Southwest Austin - Dripping Springs Edition | June 2021

SOUTHWEST AUSTIN DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION

VOLUME 14, ISSUE 3  JUNE 24JULY 21, 2021 2021

ONLINE AT

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

SUMMER AHEAD? BURNOUT

Hot weather could once again push the Texas electric grid into tight conditions. ERCOT issued a conservation notice due to unexpected outages June 14-18.

herd immunity Reaching for

Supply capacity Demand forecast

*MEGAWATTS

Winter 2020-21 energy projections

Austin Public Health ocials are using 67% of the total population fully vaccinated as the minimum benchmark to reach herd immunity. Here’s how many people in each county would need to receive vaccines to provide collective protection against COVID-19. Numbers are updated as of June 20.

Additional fully vaccinated individuals needed:

Travis County

57,699 MW*

82,513 MW

1,226,805

186,072

69,150 MW

51.83%

peak winter demand record (set February 2021)

67%

of power supply was not available at the peak of the winter storm leading to customer outages.

Williamson County

52,037 MW

POPULATION FULLY VACCINATED POPULATION FULLY VACCINATED POPULATION NEEDED FOR HERD IMMUNITY

Summer 2021 energy projections

547.604

90,948

50.39%

77,144 MW 86,862 MW

67%

74,820 MW

previous peak summer demand record (set August 2019)

Hays County

213,366

44,969

SOURCE: ELECTRIC RELIABILITY COUNCIL OF TEXAS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

45.92%

67%

Just four months after Winter Storm Uri, the Electric Reliability Council of Texas, or ERCOT, is anticipating another potentially record- breaking strain on the state’s isolated power grid this summer. Power grid faces summer test after legislature touts xes BY BEN THOMPSON

Texas

7,472,773 28,260,856 67%

40.56%

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

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

INSIDE

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CONTINUED ON 44

OLIVIA ALDRIDGECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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Close tohome.

The care you need is right around the corner. Schedule appointments and get expert care at one of our convenient locations around Austin.

Two hospitals close to home

Baylor Scott &White Medical Center — Austin 5245 W. US Highway 290 | Austin, TX 78735 512.654.2100 | BSWHealth.com/Austin

Baylor Scott &White Medical Center — Lakeway 100 Medical Parkway | Lakeway, TX 78738 512.654.5000 | BSWHealth.com/Lakeway

Seven clinics in your neighborhood

Baylor Scott &White Clinic — Austin Circle C 5000 W. Slaughter Lane | Building 6, Suite 100 Austin, TX 78749 | 512.654.4000 Urgent Care hours: Weekdays 8:00 AM — 8:00 PM, Weekends 8:00 AM — 5:00 PM Baylor Scott &White Clinic — Austin Oak Hill 5251 W. US Highway 290 | Austin, TX 78735 512.654.3000 Baylor Scott &White Clinic — Austin Southwest 9521 W. US Highway 290 | Suite 105 | Austin, TX 78736 512.654.4300

Baylor Scott &White Clinic — Lakeway 3108 S. Ranch Road 620 | Lakeway, TX 78738 | 512.654.4200 Baylor Scott &White Specialty Clinic — Lakeway 200 Medical Parkway | Lakeway, TX 78738 | 512.654.1234 Baylor Scott &White —West Hills Family Health Center 11805 FM 2244, Suite 100 | Bee Cave, TX 78738 | 512.654.4450 Baylor Scott &White Clinic — Bee Cave 16018 W. SH 71 | Bee Cave, TX 78738 | 512.654.3900

BSWHealth.com

Medical Centers: Physicians provide clinical services asmembers of themedical staff at one of Baylor Scott &White Health’s subsidiary, community or affiliatedmedical centers and do not provide clinical services as employees or agents of thosemedical centers or Baylor Scott &White Health. Clinics: Physicians are employees of Scott &White Clinic, an affiliate of Baylor Scott &White Health. ©2021 Baylor Scott &White Health. 99-ATX-295001 GD Now accepting newpatients. Baylor Scott &White Health accepts most major insurance plans, including Medicare.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JUNE 2021

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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.

