Plano North | April 2022

NORTH PLANO EDITION

VOLUME 8, ISSUE 7  APRIL 13MAY 11, 2022

ONLINE AT

BILLIONS PAIDANDRISING

IMPACTS

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A BREAKDOWN OF THE COSTS

Plano ISD ocials break down the numbers connected to the district’s most recent recapture payment to the state.

TODO LIST

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TWOSTATE PROPOSITIONS ONTHE BALLOT

FY 2021-22

49,902 total students

Maintenance and operations property taxes collected $622M

$213M

Recapture payment $4,267 per student cost of recapture

INSIDE INFORMATION

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$19.6M* PISD’s budget decit

*DISTRICT WILL USE EXISTING FUND BALANCE TO COVER DEFICIT SOURCE: PLANO ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Davis Elementary School fth graders Luke Juli and Bryan Huerta Ramos work with teacher Kristine Carrington on an assignment. (William C. Wadsack/Community Impact Newspaper)

Plano ISD could cut programs due to rising state recapture bill

KLIK &MORTAR

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BY WILLIAM C. WADSACK

only Austin ISD. Hill said PISD could remain second in the state next year, depending on what Houston ISD has to pay. Recapture redistributes property tax dollars from proper- ty-wealthy districts to those deemed property-poor by the Texas Education Agency. “PISD has been planning for this day for a long time,” PISD Board President David Stolle said of the rising bill. “We are

After making recapture payments of more than $1 billion to the state over the last six years, Plano ISD ocials project the district’s largest bill so far will come next school year. Chief Financial Ocer Johnny Hill anticipates PISD will pay nearly $218 million to the state in mid-2023. This year’s payment of almost $213 million is projected to give the dis- trict the second largest recapture bill in the state, behind

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • APRIL 2022

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NOWOPEN 1 Paige , a California-based clothing retail store, is now open at Legacy West in Plano. The company opened its new location in early March at 7700 Windrose Ave., Ste. G155, according to an announcement by Legacy West. The company offers lifestyle clothing options for men and women, including denim, leather, outerwear, sweaters, T-shirts, footwear, eyewear and more, the company’s website states. Paige has stores in Los Angeles, San Francisco, New York, Arizona and Texas, according to its website. 918-804-8404. www.paige.com 2 Chaya Japanese Restaurant is now open in Plano. The new location opened this winter and is located at 6900 Alma Drive, Ste. 150. The menu features a variety of Japanese-style sushi rolls, such as the California Roll, Spicy Tuna Roll and Shrimp Tempura Hand Roll. The business offers dine-in and takeout options. 469-298-0775. www.chayajapanese.com 3 Sphinx Eye Care opened March 24 at 8941 Coit Road, Ste. 200, Plano. The clinic offers eye exams, dry eye therapy, glaucoma treatments, specialty contact lenses, emergency eye care DNT TOLL

and more, according to the company’s website. Sphinx also carries eyeglass frames from brands such as Prada, Gucci, Ray-Ban, Jimmy Choo and more. The business plans to hold a grand opening celebration May 6. 972-668-0011. www.sphinxeyecare.com 4 Smoothie and juice bar Beyond Nutrition opened Jan. 28 at 3020 Legacy Drive, Ste. 110, Plano. The business offers a variety of shakes and teas for customers looking for a healthy option. 972-212-4885. www.facebook.com/BeyondNutritionPTX 5 Rakko Sushi opened in Plano in mid- March at 280 Legacy Drive, Ste. 300. The Japanese restaurant features a variety of sushi rolls, bento box options, fried-rice dishes and noodles. According to company officials, Rakko is a term that refers to an otter in Japanese. 469-318-9466. www.rakkosushi.com 6 Friendship BBQ opened in the winter in General Legacy Plaza at 240 Legacy Drive, Ste. 306, Plano. The restaurant’s menu features a variety of Asian-style barbecue skewers and shellfish. It also includes noodles, ribs, chicken, tofu and corn. The menu is inspired by authentic Chinese street food, according 15TH ST.

