life-saving heart surgery

Jeff’s journey toanewheart Jeff has enjoyed living a physically active lifestyle and is passionate about working out. That changed suddenly when he noticed he was having trouble walking up the stairs and was short of breath. A series of tests revealed he had a rare form of heart disease called amyloidosis. It was then that Jeff and his wife, Shannon, learned he would need a heart transplant. Shannon remembers vividly the words of Jeff ’s doctor. He said, “We are here to save Jeff ’s life and to make him feel better. And that is what we are going to do.” These words made all the difference as Jeff and his family prepared for his procedure. Care teams at Ascension Seton take the time to understand you and your health, to provide compassionate, personalized heart care that’s right for you — from routine heart care and screenings to specialty care and advanced surgical care, like heart transplant. After just six days on the transplant list, Jeff got the call. “I was crying tears of joy,” he says. “I couldn’t talk. I was just so dang happy and relieved.” “Many of the patients I see come in with symptoms that

Heart transplantgives Jeff asecondchance at life After a successful heart transplant procedure, Jeff has his life back, thanks to his caring Ascension Seton heart care team. “I felt from the beginning I was in unbelievably good hands,” he says. With his new heart, Jeff was able to get back to the things he enjoys in life and spend time with Shannon. “We will never be able to repay them for what they have done for us,” says Shannon. Our heart care specialists work with patients on a personalized treatment plan that can help prevent the need for ER care. If surgery is the right option, Ascension Seton has minimally invasive and advanced options available. For consultations and follow-up care, ask about virtual visits.

while in our care, just as we have already done for other patients walking through our doors. Ascension Seton has strict precautions in place for the safety of patients in our care: • Screening patients, visitors and staff before they enter a facility. • Rigorously cleaning and disinfecting all areas more often. • Designating separate care areas for patients with symptoms of coronavirus (COVID-19). • Staggering appointments and maintaining proper social distancing in waiting rooms. • Continuing to wear appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE). We will also continue to monitor guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and adjust our safety practices accordingly. And please know that if a patient needs heart surgery or a procedure, we’re by their side with compassionate care. During surgery, the care team keeps family members and loved ones updated on progress so they can rest assured their family is in good hands. And we encourage our patients to stay in contact with their family and friends virtually, throughout their stay.

are affecting their everyday lives,” says Clay Cauthen, MD, an Ascension Seton transplant cardiologist. “It is always rewarding to see them feeling much better after an operation. That is why it is so important to see a doctor when you notice symptoms or recognize that something is different.” Cardiologists and vascular specialists at Ascension Seton sites of care are trained in the latest heart care testing, treatment and procedures, including a heart care program focused specifically on the needs of women. Ascension Seton is also home to the only heart transplant center in Austin. And as part of a national network of specialists, sharing best practices and treatment options, the Ascension Seton advanced heart care program is close to home for patients. Committedtoyour safety whileyouare inour care Many people might have concerns about coming into a doctor’s office or hospital right now. But delaying important heart care can lead to more serious health concerns. If you have delayed care, specialists at Ascension Seton are here to work with you on a care plan built specifically for you. Our ongoing commitment is to keep patients safe

Find a heart care specialist today at ascension.org/setonheart

If you are experiencing a life-threatening emergency, go directly to the ER or dial 911.

© Ascension 2020. All rights reserved.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS IMPACTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

6

Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATION Extension of 183A Toll approved ECONOMY Cedar Park, Leander, Travis and Williamson counties’ scal year 202021 budget breakdown CITY& COUNTY

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Denise Seiler,

9

FROMDENISE: It is so important for us to preserve the history of our community and remember how we became who we are and the people that got us here. One person that was instrumental in making sure we don’t forget was Karen Thompson. Sadly, she died in September, so I want to honor her here. Our editorial team wrote a prole on her and her daughter, Kathy Howell, in our May edition—Volume 14, Issue 2—about their 40-year book in the making on the history of Leander. Thank you for your knowledge and heart for the community, Karen. Denise Seiler, GENERALMANAGER

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dseiler@communityimpact.com EDITOR Sally Grace Holtgrieve REPORTER Taylor Girtman

GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chance Flowers ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Beth Burton METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today we operate across ve metropolitan areas providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON

