Spring - Klein Edition | August 2021

SPRING KLEIN EDITION

2021 P U B L I C E D U C A T I O N E D I T I O N Getting a jump start

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VOLUME 8, ISSUE 5  AUG. 21SEPT. 17, 2021

Local educators push enrollment in early education programs

BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

In June 2019, Gov. Greg Abbott signed House Bill 3 into law, expanding full-day pre-K statewide for eligi- ble 4-year-olds to provide more students with strong early education foundations. In the following 2020-21 school year, however, nearly 25,000 children in Texas who were eligible for kindergarten did not enroll, according to Texas Education Agency data. Locally, Spring- and Klein-area school districts also experienced decreases in student enrollment in some of the earliest grade levels last school year, and ocials said the trend is directly tied to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic. “Parents who did not feel comfortable sending their students for in-person instruction may have also CONTINUED ON 26

Nearly 25,000 children in Texas who were eligible for kindergarten in the 2020-21 school year did not enroll, according to the Texas Education Agency.

While many students returned to the classroom in 202021, 588 fewer students enrolled in Spring ISD’s early education, pre-K and kindergarten programs than did in 201920, according to Texas Education Agency data. (Courtesy Spring ISD)

Cypress Creek ood projects on schedule despite funding, land acquisition challenges BY BROOKE ONTIVEROS

MAKING PROGRESS

The Harris County Flood Control District currently has 14,000 acre-feet of stormwater detention planned for the Cypress Creek watershed. One acre-foot equals about 326,000 gallons of stormwater detention.

Total recommended: 25,000 acre-feet of additional stormwater detention

projects are underway in Cypress Creek, HCFCD Deputy Executive Director Matt Zeve said the district would need nearly $4.5 billion just to protect the Cypress Creek watershed from 100-year storms, such as the Tax Day ood of April 2016, which have a 1% likelihood of occurring each year. CONTINUED ON 30

Three years after voters passed a $2.5 billion ood bond referendum in response to Hurricane Harvey, the Harris County Flood Control District continues to work on ood-prevention projects while dealing with funding and land acquisition issues. Although millions of dollars in EDUCATION EDITION 2021 PUBLIC SPONSORED BY • HCAHouston Healthcare Northwest • iSchool High - Atascocita • Lone Star College • Next Level Urgent Care

14,000 acre-feet of stormwater detention as of mid-August Currently planned:

LARGELYFUNDED PROJECTS: • TC Jester Detention Basin • Westador Detention Basin • Mercer Detention Basin

56% planned

SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY FLOOD CONTROL DISTRICTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

$1.2MPROJECT BEGINS AT LOCAL PRESERVE

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SPRING - KLEIN EDITION • AUGUST 2021

These are challenging times for Greater Houston communities contending with yet another wave of COVID-19. The serious illness and loss of life is a tragedy for affected families, and it is taking a physical and emotional toll on medical professionals. As CEO of St. Luke’s Health, which includes Baylor St. Luke’s Medical Center (the research and teaching hospital for Baylor College of Medicine) and St. Joseph Health in Brazos Valley, I am seeing the number of patients with the coronavirus grow each day. Per data from the Texas state epidemiologist, 75% of new COVID-19 cases are reported to be a result of the highly transmissible Delta variant. The average age for admission in our hospitals has dropped by approximately 15 years, making 40-45 the age range most affected. While we’ve learned from the past COVID-19 surges, the Delta variant poses new challenges to our critical safety net, impacting both the cost of providing care and the number of doctors and nurses needed to staff hospitals. Last year, nearly 21,000 healthcare providers responded to the American Medical Association’s COVID-19 for Caregivers Survey. The respon- dents cited that coping with the fear of exposing themselves and their families to disease, as well as constant work overloads and burnout, are all part of their daily routines. The stress of working during a pandemic has caused many to retire early or leave the healthcare profession entirely. The result is that there are shortages in critical areas, such as nursing, and the overall cost of maintaining our hospital’s labor force has increased dramatically. We are actively working with our insurance companies regarding this escalating cost of providing healthcare and I remain hopeful that we will be able to partner with the payor community to ensure that we are paid fairly for this important work and continue to be in the best position to provide high value care to the communities that we serve. Our patients are the reason we come to work every day. Providing them with exceptional care is a responsibility we welcome and one that we will always honor as we work to ensure the trust of St. Luke’s Health is the best place to give and receive care and while I am always willing to talk about our caregivers and the best-value care and essential services they provide, it is very nice when someone else will do that for you. Caring for the Caregivers