to a company official. 469-999-5336. www.friendshipbbqdallas.com 7 Elite Med Spa & Infusion Center opened April 1 at 4152 W. Spring Creek Parkway, Ste. 116, Plano. The spa’s services include injectables, facial treatments, infusion therapy and laser services such as hair removal and tattoo removal. Elite Med Spa plans to hold a grand opening event on May 6. The business is open Mondays through Saturdays. 972-612-0090. 8 Soul Bird Chkn Shack &Wing Bar is slated to begin offering delivery by early May from its new location at 5717 Legacy Drive, Ste. 155N, Plano. The restaurant is then expected to officially open its doors later that month. Soul Bird closed its pre- vious location at 310 S. Oak St., Ste. 100, Roanoke, in November due to staffing shortages. Its new location will be in The Shops at Legacy development in a space previously occupied by Zoe's Kitchen. In addition to the variety of chicken sand- wiches, wings, chicken tenders and salads Soul Bird offered in Roanoke, the Plano www.elitemedspatx.com COMING SOON 1 ST.

Soul Bird Chkn Shack &Wing Bar

COURTESY SOUL BIRD CHKN SHACK & WING BAR

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Hopdoddy Burger Bar

COURTESY HOPDODDY BURGER BAR

location is expected to add a pair of new menu items, restaurant ownership said. 817-767-4004. www.soulbirdchkn.com 9 Women’s clothing store Denims & Diamonds will open in a new location in May at 5813 Preston Road, Ste. C-565, Plano. The women’s boutique carries a variety of styles and designers, according to its Facebook page. The only other Den- ims & Diamonds location is in Lake Hava- su City, Arizona. 928-680-6900 (Arizona location). www.denimsanddiamonds.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY ERICK PIRAYESH & WILLIAM C. WADSACK

Therapeutic business The Ozone Bar opened in The Shops at Legacy development.

COURTESY THE OZONE BAR

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN The Ozone Bar opened March 28 at 7300 Lone Star Drive, Ste. C-105, Plano. The new location in The Shops at Legacy development is the second for The Ozone Bar. The business opened its rst location in Dallas in February 2020, owner Laura Harbinson said. “Basically, [our services] are all health [and] wellness, detox, stress release, inammation reduction [and things like that],” she said. “We have three dierent kinds of saunas. We have a dermashape treatment, which is a lymphatic treatment. It’s really good for making sure that your lymphatic system is working correctly.” The business also oers ozone and infrared therapy services, Harbinson said. The Ozone Bar has 10 treatment rooms and will carry physician-grade supplements and a variety of wellness products, according to Harbinson. RELOCATIONS 10 The Butterfly Cakery is in the pro- cess of relocating to 1201 E. Spring Creek Parkway, Ste. 100, Plano. The bakery specializes in custom cakes and also offers ready-made cakes and cupcakes for pickup. It was formerly located at 3309 N. Central Expressway, Ste. 340, Plano. 469-661-8992. www.butterflycakery.com 11 Legacy Medical Village, a comprehensive medical care facility, is relocating to a new location in Plano. The new building will be called West Plano Medical Village , located at 5655 W. Spring Creek Parkway, Ste. 200. According to a March 16 release, the new location will open this July. The company will remain at 5425 W. Spring Creek Parkway, Ste. 200, until the move. According to the company, all the current health partners and providers will be moving to the West Plano location. A full list of providers can be found on the company’s website. 214-964-0363. www.villagehealthpartners.com/legacy- medical-village

“We probably have 20% male [customers] and 80% female [customers], but the age range is ... all across the board,” Harbinson said. “It’s really people that just understand that they’re building their oxygen level, building their immune system [and] releasing toxins. [And that is] on top of the fact that you’re burning 400 to 600 calories too.” 972-212-4484. www.theozonebar.net

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ANNIVERSARIES 12 Sea Breeze Fish Market & Grill marked its 15th anniversary in April. The business flies in fresh fish daily and filets on-site, according to its website. The family-owned and -operated fish market and restaurant is located at 4017 Preston Road, Ste. 530, Plano. 972-473-2722. 13 Grub Burger Bar is scheduled to change its name to Hopdoddy Burger Bar on April 15. Grub Burger, which was acquired by Hopdoddy earlier this year, was scheduled to close after dinner service April 11 to undergo a five-day transformation. Hopdoddy is slated to reopen for lunch on April 15. Hopdoddy’s menu includes Piedmontese beef; Beyond Meat; bison; Chipperbec potatoes; and cage-free, steroid-free and gluten- free chicken, according to a company press release. The new Hopdoddy location’s address will be 8255 Preston Road, Ste. 300, Plano. 972-535-5157. www.hopdoddy.com www.seabreezefish.com NAME CHANGES