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FROMDEEDA: The goal for the past 18 months has been to remain free from illness. It’s a challenge many of us accepted without fully realizing how dicult it would be. This month we are delivering our annual Health Care Edition, including the latest medical news with the hopes it will help us all be more proactive about our health. Please enjoy and be well! Deeda Lovett , GENERALMANAGER dlovett@communityimpact.com

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FROM JACK: In February, we tried to stay warm as the numbers on our thermostats fell in our homes and apartments. When the storm was over, we hoped Texans would never go through that again. Now, as temperatures warm, energy grid conditions could again be tight. Reporter Ben Thompson explains the situation we face this summer. Jack Flagler, EDITOR jagler@communityimpact.com

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CORRECTION: Volume 14, Issue 2 A calendar item on the to-do list on Page 11 misstated the location of the Republic of Texas Motorcycle Rally. The event was held this year at the Circuit of The Americas.

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JUNE 2021

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

SOUTHERN OAKS DR.

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MENCHACA RD.

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TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

SOUTHWEST AUSTIN NOWOPEN

clothing such as rompers, bloomers or pajamas. The store, which also features a sewing studio where the majority of the clothes are designed and crafted, is the first brick-and-mortar location for the company Torres founded in Austin. www.classicchildhood.com 3 Lewis Family Medicine & Urgent Care opened a new location June 15 at 701 E. FM 1626, Manchaca. This will be the third location for the health care practice run by Dr. Kevin Lewis. The other two facilities are located in Dripping Springs and Manor. 512-777-0884. www.lewisfamilymed.com 4 OfficeComputer.com opened a new location at 5725 Hwy. 290, Austin, in early June. Owner Darren Simon started the tech support and consulting business in 1999, working out of his home in the Oak Hill neighborhood until moving

into an office near MoPac in 2014. The company will maintain an office space downtown while making this return to the Oak Hill area in order to get field technicians out to clients as quickly as possible, Simon said. www.officecomputer.com 5 Restore Hyper Wellness opened at 1100 S. Lamar Blvd., Ste. 2110, Austin, on June 25 in the Lamar Union development. The Austin-based wellness company offers services including cryotherapy, which uses cold temperatures to reduce inflammation, alleviate pain, boost energy and metabolism. Restore has three existing locations in Austin and an additional three coming soon. www.restore.com 6 Salvation Pizza opened a new location at the Austin-Bergstrom International Airport, 3600 Presidential Blvd., Austin,

on June 16. The new restaurant will be open daily from 2-9 p.m. at Gate 11 in the Barbara Jordan Terminal. This is the third location for the local pizza restaurant, joining others in Austin on Rainey Street and at Domain Northside. www.salvationpizzaatx.com 7 Show Me Pizza opened at 2809 S. First St., Austin, on April 14. Co-owners Dimitri Voutsinas and Benjamin Demarchelier, who both have experience in the New York restaurant scene, collaborated to open the Neapolitan pizza restaurant that lets customers watch the pie being prepared and cooked via a Twitch stream. The South First Street location was previously the home of the original Torchy’s Tacos brick-and-mortar until that location closed in 2019. 512-551-2657; 512-551-2658. www.showmepizza.com

1 Ascension Rx held a ribbon-cutting ceremony June 15 for its new pharmacy services center located in the MetCenter business park at 7701-7713 Metropolis Drive, Austin. Ascension Rx, which launched in 2020, is the pharmacy arm of health care provider network Ascension Seton. The new $8 million, 30,000-square-foot facility will serve as a distribution center, specialty pharmacy and hub connecting Ascension’s pharmacy sites across the country. www.healthcare.ascension.org 2 Classic Childhood opened in April at 2005 Southern Oaks Drive, Austin. Owner Pamela Torres extends the life of button- up shirts by turning them into children’s

Marie V. & Catalina A.