Each year, U.S. News and World Report reports on the nation’s best hospitals and best specialties. Last week, the magazine recognized Baylor St . Luke’s Medical Center (Baylor St . Luke’s) as a Best Hospital nationally for 2021-22. For the 2021-22 rankings and ratings, U.S. News evaluated more than 4,750 medical centers nationwide. Additionally, Baylor St. Luke’s was ranked nationally in the following specialties:

» Cancer (The Dan L Duncan Comprehensive Cancer Center), No. 25 » Cardiology & Heart Surgery, No. 13 nationally and top-ranked in Houston » Gastroenterology & GI Surgery, No. 24 » Geriatrics, No. 46 » Neurology & Neurosurgery, No. 33

Of course, I am proud of the U.S. News and World Report recognition, yet I am even more proud of what we are doing at St . Luke’s to make a positive impact on the health and well-being of our friends and neighbors. And we will continue to do so years into the future.

T. Douglas Lawson CEO, St. Luke’s Health

St. Luke’s Health comprises 16 hospitals located in Houston, Bryan/College Station, and East Texas, including the renowned Baylor St. Luke’s Medical Center (BSLMC). BSLMC is an academic health center providing quaternary care. We are a non-profit health system guided by our values of Compassion, Inclusion, Integrity, Excellence, and Collaboration.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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

FROMKIM: This year marks the 20th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks against the U.S. Thousands of lives were lost on Sept. 11, 2001, when four airplanes were hijacked and own into the Twin Towers in New York City; the Pentagon in Washington, D.C.; and a eld in Shanksville, Pennsylvania. That day forever changed our lives. Let us never forget those who we lost, the sacrices of rst responders and the patriotism that followed bringing Americans together like never before. Kim Giannetti, GENERALMANAGER

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

FROMHANNAH: Research shows that 95% of a child’s learning foundation is laid during the rst ve years of their life, making early education programs critical to the long-term success of a student. However, Texas Education Agency data shows roughly 25,000 students who were eligible for kindergarten in the 2020-21 school year did not enroll. See our front-page story to learn more about how local school districts are working to combat this trend in the 2021-22 school year. Hannah Zedaker, EDITOR

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

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BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION &DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

SCHOOL, CITY & COUNTY We attend area meetings to keep you informed

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • AUGUST 2021

IMPACTS

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

SPRINGWOODS VILLAGE PKWY.

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Wet My Plant

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location July 17 at 2929 FM 1960, Houston. The snow cone shack sells over 50 avors imported from Hawaii and poured on delicate ice ribbons made with a proprietary method to create a uniquely light, uy texture. Flavors range from classics such as grape and apple to more exotic avors such as lychee and horchata. 832-548-0988. www.facebook.com/hokuliahumbletx 5 Owner Colin Gardipee opened Wet My Plant on June 1 in Old Town Spring. Located at 26303 Preston Ave., Ste. C, Spring, the indoor plant nursery can meet the needs of both beginner and seasoned home planters. From tropical plants to soils and pots, the business provides a range of plants and vegetation care. 281-323-4898. www.pleasewetmyplant.com 6 Ross Dress for Less opened a store July 23 in Klein Square, located at 16850 Stuebner Airline Road, Spring. The na- tional retailer oers designer and brand- name fashions for men, women and children as well as accessories and items for the home at a 20%-60% discount compared to department and specialty 7 Ivy Point Klein celebrated its grand opening July 30 at 19310 TC Jester Blvd., Spring. The luxury apartment complex is geared for active adults age 55 and older and features one- and two-bedroom oor plan options as well as a slate of resort- style amenities, regular group activities and special resident events. 281-747-9949. www.ivypointklein.com 8 Airtex Washateria & Daiquiris To-Go opened May 1 at 585 Airtex Drive, Ste. 100, stores. 281-251-0763. www.rossstores.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Bread Zeppelin Salads Elevated opened a new location in City Place on June 22, located at 1700 City Plaza Drive, Ste. 100, Spring. The eatery oers 12 signature salads—served in a bowl or in a cored-out, fresh-baked artisan baguette—as well as build-your-own options. The restaurant boasts fresh ingredients, housemade dressings, and a range of proteins marinated and grilled