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NOWOPEN 1 Doggie House Pet Shop is now open at 6121 W. Park Blvd., Plano, at The Shops at Willow Bend. The compa- ny breeds, raises and sells a variety of dogs with a focus on French and English bulldogs. The shop opened its new location in early March. Customers can visit the shop and play with the dogs before deciding whether to purchase, according to Doggie House ownership. The company website states, “although we do not breed every puppy sold, we take great pride in the devotion we have to ethically sourcing our puppies from all around the world.” 945-400-7286. https://doggiehouse.store 2 Mayweather Boxing + Fitness held a grand opening event April 2 at its new location at 18484 Preston Road, Ste. 300A, Dallas, just south of the Plano border. According to a March 24 release, the new fitness studio is owned by Plano resident Alvaro Bravo. The release stated the location is enrolling new members and will offer 45- and 60-minute workout classes that will use techniques devel- oped by boxing champion and company founder Floyd Mayweather throughout his career. This is the first Mayweather Boxing + Fitness in the Plano-area. “I’m thrilled to celebrate our newest studio opening in Plano West,” Mayweather

5 Psychedelic Robot , a pop-up graffi- ti-fusion art installation that first debuted in Dallas in 2018, is coming to Plano. The company plans to open this May at 6121 W. Park Blvd. in The Shops at Willow Bend mall in the space that was previous- ly occupied by the traveling Friends Expe- rience, according to mall officials. A large painted robot model is on display in the Willow Bend shops. Psychedelic Robot is operated by the Bivins Gallery owners, Karen and Michael Bivins, according to the company website. The art exhibit will include a variety of interactive and multimedia installations from different artists, including sculptures, paintings, photography, video and more, the com- pany website stated. 214-494-0489. https://psychedelicrobot.com 6 Dave’s Hot Chicken is expected to open by mid-April at 1709 Preston Road, Ste. A, Plano. This will be the second Plano location for the chain that has locations across the country. The restau- rant serves chicken tenders with varying degrees of spiciness, fried chicken sliders, crinkle-cut fries and more. According to its website, the company began as a food cart in East Hollywood. The Dave’s Hot Chicken in north Plano opened in October. The new location will be in the Preston Shepard Place shopping center. 469-825-4933 (North Plano location). www.daveshotchicken.com

said in a statement. “Alvaro is a smart and experienced business operator who I am excited will be helping take Mayweather Boxing + Fitness to the next level in the Texas market.” The company has more than 50 locations across the U.S., the release states. 469-305-7977. www.mayweather.fit COMING SOON 3 McNeal’s Tavern & Eatery is expected to open at 1422 K Ave., Plano. The sports and dining tavern will be located in historic Downtown Plano in the former location of Kelly’s Eastside. An exact opening date for the tavern has not yet been announced. 972-905-5559. www.mcnealsplano.com 4 Prime Barber Academy will open in a new location in Plano. City Council approved a permit for the company to operate out of a 2,500-square-foot location at 3304 Coit Road, Ste. 700, at its March 28 meeting. An exact opening date has not yet been announced. The academy will function as a school for those looking to train as a barber. It will be owned by Dallas native Loai Aqrabawi, who also owns Prime Barber Lounge based in Carrollton, according to city planning documents. 972-854-8443. www.facebook.com/ PrimebarberLoungeDallas

Sfereco

COURTESY SFERECO

7 Ctrl V Virtual Reality Arcade is one step closer to opening its first loca- tion in Plano. The Plano Planning and Zoning Commission approved a permit at its March 21 meeting that, pending final City Council approval, would allow the company to open a new location at 3000 Custer Road, Ste. 250, in the Parkwood Square shopping center. If approved, husband-and-wife owners Beth and Shawn Reynolds would operate the new Plano arcade. The location will allow customers to rent out equipment and a space to use the virtual reality gaming technology and have full access to the various game types. All equipment will be provided by Ctrl V, and users will have a designated play area with padded foam walls to create a safe playing space, a company presentation stated. If approved, the location would be the first virtual reality arcade located in Plano. An exact opening date has not yet been announced. www.ctrlv.ca 8 The spaghetti Western-themed restaurant Sfereco will open this summer at 1941 Preston Road, Ste. 1004, Plano. The 3,200-square-foot restaurant will offer a variety of pizzas and meatball

