Northwest Austin Edition | September 2020

NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION

ONLINE AT 2020 PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION VOLUME 14, ISSUE 8  SEPT. 26OCT. 23, 2020 VOLUME XX, ISSUE XX  XXXXXXXXXX, 2020

Local districts grapple with phasing students, teachers back in person

Jewellyn Forrest returned to her fourth-grade classroom at Bear Creek Elementary School on Sept. 8 to begin virtual instruction. PRESENT IN PERSON

BY NICHOLAS CICALE AND JACK FLAGLER

When the calendar turned to Sept. 8, Austin ISD families headed back to the virtual classroom for the start of the school year as local school districts continued to take precautions to ensure the safety of students and sta due to the coronavirus pandemic. New AISD Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde told Community Impact Newspaper that the district has been nimble this summer in creating back-to-school plans and has pivoted as needed. This included delaying the start of the school year by three weeks to help with preparation. “There’s no perfect plan [for reopening during COVID-19], but there are ways to improve, and a little bit more time did give us opportunities to do a few things,” she said. During that time, Elizalde said teachers were directed to focus on building relationships with their new students and helping students get connected over the rst few weeks of class, and to ease into oering an online curriculum that will be used through the semester. CONTINUED ON 18

SEPT. 14 25% of students allowed to return to campus SEPT. 15 Students allowed to return to campus ROUND ROCK ISD PFLUGERVILLE ISD OCT. 5 25% of students allowed to return to campus AUSTIN ISD

IMPACTS

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EDUCATION E D I T I O N 2020 PUBLIC

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SOURCES: AUSTIN ISD, PFLUGERVILLE ISD, ROUND ROCK ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

INSIDE GUIDE 2020 $294,171 At least

VOTER

Each of the four Austin City Council district seats that cover parts of Northwest Austin, as dened by the distribution area of Community Impact Newspa- per , are up for election Nov. 3. The current incum- bents of each district are on the ballot, looking to hold onto their places on the dais. In all, 16 candi- dates are vying for the four seats. For information on each of the candidates running for Austin City Council districts 4, 6, 7 and 10, please turn to page 26. CityCouncil seats representing Northwest Austin up for grabs

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMPHYLLIS: Remember the days when the start of a new school year meant new clothes, new supplies and new friends? In 2020, it appears that excitement has been replaced with conversations among parents, students, teachers and administrators who all have their opinions of what learning in the age of COVID-19 should look like. Our reporting team tackles an explanation of where decisions stand in area school districts in our Public Education Edition. Phyllis Campos, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Phyllis Campos, pcampos@communityimpact.com EDITOR Brian Perdue, bperdue@communityimpact.com SENIOR REPORTER Iain Oldman GRAPHIC DESIGNER Mel Stefka ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Taylor Caranfa 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 Pflugerville, 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 five metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full- time journalists in each community we serve.

BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact Newspaper’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Together, we can continue to ensure citizens stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM/CIPATRON CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pflugerville, TX 78660 • 512-989-6808 PRESS RELEASES nwanews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM © 2020 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

FROMBRIAN: While the presidential election seems to take up all the oxygen in the room, there are plenty of important local elections. To help all you good citizens with the Nov. 3 election, our Voter Guide offers a sample ballot (see Page 21) and, to make voting safer during a pandemic, a map of early voting locations (see Page 22). In addition to the presidential election, multiple state, county, city and ISD races—not to mention a proposed property tax hike—are on the ballot. Brian Perdue, EDITOR

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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Local sources

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ISD deep dives

City propositions

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CORONAVIRUS COVERAGE All content in this print publication, both editorial and advertisements, was up-to-date as of the press deadline. Due to the fast-changing nature of this event, editorial and advertising information may have changed. Please visit communityimpact.com and advertiser websites for more information.