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VOTERGUIDE

SAMPLE BALLOT CANDIDATE Q&A

17 19

FROMSALLY GRACE: Back in the spring when Community Impact Newspaper sta began working on voter guides, I never imagined those local May elections would be postponed due to a global pandemic. But here we are, and on Nov. 3 we will be voting for national and state leaders along with the Cedar Park mayor; City Council Places 2, 4 and 6; and Leander ISD board of trustees Places 3 and 4 (see Page 19). The great thing about being a hyperlocal newspaper is the fact we can dedicate space to those Cedar Park and Leander ISD races. We hope you nd this guide useful. Whether you vote by mail or in person this year, thank you for choosing to participate in the future of the community. Thank you for voting. Sally Grace Holtgrieve, EDITOR

Cedar Park mayor, city council and Leander ISD board of trustees races

BUSINESS FEATURE

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CEDAR PARK  LEANDER EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

NOWOPEN 1 Burlington opened a Cedar Park loca- tion Sept. 10 at 1335 E. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. D100, Cedar Park. The store sells women’s, men’s and children’s clothing and other items. 737-843-9582. www.burlington.com 2 Creative World School Leander, an accredited preschool franchise, opened Sept. 22. Located at 10840 E. Crystal Falls Parkway, Leander, the school teach- es children ages 6 weeks to prekindergar- ten. 512-337-6080. https://creativeworldschool.com 3 Mojo Coffee Lakeline held its grand opening Oct. 1 at 12206 N. RR 620, Austin. The coffee shop serves espresso-based drinks, smoothies, energy drinks, teas, pastries and granola bars. Orders can be placed online, in the drive-thru and at the walk-up counter. The family-owned coffee shop roasts its coffee in Central Texas and has four other locations in Burnet, Lampasas, Liberty Hill and Marble Falls. 737-900-3700. http://mojodrivethru.com 4 The Montessori Inclusive School opened Sept. 8. The preschool teaches ages 3-6 with a focus on inclusive character development, owner Isabelle Abad Turner said. The school will later include a toddler program and educational services for ele- mentary students. The school is located at 901 Royal Lane, Cedar Park. 512-520-5948. www.inclusivemontessoriatx.com

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5 Radha School of Music opened its new Cedar Park school Aug. 17. The music school relocated from Leander and offers in-person and virtual lessons in piano, voice, drums, guitar, percussion and more. The new school, located at 2006 Lakeline Blvd., Unit A, Cedar Park, has rehearsal rooms, a recording studio, a stage and an event center. Owner and director Radha Windham said the school will start workshops, songwriting nights and other new programs in the future. 512-966-8203. www.radhaschoolofmusic.com COMING SOON 6 HTeaO , an iced tea house, will open a Cedar Park location in October. The store will sell 24 types of iced green and black tea with flavored and nonflavored op- tions and a fresh fruit bar to add fruit to tea. Orders can be placed inside the store or in the drive-thru. The location at 804 W. New Hope Drive, Cedar Park, is also a licensed Yeti retailer. www.hteao.com 7 The Southbrook , located at 260 S. Brook Drive, Leander, will open its 360-unit apartment community in late October. The complex features gar- den-style apartments and amenities such as a swimming pool with cabanas and a grilling station, a fitness center, a rock wall, a lounge, a dog park, attached garages and more. 512-817-7064. www.thesouthbrook.com RELOCATIONS 8 Leander Counseling & Art Therapy is moving to 11894 Hero Way W., Ste. C, Leander, in October. The mental health

services provider will resume in-person services in mid-October after exclusively meeting clients virtually since March. Services include creativity-centered ther- apy services and mental health nutrition education. The counseling office was previously located at 301 N. Hwy. 183, Ste. B, Leander. 512-337-2788. www.leanderca.com 9 My Pure Delivery , a breastfeeding clinic, relocated its office to 301 Brushy Creek Road, Ste. 106, Cedar Park, on Sept. 8. The clinic provides in-office and virtual lactation visits, an online support group, webinars and other services to moms. My Pure Delivery was previously at 1001 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 302,

Haute Spot will include a restaurant open to the public outside of events.