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COURTESY WILLIE MESHACK'S BBQ

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Willie Meshack's BBQ is now open in Plano. The family-run restaurant opened its new location in February at 200 Coit Road, Ste. 112 near Central Market. The company is owned and operated by Willie Meshack Jr.; his wife, Roberta Plaza; and her mother, Yolande Plaza. Roberta said they decided to open after moving to Plano last year. “Plano [businesses] kind of feed o each other,” she said. “Everything is nice up here.” Roberta said that the concept behind the restaurant was to balance traditional, smoke-style, craft Texas barbecue with Trinidadian-style sides. Roberta’s family also owns the Caribbean Cabana, a restaurant at the Dallas Farmers Market. Customers can choose between prime dishes as well as a full bar, according to a company release. It will be part of the Preston Park development, and Refined Hospitality Concepts CEO Robert Hall said he is excited to bring Sfereco to Plano diners. The Plano location will be Sfereco’s fourth location after its restau- rants in Downtown Dallas, Lewisville and the River Walk in Flower Mound. A fifth Sfereco location is also planned in the new Mercer Crossing Boardwalk in Farmers Branch later this year, according to the company release. The Plano loca- tion will feature a private event space as well as a patio that can accommodate up to 50 diners. 469-312-3009 (Lewisville location). www.sfereco.com 9 Hemp cannabis store Zar will open at 2235 W. 15th St., Plano. According the business’ website, Zar is veteran-owned and has 20 locations in Texas. A rep- resentative for the business said Zar is expected to open in mid-April. The business offers free consultations, and all of its products are lab-tested by a third party, according to its website. The store will be open seven days a week. www.cbdzarusa.com

brisket, pork ribs, pulled pork and sausage as well as a variety of sides. Sandwiches are served with a Caribbean- style bread that Yolande makes daily, Roberta said. “We took that traditional way of cooking Texas barbecue and fused it,” she said. A grand opening event will be announced soon. 972-905-5424. www.instagram.com/williemeshacksbbq

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EXPANSIONS 10 Work on an expansion of the Giant Party Sports Store is expected to last most of April, according to a representative from the business. The paintball and airsoft store, which also features an indoor arena, is located at 6101 K. Ave., Ste. 110, Plano. The business also operates the Giant Party Sports Park in Allen. 469-863-7030. www.giantpartysports.com RELOCATIONS 11 La Salsa Verde Taqueria is planning $300,000 in renovations at 3306 K Ave., Ste. 300, according to a listing with the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation. The work is slated to begin in mid-April and conclude by the end of June, according to the listing. La Salsa Verde Taqueria is currently located at 3209 K Ave., Plano. 469-650-1306. www.lasalsaverdetaqueria.com

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • APRIL 2022

TODO LIST

April & May events

MAY 7-8 Saturday: 10a-7p Sunday: 10a-5p Cottonwood Park Richardson, Texas 200 Artists • Live Music Hands-On Kids Area • Food Court Craft Beer & Wine in Cupcake Vineyards Courtyard

APRIL 22

ENJOY A RAP SHOW LEGACY HALL

Beastie Boys tribute act Rhymin’ N Stealin’ performs a show of the group’s most popular tunes, per a release. 7 p.m. $5-$300. Legacy Hall, 7800 Windrose Ave., Plano. 972-846-4255. www.legacyfoodhall.com/events (Courtesy Rhymin’ N Stealin’)