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

STOP THE MONEY TRAIN TO UNAFFORDABILITY

$7 BILLION IS TOO MUCH FOR SOMETHING THAT DOES TOO LITTLE

THEY ARE TELLING YOU A FAIRY TALE :

CAPMETRO PROMISED VOTERS THAT A PORTION OF THE LEANDER-CONVENTION CENTER LINE’S COST WOULD BE PAID FOR BY THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT. THIS DID NOT HAPPEN. Now, CapMetro is making the exact same promise to voters for Project Connect. This is a myth! And if they don’t get those federal dollars, they will still collect the taxes and do as much as they can——with no concrete completion plan.

WHY SHOULD WE TRUST CAPMETRO TO MANAGE A MONUMENTALLY COMPLICATED AND EXPENSIVE PROJECT? They said the Leander-Convention Center line would cost $60 million, but former Senator Kirk Watson said it wound up costing $140 million, 133% more than was promised voters. They’re asking you to vote on a marketing idea, just colored lines on a map, yet no significant engineering or environmental studies have been conducted. Plus, their plan includes a rail line in a tunnel under Congress Avenue, which they say will be very expensive, but they won’t say how expensive because they don’t have a clue. This suggests that Project Connect could wind up NOT costing $7 billion but $16 billion OR MORE. CAPMETRO HAS A DISMAL RECORD OF MANAGING MONEY AND CARING ABOUT SAFETY. A Texas State Legislature investigative staff reported that CapMetro mismanaged $200 million in a reserve fund. They had to delay the opening of the Leander-Convention Center line for two years when federal safety regulators found an improper signal system, unsafe bridges, and other safety problems——all of which added $30 million to the final cost of the line. San Antonio’s transit agency, VIA, moves 20% more riders than CapMetro in a service area that’s twice as big, yet CapMetro spends 42% more per ride. From The Washington Post (August 10) on the D.C. rail system: “Officials use terms like ‘catastrophic’ and ‘Armageddon’ to describe the system’s money woes.”

WHO WILL RIDE THE MONEY TRAIN?

The rail cars will be like all the empty buses we see every day. It will NOT increase the number of riders of public transportation. Too few people live close to the lines. An increasing number of people will be working remotely, and this kind of transport just won’t be necessary. Downtown offices will no longer be a destination for as many workers as CapMetro is putting into its ridership estimates. And don’t forget our weather: Would you walk a mile in Texas heat and cold and rain to a rail stop? PERHAPS MOST IMPORTANT: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention warns against being on crowded rail cars, such as the subways in New York City, which are seen as a principal cause of it being the epicenter of the global coronavirus pandemic. The Washington Post: “…They stand on station platforms and at bus stops, nervously waiting for rides in confined spaces with strangers —— prime conditions for spreading the virus. They board thinking the virus could be lurking anywhere —— on subway poles, bus seats or floating in the air around them from another passenger’s uncovered cough or sneeze.”

Political ad paid for by Our Mobility Our Future PAC.

VOTE NO FOR PROJECT CONNECT

If Proposition A with Project Connect Passes…

A 25% PROPERTY TAX INCREASE TO PAY FOR THIS MONEY TRAIN The $460 million And taxes will yet again increase as property values inevitably rise. Landlords will raise rents to cover higher property taxes. $150 million of the APD budget, with a huge reduction in the number of officers on the streets. The mayor and council members obviously don’t care about affordability or public safety. “Active Transportation” bond that’s also on this ballot would cost even more. This is all from the same mayor and council members who are “defunding” and “re-imagining”

Shouldn’t these dollars be spent on Austin’s crumbling water, sewer lines, and roads?

Project Connect’s rail lines will remove miles and miles of traffic lanes, creating even more congestion…

Such as the outside lanes of North and South Lamar, The Drag, Congress, and South Congress. The decades-long construction of the proposed rail lines would make Austin traffic even

more of a nightmare and result in small businesses closing along the rail routes.

How could you possibly benefit personally from this massive hit to your budget and your savings?

Say goodbye to hundreds of parking spaces.