in-house. 346-336-3001. www.breadzeppelin.com

Wild Wings sports bar, the new concept oers pickup and delivery service as well as limited indoor seating. Menu items include traditional and boneless chicken wings; hand-breaded chicken tenders; chicken sandwiches; and sides such as beer-battered onion rings, potato wedges and fried pickles. 281-766-4870. www.bualowildwings.com 4 Clarissa and Randy Hall opened their second Hokulia Shave Ice franchise

2 Stacked Pickle , a restaurant and sports bar located at 6944 FM 1960 W. Road, Houston, opened June 11. The Indiana-based business is known for its burgers, wings, mixed drinks and beer. 832-446-6376. www.stackedpickle.com 3 Bualo Wild Wings Go opened in early July at 18602 Kuykendahl Road, Spring. Smaller than the typical Bualo

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER STAFF

NOW ENROLLING FOR THE 2021-2022 SCHOOL YEAR Ages 6 weeks to 6 years Low student to teacher ratio Over an acre of outdoor play area Healthy meals prepared by chef daily Before & after care for Elementary students Summer camps Hoof, Paw, and Claw Petsitting began oering pet-sitting, dog-walking and additional pet care services May 24 in the Spring, Klein and Tomball areas. Owner Shanna Balke said her team is available to help care for animals when their owners are away or need additional help. Balke noted her team has experience caring for a variety of animals, including cats, dogs, birds, reptiles, small animals and farm animals. 713-449-0701. https://hpc- petsitting-m.wixsite.com/petsitting COMING SOON 10 Husband and wife Adam and Wanalee Gorelick are planning to open Noe’s Cafe in late September at 2120 Spring Stuebner Road, Ste. 610, Spring, in The Market at Springwoods Village. The new concept will oer fresh, locally roasted coee; a full breakfast menu featuring pancakes, waes, eggs Benedicts and sandwiches; gelato; desserts; and bubble tea. Noe’s Cafe will also feature a drive-thru and have an on-sta pastry chef. This is the third eatery for the couple, who also owns Noe’s Crepes Coee & Tea in Conroe and Charm Thai Bistro in Spring. 281-656-9999. www.facebook.com/noescafespring 11 Ocials with Baker Katz, a Houston-based commercial real estate brokerage rm, announced July 26 that Bel Furniture purchased the former Star Furniture located at 7111 FM 1960, Hous- ton, on June 9. The 60,935-square-foot store sits on 2.38 acres near Willowbrook Mall. Brian Ashby with CBRE in Houston represented the buyer and said Bel Fur- niture plans to open in November after remodeling the storefront. Bel Furniture oers a range of dining room, bedroom and living room furniture. www.belfurniture.com 12 Common Desk , a membership-based coworking and oce space, is planning to open its fth Greater Houston-area loca- tion in City Place by early 2022. Located at 1401 Lake Plaza Drive, Spring, the new location will boast shared cowork- ing space, private oces and dedicated team suites. Common Desk members will also have access to unlimited confer- ence room usage; a variety of amenities, including bottomless drip coee, weekly community events and complimentary

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Noe’s Cafe

Owner and Master Chef Paul Friedman opened The Chef’s Table July 19 in Vintage Park.