30 RAISE AUTISMAWARENESS This fundraiser benets workplace readiness programs for adults with autism. Attendees can enjoy a tour around the institute, carnival games, rae prizes, silent auctions and more. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. NonPareil Institute Plano courtyard, 5085 W. Park Blvd. Ste. 700, Plano. 469-247-1101. www.visitplano.com/event/ autism-awareness-block-party MAY 07 HELP BATTLE BRAIN CANCER The annual Head for the Cure 5K helps build awareness, raise funds and foster hope for Plano’s brain cancer community. 8 a.m. $25 (Kids Fun Run), $32 (virtual participant), $37-$42. Red Tail Pavilion, 2801 E. Spring Creek Parkway, Plano. www.headforthecure.org/north-texas

COMPILED BY WILLIAM C. WADSACK

APRIL 16 ATTENDAN EASTER EGG HUNT FOR DOGS Four-legged friends have the chance to sni out dog treat-lled Easter eggs at Oak Point Park and Nature Preserve. Dogs can nd one of the golden eggs and win a special prize. 9-10 a.m. $5 (per dog). Oak Point Park and Nature Preserve, 5901 Los Rios Blvd., Plano. 972-941-7250. www.visitplano.com/ SHOPWITH LOCAL VENDORS Each Saturday, The Shops at Willow Bend hosts the Red Tent Farmers Market that regularly features more than 30 local vendors. Customers can event/easter-egg-hound-hunt-2 16 AND 23, 30ANDMAY 7 buy locally grown produce as well as baked goods, salsa, plants, sweet treats and more. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Free (admission). The Shops at Willow Bend, 6121 W. Park Blvd., Plano. 972-965-1144. www.shopwillowbend.com 16 WATCH LIVE DANCE BATTLES The Secret Society Club and Plano Stages present the Underground Movement Festival Vol. 6. The all-ages event celebrates more than 40 years of hip-hop, with two-on-two dance battles, individual B-boy and B-girl battles, and dance team showcases. 5-10 p.m. Free to attend, $10 (per dancer), $20 (per team). McCall Plaza, 998 E. 15th St., Plano. 972-941-5600. www.visitplano.com/ event/urban-movement-festival-vol-6 21 SIP AND SHOP On every third Thursday of the month, Downtown Plano retailers, including Lyla’s, Furbabies Bakery, The Feathered Nest and more participate in an evening of wine and retail therapy. 5-8 p.m. Free (admission). Downtown Plano, 1000 block of E. 15th St., Plano. 214-907-6239. www.visitdowntownplano.com

Free Admission & Free Parking

CottonwoodArtFestival.com There’s an art to having fun!

NOW OPEN IN OUR NEW LOCATION! COME SEE US! Bavarian Grill Authentic Bava ian food & fun!

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HAVE FUNON THE FARM 1900 W. 15TH ST.

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The 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 for kids ages 18 months to 5 years old. 10 a.m.- noon. $10 (per child), $5 (per adult). Heritage Farmstead Museum, 1900W. 15th St., Plano. 972-881-0140. www.heritagefarmstead.org (Courtesy Heritage Farmstead Museum)

HALF A MILE NORTH

NEW: 3425 Premier Dr., Plano, TX 75023 half mile north

Open Tuesday - Saturday: Lunch 11:00am - 3:45pm Dinner 4:00pm - 9:00pm www.bavariangrill.com 972-881-0705

Find more or submit Plano 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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4A

4B 4C

DNT TOLL

MAPLESHADE LN.

PGBT TOLL

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N

4 Park Boulevard intersection improvements A project to improve five Park Boulevard intersections, including at A Coit Road, B Custer Road, C Alma Drive, D K Avenue and E Jupiter Road, will widen the roads and realign intersections. Crews have completed work at the Coit and Jupiter intersections, and plan to finish at Custer by the end of May. Work has begun on the signal improvements at the Alma Drive intersection, and paving improvements will follow after the Custer Road work. Timeline: October 2020- November 2022 Cost: $4.2 million Funding sources: city of Plano, Collin County 5 Coit Road widening A project that will widen Coit Road between Mapleshade Lane and the President George Bush Turnpike includes updates to pedestrian facilities, signal improvements and construction of additional turn lanes. Timeline: June 2021-June 2022 Cost: $2.1 million Funding sources: city of Plano, Collin County 6 Park Boulevard repairs Crews will be making pavement and sidewalk repairs on Park Boulevard from Los Rios Boulevard to Shiloh Road/ East Spring Creek Parkway. One lane is scheduled to remain closed to traffic at all times. Timeline: April-July Cost: $400,000 Funding source: city of Plano