RENDERING COURTESY SMILODON

FEATURED IMPACT RENOVATION Haute Spot , a music and event venue in Cedar Park, has begun a renovation of its interior and exterior space. The project is set to be complete in March. The project will add a full kitchen for catering partners, a bridal suite and a shade structure for daytime guests, said Tom Spano, the chief events ocer of Haute Companies, which operates Haute Spot. “It feels like you’re watching a concert in your backyard,” Spano said. “That’s how we wanted to make it feel.” Other new features include a larger stage, an outdoor bar, a turf lawn and an “Instagrammable secret garden” for photos. Spano said the new space can host weddings, meetings, group events, corporate events and eventually serve as the headquarters to the ve Haute Companies based in Cedar Park. The headquarters expansion project is on hold for now, he said. Haute Spot, located at 1501 E. New Hope Drive, Cedar Park, went

through previous restaurant phases, so this renovation will transform the building into an event venue, said Nina Murrell, the project architect and founding principal architect at MODA architecture rm. The space will also feature a new Wiseguys location, according to a Sept. 15 release from Haute Companies. The San Antonio-based Chicago-style eatery will sell Italian beef, gravy, hot giardiniera and Turano rolls. The restaurant will be open outside of events, and the restaurant plans to open during concerts as well. 512-986-7411. www.hautespotvenue.com

Cedar Park. 512-765-9959. https://mypuredelivery.com EXPANSIONS

10 Quest Apartments opened its coworking offices Sept. 15. The office spaces, located at 910 Quest Parkway, Cedar Park, are open 24/7 with 14 suites available for rent. Internet, a break room and a lounge are included in the office area. Offices are available by the month

or day. 512-817-1600. www.questapts.com ANNIVERSARIES

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11 Reveal Resource Center celebrat- ed its 10th anniversary Sept. 8. The nonprofit operates a weekly food pantry and community clothes closet located at 1150 S. Bell Blvd., Cedar Park. The pantry feeds about 450 families weekly. 512-981-7721. https://revealresourcecenter.com

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All information (including, but not limited to prices, availability, incentives, floor plans, site plans, features, standards and options, assessments and fees, planned amenities, programs, conceptual artists’ render- ings and community development plans) is not guaranteed and remains subject to change or delay without notice. Maps and plans are not to scale and all dimensions are approximate. Photos and descriptions of any planned improvements, features or amenities are not an actual representation and are for illustration purposes only that remain subject to change. This material shall not constitute a valid offer in any state where prior registration is required or if void by law. At least one resident of household must be 55 or better, and additional restrictions apply. Some residents may be younger than 55 and no one under 19 in per- manent residency. Please see a Taylor Morrison Community Sales Manager for details and visit www.taylormorrison.com for additional disclaimers. ©July., 2020, Taylor Morrison of Texas, Inc. All rights reserved.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

State greenlights 183AToll extension up to north of Hwy. 29 inWilliamson County

authorities, including letters from the cities of Leander and Liberty Hill and a letter from the Austin Cham- ber of Commerce. Cedar Park City Council and the Williamson County Commissioners Court both recently passed resolutions in support of the expansion, according to Bugg. Mobility Authority documents state the expansion is necessary to get ahead of traffic congestion that is expected for Williamson County, especially in the US 183 North cor- ridor. The regional transportation organization expects traffic volumes along US 183 to increase by nearly 200% over the next two decades. “Expeditious completion of this project will improve mobility in Williamson County,” Smith said Aug. 27. According to Mobility Authority documents, the organization expects to begin construction on the toll road extension sometime in early 2021.

documents state the roadway will ultimately expand to three lanes each way. The Aug. 27 vote from the TTC now opens the door for the Mobility Authority to begin construction on the project. Mobility Authority documents show the expected price tag for the extension is $260 million, though Smith told commissioners that no state funds are being used to pay for this project. The expansion is expected to be funded through “a combination of revenue bonds and a federal Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act loan,” according to Mobility Authority documents. Revenue collected from tolls paid by drivers will then be used to pay off any bond debts and the federal loan. TTC Chairman J. Bruce Bugg Jr. said the commission received several comments of support for the extension from several regional

BY IAIN OLDMAN

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A regional project that will extend 183A Toll to Liberty Hill just cleared a hurdle ahead of construction. On Aug. 27, the Texas Transpor- tation Commission approved a development agreement with the Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority on the 183A Toll Phase 3 extension. The authorization from TTC was necessary for the project to move forward because it con- nects to state-managed, nontolled facilities along US 183, said Peter Smith, director of the Transporta- tion Planning and Program Division for the Texas Department of Transportation. Mobility Authority documents show the extension will add approx- imately 6.6 miles of managed toll lanes from Hero Way in Leander to north of Hwy. 29 in Liberty Hill. The tollway will add two lanes in each direction, though Mobility Authority

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF OCT. 2. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LCPNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ECONOMY

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

Cedar Park FY 2020-21 budget Cedar Park City Council adopted a $145.4 million operating budget on Sept. 10 and marginally lowered its property tax rate for fiscal year 2020-21.