COURTESY NOE’S CAFE

COURTESY THE CHEF’S TABLE

Houston. The unique concept aims to “make chores fun” by combining laun- dry services with daiquiris, which can be enjoyed on-site or to-go. The laundromat features 44 washing machines and 28 dryers and also oers full-service washing, drying and folding. Additionally, the busi- ness oers 12 daiquiri avors, which can be combined to create custom avors and are available in four sizes. Airtex Washateria & Daiquiris To-Go also features arcade games, a lounge area, televisions, free Wi-Fi and a drive-thru, among other ame- nities. 281-919-2122. www.facebook.com/airtexwashanddrink 9 Orlando-based Jeremiah’s Italian Ice opened a new location in Cypress Green Plaza on Aug. 10. Located at 210 Cypresswood Drive, Ste. 400, Spring, the new location oers more than 40 avors of Italian ice and soft ice cream. The new franchise is locally owned and operated by Joseph Pina and features both indoor and outdoor seating, a walk-up window, a drive-thru and third-party delivery options. 281-719-8127. www.jeremiahsice.com Spring-based Gail’s Beauty Supply launched an online store June 21. Owner Obedia Ramsey described the new busi- ness as a multicultural online beauty sup- ply store providing hair care products for men, women and children. In addition to an array of hair products, such as sham- poos, conditioners, relaxers and gels, Ramsey said the online store sells beauty tools, including hair dryers and curling irons. The business also sells personal care products, such as soaps, ointments, cotton balls, gloves and eyelashes. 346-434-2823. www.gailsbeautysupply.com

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Owner and Master Chef Paul Friedman opened The Chef’s Table in Vintage Park, 110 Vintage Park Blvd., Bldg. J, Ste. P, Houston, on July 19. With a menu inspired by Friedman’s personal travels, dishes available range from Beef Osso Buco and Portuguese Chicken Pendurada to Portobello Ravioli and the Bahji Burger. In addition to boasting a full bar with craft cocktails, The Chef’s Table has also partnered with Anura Wines to provide the restaurant’s featured line of wines. snacks; and the ability to work at any Common Desk location across Texas and North Carolina. 214-216-6913. www.thecommondesk.com RELOCATIONS 13 The Princess Bridal O the Rack relocated Aug. 3 from its location in Old Town Spring to 26207 Oak Ridge Drive, The Woodlands, and changed its name to Blushing Ivory Bridal. According to owner Samantha Back, the business oers bridal gowns, mothers gowns, gala evening gowns and a ower girl suite. 832-585-1264. www.theprincessbridalotr.com ANNIVERSARIES 14 Dr. Poly De La Garza, Generations Family Eyecare owner, celebrated the

The restaurant serves lunch and dinner daily as well as brunch on Saturdays and Sundays from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Reservations can be made online, and catering services are also available. 832-559-7489. www.chefstablehouston.com

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practice’s rst anniversary July 22 at 22438 Hwy. 249, Houston. The optom- etry practice specializes in eye care for children age 1 and older. Along with pe- diatric eye exams, the practice provides comprehensive eye examinations and contact lenses. 281-925-7576. www.genfamilyeye.com 15 Luis and MJ Aguilar celebrated the one-year anniversary of their business, LA Home Solutions and Remodeling , on Aug. 8. Located at 6635 Spring Cypress Drive, Spring, LA Home Solutions and Re- modeling is a home remodeling company that specializes in design-build complete home remodels, home improvements and custom carpentry. Those interested can visit LA Home Solutions and Remodel- ing’s showroom for design assistance and help selecting products. 281-707-4271. www.lahomesolutionsinc.com

Ages 3 and up Reduce homework stress and test anxiety Build confidence and study skills to help students earn their best grades ever Math & reading success 10105 Louetta Rd., Ste. 108 Houston, TX 77070 (832) 671-4672 Join us for a free Orientation www.kumon.com/houston-vintage-park

17505 Chaseloch, Spring, TX 77379 713.966.6246

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • AUGUST 2021

Winning Lawsuits is No Accident.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY JISHNU NAIR

UPCOMING PROJECTS

BIRNAMWOOD BLVD.