“This election will tell us how much BS Austin voters will believe and how much taxes they will pay to get it.” Retired Travis County Judge Bill Aleshire

Listening to developers and lobbyists, city staff, and small activist groups has put the mayor and council so out of touch with reality. They don’t understand why it’s wrong to raise property taxes by 25% in the middle of a pandemic when so many people are out of work, behind on their mortgage and rent payments, and struggling to meet their necessities. The mayor, a multi-millionaire, got elected promising affordability. Instead, he wants to slam the 65+, the disabled, the retired, and those living paycheck to paycheck with a 25% tax increase.

Political ad paid for by Our Mobility Our Future PAC.

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Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding LAKELINE MALL DR.

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COMING SOON 9 Health and wellness store Pressed Juicery is opening a location in The Do- main at 11401 Century Oaks Terrace, Ste. 103, Austin, according to the compa- ny’s website. Pressed Juicery sells juice made from freshly pressed fruits and vegetables as well as frozen yogurt, acai bowls and overnight oats. 512-900-8604. www.pressedjuicery.com 10 Restaurant group Lombardi Family Concepts in early September announced it is opening its newest concept JOI in Domain Northside at 3120 Palm Way, Ste. 150, Austin, sometime in late Oc- tober. The Asian fusion restaurant will specialize in sushi, tempura, ramen and artisan cocktails, according to the restau- rant group. www.facebook.com/joiatx RELOCATIONS 11 Symmetry Physical Therapy an- nounced it is relocating to 2217 Park Bend Drive, Ste. 240, Austin, in the Park Bend Medical Plaza. The new location is direct- ly across the street from the practice’s former location, according to the com- pany. The practice’s physical therapists began seeing patients at the new space beginning Sept. 15. 512-339-1500. www.symmetryptaustin.com 12 Southside Bank on Aug. 31 opened a branch at 11815 Alterra Parkway, Ste. 100, Austin, in The Domain. This is a relocation of its former branch at 8200 N. MoPac, Ste. 100, Austin, which closed Aug. 28. Southside Bank oers personal and busi- ness banking services. 512-340-0808. www.southside.com EXPANSIONS 13 Circle Brewing Co. , at 2340 W. Braker Lane, Unit B, Austin, on Aug. 24 broke ground on a new 13,000-square-foot brewery and taproom in Elgin. The brewery and taproom will sit on a 22-acre site that Circle Brewing will use to grow its own beer ingredients, including wheat, barley and hops. Brewer and co-founder Ben Sabel said the brewery will keep its North Austin location open after the Elgin brewery opens to the public in 2021, with plans to expand the taproom space and transition to a pilot brewing system. www.circlebrewing.com

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NOWOPEN 1 CVS Pharmacy on Aug. 29 opened a store at 2113 Wells Branch Parkway, Austin. The nationwide pharmacy chain lls prescriptions and sells grocery items. 512-501-7819. www.cvs.com 2 Fit Body Boot Camp , a gym that provides 30-minute boot camp workouts, opened a Northwest Austin location Aug. 24. Gym visitors must follow local and state COVID-19 guidelines with social distancing, mask and sanitizing procedures. The gym is located at 14005 N. US 183, Ste. 300, Aus- tin. 979-732-1997. www.lakelinebc.com 3 Zaytouna’s Smoke Shop held its grand opening July 12 for its store at 11800 N. Lamar Blvd., Ste. 5B, Austin. The shop sells hookah supplies, tobacco products, water