CITY BUDGET HIGHLIGHTS • The fiscal year 2020-21 budget adds only one new full-time position. City council voted to add a patrol officer at the request of the department to even out the patrol platoon. • Community support organizations will receive $81,500 in FY 2020-21. • The approved property tax rate of $0.446977 per $100 valuation is nearly unchanged from the previous rate. Based on an average Cedar Park home value of $340,361, the average Cedar Park homeowner would pay $31.84 more than in the previous year. • The city approved $6.2 million of transportation projects in the general fund, include the New Hope Drive extension to Sam Bass Road and the Bell Boulevard realignment project. • Parks projects, totaling $6.1 million in the general fund, include the Bell Boulevard redevelopment park, the North Brushy Creek Trail, Lakeline Park, community park improvements and the regional trail connection and bridge project match. • $11.4 million of facilities projects include the new library in the Bell District, city building security and safety projects and air conditioning units in the Police building.

The city budget is broken down into three buckets: the general fund, the utility fund and restricted funds. TOTAL BUDGET

TOTAL TAX RATE OVER TIME

$0.4795

Restricted funds: $55million This is money set aside for specific purposes

General fund: $59.6million This funds day- to-day operations from property tax, sales tax and user fees

FY 2016-17:

$0.47

FY 2017-18:

Total $145.4 million

$0.4575

Utility fund: $30.8million This funds water and wastewater from monthly water bills

FY 2018-19:

$0.447

FY 2019-20:

$0.446977

GENERALFUNDEXPENDITURES

FY 2020-21:

Public safety

$30.5 million

AVERAGE ANNUAL PROPERTY TAX LEVY FOR 2020-21

$13 million

Public works and development

Support services

$6.8 million $6.6 million

Culture and recreation General government

$1,521

$2.5 million

SOURCE: CITY OF CEDAR PARK/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Leander FY 2020-21 budget

Leander City Council approved a $199.2 million budget and lower tax rate on Sept. 17.

CITY BUDGET HIGHLIGHTS

• The fiscal year 2020-21 general fund budget is 8.7% more than the previous year’s budget. The total budget increased by 17%. • The budget includes 23 new full-time positions, including engineering, finance, planning and other positions. This includes funding for four new police positions and four new firefighter positions to begin mid-year. • The city estimates $7.1 million of sales tax revenue, an increase from about $6.85 million in FY 2019-20. • The property tax rate lowered for the seventh year in the row for Leander homeowners. The average homeowner would pay $0.41 more than in the previous year because of a $3,098 increase in the average homestead taxable value, according to the city. • Critical water infrastructure projects in the approved budget include a $110,000 interconnection from the Brushy Creek Regional Utility Authority water treatment plant to the Sandy Creek plant, two phases of San Gabriel water mains construction, a San Gabriel elevated storage tank and design for the San Gabriel west water mains and booster station.

The city budget is broken down into many fund groups. The largest are the utility capital project funds and the general fund. TOTAL BUDGET

PROPERTY TAX RATE HISTORY

$0.599 FY 2016-17: $0.63292 FY 2015-16: FY 2017-18: $0.577867 FY 2018-19: $0.551867 FY 2019-20: $0.541867 FY 2020-21: $0.536867

Internal service funds Golf fund Special revenue funds General debt service fund Utility fund General capital projects funds General fund Utility Capital projects funds

$807,000 $1,450,011

$4,681,980

$14,604,950

$32,222,764

$38,402,039

$47,631,937

$59,400,876

GENERALFUNDEXPENDITURES

Administrative costs

$2.9 million $3 million

AVERAGE ANNUAL PROPERTY TAX LEVY FOR 2020-21

Parks

Development services

$5.2 million

$16.1 million

Other Public safety

$1,758.23

$19.7 million

SOURCE: CITY OF LEANDER/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

11

CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

ECONOMY

COMPILED BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

Travis County FY 2020-21 budget

Travis County adopted a $1.29 billion FY 2020- 21 budget on Sept. 29 and $0.374359 per $100 valuation tax rate.