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Boudreaux Road improvements Another project in the study phase is the stretch of Boudreaux Road from Old Boudreaux Lane to Gleannloch Forest Drive along Spring’s northern border, just south of Tomball. Bryant said Boudreaux Road is being evaluated for a four-lane concrete pavement section with a raised median and that the study phase would be complete in 2022; timelines for the remaining phases of the project will be determined thereafter. Timeline: TBD Cost: $11.2 million Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4

Bourgeois Road expansion Precinct 4 is studying a project to expand Bourgeois Road between Cutten and West Richey roads. The precinct is looking to add two 12-foot concrete travel lanes with a 14-foot-wide center turn lane to the corridor. Plans are also in progress for a four-lane concrete boulevard section with a 32-foot-wide median from Hollister Road to West Richey Road. Bryant said precinct officials are also considering adding sidewalks along the south side of Bourgeois to Klenk Elementary School and along the north side from Braxtons Bend to Hollister. Timeline: TBD Cost: $10 million Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4

BirnamWood Boulevard Segment 2 Harris County is studying a project to improve Birnam Wood Boulevard Segment 2, from Cypresswood Drive to south of Otto Road in Spring. Bryant said the project was evaluating a “typical section” design, which would include a four-lane boulevard with a 32-foot-wide raised median and possible drainage improvements. The precinct plans to complete the study phase by the end of the year; timelines for the remaining phases of the project will be determined thereafter. Timeline: TBD Cost: estimated $4.2 million Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4

Holderrieth Road improvements Harris County is designing a project for a stretch of Holderrieth Road from Hwy. 249 to Hufsmith-Kohrville Road. According to Victoria Bryant, assistant director of Harris County Precinct 4’s Infrastructure Division, the project would expand the roadway to a four-lane concrete boulevard with a raised median while also incorporating drainage improvements. The county plans to finish the design in the coming months prior to advertising it for a bid in the first or second quarter of 2022. Timeline: TBD Cost: $18.1 million

Funding source: 2017 Community Development Block Grant Disaster Recovery funds

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JULY 26. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SKLNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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SPRING - KLEIN EDITION • AUGUST 2021

The Bond & Brown Law Firm, PLLC Invites You To attend a Free Estate Planning Workshop on

Wills, Trusts, & Nursing Home Asset Protection Discover How to Protect Your Assets And Provide for Your Loved Ones At the workshop we will discuss several issues including: • The advantages and disadvantages of Wills and Living Trusts • Why putting property in children’s names may be a mistake • Protecting your children’s inheritance from their future ex-spouses, lawsuits, and other claims • Preserving your estate for your kids if your surviving spouse gets remarried • How you can qualify and use Medicaid to pay for nursing home expenses which are over $5,700 per month locally Attend a workshop and receive a FREE no obligation private consultation with Attorney Bob Bond or Attorney Chris Brown to answer any questions about setting up your estate plan.

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19310 TC Jester Blvd., Spring, TX 77379 www.ivypointklein.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS

News from the Spring and Klein area

Kickerillo-Mischer Preserve breaking ground on $1.2Mproject in September

BY EMILY JAROSZEWSKI

next to the Kickerillo-Mischer Preserve oce located on the south side and eventually west to Faulkey Gully on the north side of Cypress Creek. The project’s overall goal is to create a loop trail that will go from the 100 Acre Wood Preserve to the pond at the YMCA to the bridge under the south side of Cypress Creek and over Cypress Creek at Kickerillo-Mischer Preserve, he said. The loop will go through Kickerillo-Mischer Preserve on the north side of Cypress Creek, heading west and eventually linking to Lone Star College-University Park over to Faulkey Gully and back south across Cypress Creek at Jones Road. “Tens of thousands of residents will eventually benet in this area by having connectivity to parks, trails, oces, schools, businesses, shopping and restaurants,” Johnston said.

Harris County Precinct 4 will build two concrete trail undercrossings on the north and south side of Cypress Creek at Hwy. 249 for pedestrian use. CREATING CONNECTIVITY

The Kickerillo-Mischer Preserve will undergo a $1.2 million construction project set to begin in September, said Dennis Johnston, Harris County Precinct 4 parks director. Two undercrossings will be built on the north and south side of Cypress Creek at Hwy. 249, which will be concrete trails for pedestrian use, he said. The north trail will connect the preserve to the SpringHill Suites hotel west of Hwy. 249, and the south trail will link the pond behind the YMCA east to the park next to Willie’s Grill & Ice House. Construction is expected to wrap up by the rst quarter of 2022. This project is a piece of a larger project intended to increase con- nectivity. Johnston said subsequent phases of construction will include extending the trail over to the bridge

Future trail

Existing trail

Park

Kickerillo-Mischer Preserve

CHASEWOOD PARK DR.