7 Mojo Coee Lakeline opened early September at 12206 N. RM 620, Austin. The coee shop serves espresso 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 coee shop roasts its beans in Central Texas and has four other locations in Burnet, Lampasas, Liberty Hill and Marble Falls. 737-900-3700. www.mojodrivethru.com 8 Nationwide clothing retailer Roller Rabbit in late September opened its third Texas location at 3200 Palm Way, Ste. 126, Austin, in Domain Northside. Roller Rabbit sells clothes for women and kids made from sustainable fabrics. The store also sells home goods, such as duvets, linens, pillows and stationery. www.rollerrabbit.com

pipes and other smoking accessories. 512- 491-8700. www.zaytounaloungeaustin.com 4 Convenience store and eatery Mi Pueblito opened at 8237 Research Blvd., Austin in mid-August. The restaurant inside Mi Pueblito serves classic Mexican fare, such as gorditas, tortas and tacos with handmade tortillas. 512-276-2636 5 Australian retailer Quay opened its newest Texas store at 3200 Palm Way, Ste. 110, Austin, in mid-August. Quay sells custom-designed sunglasses and accesso- ries such as sunglasses chains. 737-237-0198. www.quayaustralia.com 6 First Texas Pre-Owned Superstore opened in mid-July at 12931 US 183, Austin. The dealership sells used cars and has a ve-step process to purchase vehicles from sellers. 512-735-5227. www.512sellcar.com

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ANNIVERSARIES 14 Senior living community Brookdale Spicewood Springs in August celebrated 25 years of business at 4401 Spicewood Springs Road, Austin. Brookdale oers aordable senior living care with assisted living and skilled nursing options for residents. The community features a library, social events and other amenities. 512-387-6298. www.brookdale.com NAME CHANGES Local bakery G&N Creations on June 20 ocially rebranded to Reach for the Sky Bakeshop . The business, started by Gabriel and Nancy Herrera and operated out of their North Austin home, bakes unique cupcakes, custom cakes and other baked goods, including keto and gluten-free op- tions, made from scratch. The bakery oers delivery in the Austin area. www.reachfortheskybakeshop.com NEWOWNERSHIP 15 Enchiladas YMas opened Aug. 18 at 1911 W. Anderson Lane, Austin. New owners Eva and Carmen Hernandez, who bought the restaurant from original owners and family members Robert and Mary Martinez, reopened the restaurant’s dining room with 12 tables to adhere to social distancing mea- sures. The restaurant had been closed since March. 512-467-7100. www.facebook.com/enchiladasymasaustin

RENOVATIONS 16 Property management company Greystar and ownership group BPP Al- phabet MF Riata announced July 21 that signicant upgrades and renovations have begun at Riata , an apartment community located at 12300 Riata Trace Parkway, Austin. Renovations include remodeling common areas and amenities as well as phased renovations of apartment units. 512-515-3639. www.riata.com IN THE NEWS 17 A virtual groundbreaking ceremony was held July 22 for the A at Lamppost development, located at 12500 Lamp- post Lane, Austin. The aordable housing development will oer 14 three-bedroom units and three two-bedroom units, all of which are up for ownership and priced around $200,000. Construction is ex- pected to complete by April 2021. 512-761-6161. www.capitalahousing.com CLOSINGS 18 The ownership group of Capitol City Comedy Club on Sept. 8 announced the venue would permanently close. The com- edy club, located at 8120 Research Blvd., Ste. 100, Austin, has hosted nationally touring comics as well as the annual Fun- niest Person in Austin competition since it opened in 1986. www.capcitycomedy.com

Texas barbecue and Vietnamese fusion spot Smokin' Beauty held its grand opening Aug. 28.

COURTESY SMOKIN’ BEAUTY

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Texas barbecue and Vietnamese fusion restaurant Smokin’ Beauty opened Aug. 28 in North Austin. Smokin’ Beauty, owned by Austin restaurateurs Mike and Thao Roth, oers a unique menu with items such as brisket and pork belly banh mi. Smokin’ Beauty will also open with a full bar with handcrafted cocktails and “boozy” boba teas. During dine-in service, customers can order the restaurant’s smoked old fashioned, which is made by smoking the drink’s glass to infuse avor. Mike Roth said the restaurant will initially open for patio service and limited

dine-in tables on the weekends for now, with Smokin' Beauty's drive-thru open throughout the week. Smokin’ Beauty 11806 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin 512-436-9379. www.smokinbeautyatx.com

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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