COMPILED BY WILLIAM C. WADSACK

ONGOING PROJECTS 1 Windcrest Drive repairs Crews are making road and sidewalk repairs on Windcrest Drive between Spring Creek Parkway and Tennyson Parkway. One lane is scheduled to remain closed to traffic at all times. Timeline: early March-late April Cost: $300,000 Funding source: city of Plano 2 Legacy Drive repairs Crews are making pavement repairs on Legacy Drive from Custer Road to US 75. One lane will remain closed to traffic at all times, with an additional lane to be closed from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. on weekdays. Timeline: January-May Cost: $400,000 Funding source: city of Plano 3 Parker Road intersection improvements A project to improve intersections of Parker Road with A Alma Drive and B Coit Road will widen the road, improve signals and realign intersections. Franchise utility relocation efforts have delayed work at Coit Road, but crews are scheduled to move onto Alma Drive once work is completed there. Timeline: December 2020- November 2022 Cost: $2.1 million Funding sources: city of Plano, Collin County

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • APRIL 2022

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10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY&SCHOOLS

News from Plano & Plano ISD

QUOTEOFNOTE

Development opportunities identied for DART stations

Plano City Council meets at 7 p.m. April 25 and May 9. Meetings are held at 1520 K Ave., Plano, and can be streamed online. 972-941-7000. www.plano.gov Plano ISD board of trustees meets at 6 p.m. April 19 and May 3 at the PISD Administration Center, 2700 W. 15th St., Plano. 469-752-8100. www.pisd.edu MEETINGSWE COVER bachelor’s degree in construction management this fall. Collin College announced the new degree in a March 17 news release, making it the third baccalaureate degree at the school. The college began its Bachelor of Science in Nursing and Bachelor of Applied Technology in Cybersecurity programs in 2020. The college is accepting applications for the program until Aug. 1. CITY HIGHLIGHTS PLANO ISD The board of trustees approved the purchase of wireless telecom service through the end of 2023 from T-Mobile USA Inc. on April 5. That will allow PISD to provide mobile hotspots and access to online resources to students who otherwise would not have internet access at home. The district’s estimated cost for the service is $160,000, though Assistant Superintendent Patrick Tanner said PISD has been approved for federal funding to help oset that cost. COLLIN COUNTY Commissioners approved a timeline for its Parks and Open Space Project Funding Assistance Program during a meeting April 4. That program will award $2 million to cities and nonprot organizations within Collin County to assist with land acquisition, trail construction and park/open space improvements. Applications for funding will be due by 4 p.m. July 11, and the Parks Foundation Advisory Board will review applications in August and September. COLLIN COLLEGE The county’s only public college will oer a “I LOVE THISDISTRICT, AND I AMSOGRATEFUL ANDTHANKFUL FOREACHOFYOU ENTRUSTINGMEWITH THE LEADERSHIP OFPLANO ISD.” THERESA WILLIAMS SAID THIS MARCH 21 AFTER THE PLANO ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES APPROVED HER CONTRACT TO BE THE DISTRICT’S NEXT SUPERINTENDENT.

BY ERICK PIRAYESH

A DEVELOPMENT AREAS A study commissioned by the city of Plano identied areas with potential for redevelopment around the two Silver Line stations.

PLANO In a study commissioned by the city, a major- ity of the area around the site of the new 12th Street Station being built as part of Dallas Area Rapid Transit’s Silver Line project was found to have high potential for redevelopment. According to the study, transit-oriented developments are typically built near public transit areas and are more attractive to developers and prospective residents. The study was presented at the March 28 Plano City Council meeting and was conducted by AECOM, an independent engineering rm. “There is a really interesting opportunity to get to a more diverse set of housing options [in these areas],” said Chris Brewer, economic development lead for AECOM. “The land is not cheap, but that gives us opportunities to think about how we can get to ... a broader mix of prod- ucts where people can also take the train to other places.” The Silver Line project is a $1.89 billion commuter rail line being built by DART that will connect Plano travelers to the Dallas Fort Worth International Airport. The line will add 10 new stations across DART’s service area, with the Shiloh

E .