SpringHill Suites

CYPRESS CREEK

249

Willie's Grill & Ice House

D. Bradley McWilliams YMCA at Cypress Creek

N

SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY PRECINCT 4COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Harris County to challengeGov. Abbott’smaskmandate ban

Harris County to launch $30M small-business relief fund

BY DANICA LLOYD

superintendents and elected judges alike—who are taking whatever steps are needed to protect the lives of the people they serve,” Hidalgo said in the statement. “Protecting the community during an emergency is a duty, not an option, for government leaders.” “PROTECTING THE COMMUNITYDURINGAN EMERGENCY IS ADUTY, NOT ANOPTION, FOR GOVERNMENTLEADERS.” LINA HIDALGO, HARRIS COUNTY JUDGE

Harris County Judge Lina Hidalgo announced in an Aug. 10 social media post that Harris County Attorney Christian Menefee had been authorized to take legal action challenging Gov. Greg Abbott’s executive order that prohibits local government entities frommandating face masks. This announcement comes in the wake of multiple area school district leaders discussing mask mandates ahead of the 2021-22 school year despite the governor’s May 18 order, including Houston ISD and Spring ISD. The county also raised its COVID-19 threat level to red—signifying severe risk for unvac- cinated individuals—on Aug. 5 due to rising coronavirus cases as the delta variant spreads. “I commend everyone—school

BY DANICA LLOYD

Small businesses in Harris County aected by the COVID-19 pandemic will soon be able to apply for grants ranging from $5,000-$25,000 through a new $30 million relief fund subsidized by the American Rescue Plan Act Local Fiscal Recovery Funds. County commissioners unanimously approved Aug. 10 a partnership with LiftFund, an independent nonprot that provides loans for entrepreneurs, to help manage the program. Harris County Judge Lina Hidalgo said the selection process will be randomized but prioritized based on need with social vulnerability index factors taken into consideration. The application window will open Sept. 20.

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • AUGUST 2021

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DISTRICT DATA

COMPILED BY WESLEY GARDNER & HANNAH ZEDAKER

Klein ISD employed 7,302 employees in the 2020- 21 school year. About half of these employees were full-time classroom teachers who, on average, earned a salary of $61,639. KISD saw about a 2.35% enrollment decline in 2020-21 from 2019-20. 48 campuses KLEIN ISD 52,824 students 3,617 teachers

Spring ISD employed 5,185 employees in the 2020-21 school year. About half of these employees were full-time classroom teachers who, on average, earned a salary of $62,929. SISD saw about a 5% enrollment decline in 2020-21 from 2019-20. SPRING ISD

87 campuses Cy-Fair ISD employed 15,494 employees in the 2020-21 school year. About half of these employees were full-time classroom teachers who, on average, earned a salary of $62,727. CFISD saw about a 2.18% enrollment decline in 2020-21 from 2019-20. CYFAIR ISD 114,881 students 7,659 teachers

41 campuses

33,567 students

2,257 teachers

Student enrollment 2017-18 2018-19

Stang, salaries and substitutes Total number of teachers* 3,617 Starting teacher salary $57,800

Superintendent salary $330,000

Substitute daily pay**

Percent change from 2017-18

2019-20

2020-21

$83-$100

-0.46%

2,257

$57,500

$299,642

$90-$105

-7.1%

7,659

$58,500

$437,018

53,068 36,134 116,401

53,328 35,385 116,512

54,096 35,336 117,446

52,824 33,567 114,881

$92

-1.31%

*TOTAL IS THE FULLTIME EQUIVALENT AND MAY INCLUDE PARTTIME POSITIONS. **RANGES VARY BASED ON EXPERIENCE AND OTHER FACTORS.