COUNTY BUDGET HIGHLIGHTS BUDGET TOTAL • The county’s budget totals $1.29 billion . This is an increase of $80 million from the previous budget. The general fund totals $945.04 million , which is a 7.07% increase from the previous year. PROPERTY TAX RATE • The FY 2020-21 property tax rate is a 1.4% increase over last year’s rate. This is the second year in a row that the Travis County Commissioners Court increased the property tax rate. The average Travis County property is valued at $355,379 , which will cost $1,330.39 in property taxes in FY 2020-21. COUNTY EXPENDITURES • County expenditures for ongoing funds increased $3.89 million . These funds include department expenses such as public safety and human and health services. This was the lowest year-over-year percentage increase in the past two decades, according to the county.

GENERALFUNDREVENUE

$0.3838 PROPERTY TAX RATE HISTORY

$349,912 $1,169,666 $3,115,124

Fines and forfeits Other Investment income Misc. Intergovernmental Charges for services Taxes

FY 2016-17:

$3,379,063

$12,417,054

$57,051,440

$0.369

FY 2017-18:

$637,770,323

$0.3542

FY 2018-19:

GENERALFUNDEXPENDITURES

$0.369293

FY 2019-20:

Justice system: 18.84%

Reserves: 26.26%

$0.374359

FY 2020-21:

Health and human services: 7.82% Other: 8.19% Public safety: 10.02%

Total expenditures $935 million

General government: 14.52%

AVERAGE ANNUAL PROPERTY TAX LEVY FOR FY 2020-21

Corrections and rehabilitation: 14.35%

$1,330.39

SOURCE: TRAVIS COUNTY/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Williamson County FY 2020-21 budget Williamson County adopted its 2020-21 fiscal year budget Aug. 25.

COUNTY BUDGET HIGHLIGHTS

BUDGET TOTAL • Williamson County’s adopted budget is an $890,000 increase from the $393.8 million fiscal year 2019-20 budget. The budget includes the debt service fund, road and bridge fund and general fund. PROPERTY TAX RATE • County commissioners voted to keep the same tax rate of $0.458719 per $100 valuation as in the previous year. However, if a property value increases, the owed property taxes will increase as well. The increase would be about $10 for the average Williamson County homeowner, according to the county. COUNTY EXPENDITURES

The county budget is broken down into three buckets; the general fund, the road and bridge funds, and the debt service fund. TOTAL BUDGET

TOTAL TAX RATE $0.458719 TOTAL TAX RATE OVER TIME $0.476529 FY 2016-17: FY 2017-18: $0.466529 FY 2018-19: $0.459029 FY 2019-20: $0.458719 FY 2020-21: $0.458719

Road and bridge fund: $44,862,760.64 The R&B fund provides funding for the county’s unified road system. Debt service fund: $126,845,950 The debt service fund has a separate tax rate to fund county expenditures.

General fund: $222,981,680 The general fund pays for most of the county’s offices, including elected officials, department heads and appointed officials.

Total expenditures $394.7 million

• The budget includes the same number of full-time employees as the previous year, but it has scheduled pay raises for law enforcement, cost coverage of health insurance increases for county employees and will pay $25 million in debt.

ANNUAL BUDGET TIMELINE

Department heads and elected officials submit budget requests.

Departmental hearing and budget modifications take place.

Budget target and goal guidelines are set. Pre-budget

Budget office releases recommended budget.

Trends and forecasts are issued.

Departments undergo budget review.

Budget is adopted.

meetings begin.

Fiscal year begins.

DEC.

JAN.

FEB.

MAR.

APR.

MAY

JUNE JULY AUG.

SEPT.

OCT.

NOV.

DEC.

SOURCE: WILLIAMSON COUNTY/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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CEDAR PARK - LEANDER EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Leander, Cedar Park & Williamson County

City leaders turn down diversity, inclusion council proposal LEANDER In a proposal to Leander City Council, a group of seven Leander residents requested that the city form a City of Leander Diversity and Inclusion Council. The request was denied. The group would “serve as an advi- discrimination does not end at the border of Cedar Park and Leander. The cities of Pugerville and Hutto formed similar diversity groups in July. Three people spoke in favor and four people spoke against the proposal during the meeting. Additionally, about 75 people registered in favor BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN “I don’t know why we’re trying to weave this into a government commit- tee,” she said. The proposal included a section that said the council chair was a voting member of board and commission appointments in conjunction with Leander City Council. Cannon raised this as a concern, and Sederquist said

“WHAT I HOPE TO HAPPEN ISOUR

COMMUNITYCAN WORKTOGETHER. WEKNOWTHATBY LEGITIMIZINGOUR GROUPWEWOULDBE INFORMEDBYCOUNCIL.”