B

190

half-mile radius

75

A 12th Street Station B Shiloh Road Station

N

SOURCE: CITY OF PLANOCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Road Station and the 12th Street Station to be in Plano. The study identied a half-mile radius around the two future stations, with a goal of identifying likely potential redevelopment sites. The study found that 95% of all the likely potential redevelopment sites found were in close proximity to the 12th Street Station. The study stated that undeveloped land costs around the 12th Street Station location had risen from $7 per square foot in 2010 to $28 per square foot by 2022.

Plano ISDOKs paying sta for shutdowns

Plano to consider allowing tattoo shops indowntown

BY WILLIAM C. WADSACK

PLANO ISD The district’s board of trustees approved a resolution April 5 to pay hourly employees who were unable to go to work when the district shut down for three days in February due to severe winter weather. PISD closed all schools and facili- ties Feb. 3-4 and Feb. 24. “Exempt employees, or profes- sional employees, by nature of their contract are paid regardless of school closures,” Assistant Superintendent Beth Brockman said during the meet- ing. “Our goal [with this resolution] is around employee retention.”

BY ERICK PIRAYESH

A public hearing will discuss tattoo shops in downtown. (Erick Pirayesh/ Community Impact Newspaper)

PLANO A public hearing will be held by the city to consider modifying regulations that would ultimately allow tattoo shops to be located in the city’s downtown area. An exact date has not been set for the hearing, but it will be updated on the city’s website. Once the hearing takes place, City Council can ocially vote on any ordinance or zoning change, ocials said.

The Plano Planning and Zoning Commission voted unanimously during its March 21 meeting to hold the public hearing. Commissioners indicated during the meeting that they were in favor of allowing solo tattoo shops to open in the down- town area with certain regulations.

Staworking to update study focused on housingmarket trends

BY ERICK PIRAYESH

states that in 2008, the average price of a home in Plano was slightly less than $250,000. By 2019, average home costs had risen close to $350,000 and spiked to around $450,000 in some months, according to the study. The median price of homes sold in

Plano during February ranged from $340,000 in the 75074 ZIP code to $685,000 in the 75093 ZIP code, according to data provided by the Collin County Association of Realtors. During the presentation to City Council, sta said

the update to the study was needed because of the city’s new comprehensive plan and changes that have occurred in the housing market due to COVID-19. City sta said they hope to have a completed, updated study ready for council in the fall.

PLANO The city’s neighborhood services department is working to update a study on Plano’s housing-market trends. The study shows how the average sales price of a home in Plano rose from 2008 to 2019. The plan

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PLANO SOUTH EDITION • APRIL 2022

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12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

INSIDE INFORMATION

2 0 2 2 L O C A L V O T E R G U I D E

PROPERTY TAX PROPOSITIONS

COMPILED BY MATT STEPHENS

Texas voters will decide local elections in numerous communities across the state May 7, but they will also vote on two propositions that will have implications on property taxes statewide. Community Impact Newspaper spoke with Joshua Blank, research director of the Texas Politics Project for The University of Texas; Dale Craymer, president of the Texas

Taxpayers and Research Association; and Dick Lavine, senior scal analyst for Every Texan, to break down the two propositions before voters head to the polls. Blank said both constitutional amendments received bipartisan support from legislators in 2021, and he believes they are likely to pass to provide homeowners property tax relief, but they would place more of the

public education funding burden on the state. Early voting for the May 7 election will be held from April 25-30 and May 2-3 in Collin and Denton counties. For polling locations and early voting hours in Denton County, visit www.votedenton.gov. Polling locations and early voting hours in Collin County are available at www.collincountytx.gov/elections.

P R O P O S I T I O N 1

P R O P O S I T I O N 2

WHY VOTE YES ?