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SPRING  KLEIN EDITION • AUGUST 2021

LoneStar.edu/Start

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

AT THE CAPITOL

2 0 2 1 P U B L I C E D U C A T I O N E D I T I O N

87th Texas Legislature passes public school curriculum, state testing bills Hundreds of bills aecting public education were led during the 87th Texas Legislature, which concluded its regular session at the end of May. Advocates with the statewide public education nonprot Raise Your Hand Texas applauded lawmakers for main- taining public school nance reforms passed in the 86th legislative session in 2019, not penalizing school districts for pandemic-related enrollment declines and committing to sending schools federal stimulus funding for pandemic recovery eorts. Some education bills failed or did not make it to the governor’s desk in time for nal approval. Legislators reconvened Aug. 7 for a special session with plans to revisit items such as a one-time payment for retired teachers. The following education-related bills passed during the regular 87th legislative session. Topics included school nance, curriculum devel- opment and school absences as well as changes to athletics eligibility for homeschooled and disabled students. COMPILED BY DANICA LLOYD

ACADEMICS &TESTING

CURRICULUM

SCHOOL FINANCE

HOUSE BILL 1603 Rep. Dan Huberty, R-Houston The bill removed the 2023 expiration date for individual graduation committees, which may allow students who failed up to two end-of-course exams to graduate if they have otherwise successfully completed all course requirements. HOUSE BILL 4545 Rep. Harold Dutton, D-Houston It removed the requirement that fth- and eighth-graders must pass certain State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness to move to the next grade level. Districts must provide accelerated learning to students who fail these exams.

HOUSE BILL 3979 Rep. Steve Toth, R-The Woodlands

HOUSE BILL 1525 Rep. Dan Huberty, R-Houston

The bill outlines what can and cannot be taught in public school social studies courses. Teachers cannot be required to discuss controversial public policy or social issues. Concepts that one race or sex is superior to others or that one is inherently racist, sexist or oppressive based on their race or sex cannot be taught in public schools. SENATE BILL 801 Sen. Lois Kolkhorst, R-Brenham The bill requires the Texas Education Agency to develop an agriculture education program for elementary students.

Known as the “cleanup bill” for the 86th session’s House Bill 3, HB 1525 adjusted various allotments and allows compensatory education funds to be used for social-emotional learning, instructional coaches and attendance ocers. It also prohibits the reduction of teacher salaries from 2019-20 levels. HOUSE BILL 3610 Rep. Barbara Gervin-Hawkins, D-San Antonio The bill exempts open-enrollment charter schools from paying property taxes on properties purchased, leased, built or renovated with state funds after Sept. 1, 2001.

DISTRICT EMPLOYEES

HEALTH

ATHLETICS

HOUSE BILL 547 Rep. James Frank, R-Wichita Falls HB 547 allows public schools to allow home- schooled students who meet eligibility standards to participate in University Interscholastic League activities. SENATE BILL 776 Sen. Eddie Lucio Jr., D-Brownsville The bill requires the UIL to ensure students with intellectual disabilities have the opportunity to participate in team athletic activities. The UIL must establish, maintain and expand an inclusive sports program.

SENATE BILL 179 Sen. Eddie Lucio Jr., D-Brownsville SB 179 requires school boards to adopt policies requiring counselors spend at least 80% of total work time on duties included in the school’s comprehensive counseling program. A copy of the policy must be available in the school oce for employees, parents and the public. SENATE BILL 1356 Sen. Bryan Hughes, R-Mineola The bill created a program to facilitate public school tutoring by active and retired teachers. Teachers can tutor on a for-hire or voluntary basis.

HOUSE BILL 699 Rep. Jon Rosenthal, D-Houston The bill requires school districts to excuse absences when a student cannot attend school due to a serious illness or related treatment. The student’s parent or guardian must provide documentation from a licensed Texas physician specifying the illness and anticipated length of absence. SENATE BILL 279 Sen. Chuy Hinojosa, D-McAllen SB 279 requires student IDs for grades 6-12 and higher education institutions include contact information for suicide prevention hotlines.