DAVINA STRINGER, LEANDER RESIDENT

sory board to the Mayor and City Coun- cil members and will be composed of community members and city liaisons to lead and guide the city’s diversity and inclusion eorts, including the establishment and implementation of the city’s Diversity Strategic Plan,” according to the group’s proposal in the agenda. After over 200 public comments and council discussion, Leander City Coun- cil denied the proposal in a 6-1 vote. Council Member Christine Sederquist voted against the denial. Following a recent online video of Leander ISD students in Cedar Park yelling racial slurs and stealing Black Lives Matter signs, Sederquist said there is a need for this group. She said

of the item, and about 150 people regis- tered in opposition but did not publicly speak. Davina Stringer, a member of the proposed group, said the group wants to work with City Council, not against. “What I hope to happen is our com- munity can work together,” Stringer said. “We know that by legitimizing our group we would be informed by council.” Other council members said the proposal addressed a social issue and did not belong in government. Council Member Marci Cannon said she did not like adding additional levels to government. She said she has never heard that Leander and Leander ISD does not have diversity and inclusion.

that section would be redlined. Council Member Kathryn Pan- talion-Parker said the proposal sounds like indoctrination or re-education to her. She said the proposal is political, and the proposed council does not belong in city government. “Please continue what you’re doing, just not [as] part of the city,” Pan- talion-Parker said to the public after the vote. Council Member Michelle Stephen- son said the heart and intent of the proposal is good, but she is not for making it part of a commission. “Matters of the heart are best taken over by private groups and nonprots,” Stephenson said.

NUMBER TOKNOW Williamson County has been awarded an additional $1,343,984 in federal coronavirus relief aid, Williamson County Judge Bill Gravell said during a Sept. 15 meeting. The funding is to help prevent, prepare for and respond to COVID-19. $1.3million CITY HIGHLIGHTS CEDAR PARK City Council approved an agreement on Aug. 27 between the city’s Economic Development Corp. (Type A) and Rose City Partners for the construction of 400,000 square feet of oce space in the 13.41-acre Cedar Park Town Center land sale site. LEANDER Leander lowered its water restrictions to Stage 2 as of Sept. 21. Stage 2 restrictions include limiting outdoor irrigation to no more than twice a week between 7 p.m.-10 a.m. with specied watering days. The reduced restrictions are a result of lower water usage and lower temperatures. Cedar Park City Council Typically meets the second and fourth Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. 450 Cypress Creek Road, Bldg. 4 512-401-5000 www.cedarparktexas.gov Leander City Council Typically meets the rst and third Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. 201 N. Brushy St. 512-259-1239 • www.leandertx.gov Travis County Commissioners Court Typically meets Tuesdays at 9 a.m. 700 Lavaca St., Austin 512-854-9020 www.traviscountytx.gov/ commissioners-court Williamson County Commissioners Court Typically meets Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m. 710 S. Main St., Georgetown 512-943-1100 • www.wilco.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Zoning request for District 2243 is denied

County launches new Parks Pass program

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

The request would have changed 23 land parcels from single-family rural zoning to planned unit devel- opment zoning with additional base zoning districts. The development was rst pre- sented to City Council at the July 2 meeting, but planning between the city and the developer had been ongoing since October.

LEANDER City Council denied the zoning request for District 2243, a proposed 290-acre, mixed-use development, at its Sept. 3 meeting. The unanimous vote halts the project that proposed a commercial campus, hospital, retail space, and single-family and multifamily housing, among other amenities.

BY ALI LINAN

PARTICIPATING PARKS INCLUDE: • Berry Springs Park and Preserve in Georgetown • Champion Park in Cedar Park • River Ranch County Park in Liberty Hill • Southwest Williamson County Re- gional Park in Leander • Expo Center in Taylor WILLIAMSON COUNTY The Com- missioners Court approved a Parks Pass program Sept. 15 that residents can use at its four county parks and Expo Center. Each pass costs $50. Discounts include unlimited free day use for the cardholder and up to 14 guests in the same noncommercial vehicle at River Ranch County Park when it opens in late fall, overnight camping fee discounts at Berry Springs Park and Preserve as well as River Ranch County Park and more.

Cedar Park adds NewHopeDrive extension to revised county cost-share agreement

BY TAYLOR GIRTMAN

CEDAR PARK The New Hope Drive extension project is now part of a revised $40 million interlocal cost-share agreement between Cedar Park and Williamson County. After the $75 million 183A Toll frontage road project was funded by the Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization, council added the New Hope project into the cost-share agreement Sept. 24.

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