Therewas no opposition to either of the proposals at the Legislature. So I think they’re fairly noncontroversial, and homeowners who vote for themwill receive property tax relief. It may not be substantial enough relief to cut anyone’s tax bill, but I think it’s certainly going to take a big chunk out of a potential increase. DALE CRAYMER, PRESIDENT, TEXAS TAXPAYERS AND RESEARCH ASSOCIATION

S EN AT E J O I N T R E S O LU T I O N 2 Second special session of 87th Texas Legislature

S EN AT E J O I N T R E S O LU T I O N 2 Third special session of 87th Texas Legislature

House vote:

Senate vote:

Sent to secretary of state’s oce Aug. 30

House vote:

Senate vote:

Sent to secretary of state’s oce Oct. 19

1160 290

1470 310

B A L L O T T E X T

B A L L O T T E X T

“The constitutional amendment authorizing the Legislature to provide for the reduction of the amount of a limitation on the total amount of ad valorem taxes that may be imposed for general elementary and secondary public school purposes on the residence homestead of a person who is elderly or disabled to reect any statutory reduction from the preceding tax year in the maximum compressed rate of the maintenance and operations taxes imposed for those purposes on the homestead.”

“The constitutional amendment increasing the amount of the residence homestead exemption from ad valorem taxation for public school purposes from $25,000 to $40,000.”

W H A T D O E S I T M E A N ?

Blank said homeowners in Texas are already oered a $25,000 homestead exemption on property taxes from public school districts— meaning the rst $25,000 of a home’s appraised property value does not count against a homeowner’s annual property taxes. If approved, that exemption for homeowners would be raised to $40,000.

WHY VOTE NO ?

We are reducing our income from the property tax, which is relatively

W H A T D O E S I T M E A N ?

less regressive thanmost of the other sources of state general revenue. So it is a small shift, but a shift in the wrong direction. ... What we really need to do is work on something to get those appraisalsmore correct. DICK LAVINE, SENIOR FISCAL ANALYST, EVERY TEXAN

Although property taxes are frozen for the disabled and those over the age of 65, this would allow the Legislature to provide additional property tax relief from school districts for even those elderly and disabled homeowners with frozen taxes, Blank and Craymer said.

$600M Estimated annual cost to the state

Estimated cost to the state through 2026

Annual savings for the average homeowner

$744M

$167

SOURCES: TEXAS LEGISLATURE ONLINE, TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE’S OFFICE WEBSITE, JOSHUA BLANK, DALE CRAYMER, DICK LAVINECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • APRIL 2022

2

3

Community Impact Newspaper communityimpact.com

Recycling Right is Simple! Help keep your recycling clean with these easy steps. plano.gov/Recycling

Prepare for Your Bulky Waste Collection

Test and install fresh batteries in smoke and carbon monoxide detectors

2 Shake

3 Toss

Clean gutters, downspouts and dryer vents

Inspect all wood, brick and stone surfaces for deterioration.

ONLY PLACE THESE ITEMS IN YOUR RECYCLING CART

Find a Community Recycling Event Near You! For electronics and gently- used clothing recycling, drive through a Saturday Community Recycling Event. We also offer paper shredding.

Replace, repair or repaint surfaces as needed

Inspect roof components, including flashing, eaves and soffits

PICK UP: Trash/recycling cart collection point

Flattened Cardboard

Paper (not shredded)

Metal Cans

Plastic Containers

Glass Containers

SIZE: One 6 ft. x 4 ft. x 4 ft. pile

Inspect exterior caulking and replace if deteriorating. Scrape out all of the eroding caulk and re-caulk where needed Inspect interior caulk and weather stripping around windows and doors. Repair or replace as needed

DURATION: Only place items out 5 days before your bulky waste collection day

NEVER PLACE THESE ITEMS IN THE RECYCLING CART

plano.gov/BulkyWaste

Get details at plano.gov/CommunityRecycling

Schedule or perform air conditioning inspection and maintenance

TRY THE TOOL LENDING PROGRAM Buying tools can get expensive. Consider borrowing them from the City of Plano Tool Lending Program. Find a list of available tools and instructions at the link below.

Inspect for insects, rodents and other pests

Plastic Bags & Wrappers Soiled Paper Styrofoam

Clothing & Shoes Greasy Pizza Boxes

Food Tools Toys Light Bulbs

Electronics & Batteries Construction Waste Cords & Hoses

Yard Waste Medical Diapers Scrap Metal

Check in-ground irrigation for proper operation

plano.gov/PlanoCares

plano.gov/SeasonalTips

Listen to the City’s monthly podcast at insideplano.com Sign up for weekly news update from the City of Plano at share.plano.gov/ENews

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