SOURCES: TEXAS LEGISLATURE, RAISE YOUR HAND TEXAS, TEXAS PTA, TEXAS ASSOCIATION OF SCHOOL ADMINISTRATORSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

INSIDE INFORMATION

2 0 2 1 P U B L I C E D U C A T I O N E D I T I O N

In Texas’ 86th Legislature in 2019, lawmakers approved House Bill 3, a comprehensive school nance reform that went into eect Sept. 1, 2019. Among HB 3’s changes was a compression on property tax rates: If property values rise statewide or locally, districts must reduce their tax rate to help ease the burden on local property owners. EXPLAINING SCHOOL FINANCES

STATEWIDE PROPERTY TAX CALCULATIONS

Local property taxes are composed of an interest and sinking tax rate, or I&S, and a maintenance and operations rate, or M&O.

The I&S is used for a district’s debt service on voter- approved bonds for facilities.

The M&O includes districts’ basic level of funding and its enrichment fund, which are used for regular school operations, such as teacher salaries.

District’s total property tax rate

+

=

COMPILED BY SAVANNAH KUCHAR & HANNAH ZEDAKER

SOURCES: RAISE YOUR HAND TEXAS, EVERY TEXAN, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, LEGISLATIVE BUDGET BOARDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COMPONENTS OF HOUSE BILL 3

M&0 property tax rates (per $100 valuation), scal year 2021-22

In its rst two years, HB 3 invested $11.5 billion into public school nance reform.

$1.0671 Statewide maximum for most districts with voter approval $1.0354 Statewide maximum without voter approval

$5 billion went to property tax relief by subsidizing decreases in local revenue following statewide compressions on local districts’ property tax rates.

If statewide property value growth exceeds 2.5% in a year, the tax rate for districts will be compressed. If a district’s growth is higher than the state’s growth, the district’s rate will be furthered compressed. Districts can add a maximum of roughly $0.13 to their compressed rate before seeking voter approval.

$6.5 billion was used to bolster school funding by increasing the basic allotment, in turn raising the majority of districts’ entitlements. A portion of this increase was specically meant for raising teachers’ and other sta’s salaries.

$ 11.5 B total invested

$0.8971 Statewide compressed rate

$0.8074 Statewide minimum

STATE VS. LOCAL SHARE

Texas’ public school system is funded largely by state aid and local property tax revenue. Prior to HB 3, the local share grew as property values increased statewide, but with the legislation, the state now takes on a larger portion year over year.

$60B $50B $40B $30B $20B $10B $0

LOCAL SCHOOL DISTRICT PROPERTY TAX RATES

Prior to HB 3, property tax rates for Spring, Klein and Cy-Fair ISDs changed little year over year; the districts’ M&O tax rates stayed at $1.04 per $100 valuation from 2016-17 and increased to $1.06 in 2018. During this time, local revenue grew from increasing property values. Under HB 3, growth could compress M&O rates to ease taxpayers’ burden.

*2019 IS ESTIMATED, WHILE 2020 AND 2021 IS PROJECTED. State share Local share

Klein ISD Spring ISD Cy-Fair ISD $1.60

“IT’SREALLYNOTPROPERTY TAXRELIEF; IT’STAXRATE COMPRESSION. THESTATE JUSTKEEPSBUYINGDOWN THATTAXRATE, ANDTHE TAXPAYERENDSUPPAYINGON AVERAGEABOUTTHESAME IN TAXESTHATTHEYHAVEBEEN.” BOB POPINSKI, DIRECTOR OF POLICY AT RAISE YOUR HAND TEXAS

$0 $1.00 $1.10 $1.20 $1.30 $1.40 $1.50

COVID19'S EFFECT ON SCHOOL FUNDING

Most districts were held harmless by the state for any enrollment changes during the pandemic, so funding entitlements were not negatively aected by attendance changes. Federal funding gave three rounds of aid to address pandemic-related disruptions. The packages amounted to $19.2 billion , of which:

$ 1.91 B will be reserved by the state for statewide programs.

$ 2.15 B was used by the state for the hold-harmless program.

$ 15.14 B will be distributed back out to districts.

*HB 3 WENT INTO EFFECT SEPT. 1, 2019

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