austincc.edu

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Classic Childhood

Salvation Pizza

ShowMe Pizza

Birds Barbershop

COURTESY CLASSIC CHILDHOOD

COURTESY SALVATION PIZZA

COURTESY SHOW ME PIZZA

COURTESY BIRDS BARBERSHOP

COMING SOON 8 Aloft Hotels will be opening a new location at A. 4108 S. I-35, Austin. The six-floor, 135-room hotel, expected to open in August, will be the sixth in the Austin area for the international hotel chain. Aloft is also planning a new hotel in Southwest Austin near the intersection of MoPac and William Cannon Drive. The company has not shared an expected opening date for that location. https://aloft-hotels.marriott.com 9 Earthbound Trading Co. , a store for home decor, clothing and gifts, will be opening this summer at the Barton Creek Square shopping mall, 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. Since starting in 1994 as a rock and mineral shop, the store now has dozens of U.S. locations, including one at Lakeline Mall. www.earthboundtrading.com 10 Freddo ATX plans to open in late August at 2326 S. Congress Ave., Austin. The coffee shop will have both an indoor space and a patio. Menu offerings will include iced cappuccinos and espresso along with beer, wine and food. The coffee shop will be located in the historic Walter Tips House, which was built in 1876 and restored in the 1970s. www.freddoatx.com 11 Longhorn Imaging will be opening a new location at 701 E. FM 1626, Ste. 104, Austin, on July 1. The outpatient medical imaging company focuses on MRI services, CT scans, ultrasounds and X-rays. Longhorn Imaging has three other existing locations in Austin, including another South Austin location at 4316 James Casey St., Bldg. F, Ste. 110. www.longhornimaging.com

12 Marco’s Pizza will open in late June or early July at 6800 West Gate Blvd., Austin. The Ohio-based pizza chain announced in December it would be adding 20 new locations across Texas by the end of 2025. Marco’s existing locations in the Austin area include shops in Northwest Austin, Pflugerville, Buda and Kyle. 512-994-1175. www.marcos.com 13 Pure Barre will open a new location at 4301 William Cannon Drive, Bldg. B, Ste. 114, Austin, in September. Franchise owner Lisa O’Neill said she decided to open the business because of her passion for the barre after seeing what the workout has done for her and her daughter. The Pure Barre franchise has six other Austin-area locations, including one downtown. 512-920-6966. www.purebarre.com RELOCATIONS 14 Cotton On , an Australian fashion and lifestyle store, moved May 29 to the upper level of the Barton Creek Square shopping mall, 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. The store added approximately 5,500 square feet after the relocation and now features a kids section. 512-330-9639. www.cottonon.com ANNIVERSARIES 15 Birds Barbershop is celebrating 15 years in business. The local barbershop chain has grown to nine Austin locations since friends Jayson Rapaport and Michael Portman opened the first store at 2110 S. Lamar Blvd., Austin, in May 2006. Austin-based brewery Independence Brewing created Birds Anniversary Lager

in collaboration with Birds. The beer is being served free to Birds customers as of June 1 and is not available for sale. www.birdsbarbershop.com 16 Infinity Wellness Cente r, located at 1201 W. Slaughter Lane, Austin, celebrated 15 years in business June 1. Dr. Tenesha Wards founded the practice, which also includes Drs. Danny VanNoy and Lauren Sanchez. The team cares for patients experiencing conditions such as chronic pain, fatigue and fibromyalgia. 512-328-0505. www.austinholisticdr.com 17 Sweet Caroline’s Snow Shack , 5700 W. Slaughter Lane, Austin, will celebrate its 10-year anniversary in July. Owner Jeremy Leo started the trailer serving New Orleans-style snowballs in Northwest Austin in 2011 before expanding to a second truck in Southwest Austin in 2012. 512-234-7669. www.facebook.com/ 18 OHT Partners is the new name of the company formerly known as Oden Hughes. The developer has completed or started work on more than 27,000 apartments in the Austin, Dallas-Forth Worth and San Antonio areas in the last 10 years, according to a release. The new name reflects the initials of all three company principals: Steve Oden, Craig Hughes and Eric Taylor. Taylor leads the firm’s construction division. The company’s Austin office is located at 901 S. MoPac, Bldg. 3, Ste. 220. www.ohtpartners.com sweetcarolinessnowshack NAME CHANGE

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OHT Partners

COURTESY OHT PARTNERS

IN THE NEWS 19 The Sustainable Food Center’ s Farmers Market returned to its original location in Sunset Valley behind the Toney Burger Activity Center, 3200 Jones Road, Austin, on June 5. The Saturday market previously moved downtown in 2020, then moved to Sunset Valley Elementary School early in 2021 while Austin Public Health was using the Toney Burger Center as a COVID-19 vaccine site. APH stopped using the center as a drive-thru vaccine

site in mid-May. 512-236-0074. www.sustainablefoodcenter.org CLOSINGS

20 Cane Rosso , located at 4715 S. Lamar Blvd., Ste. 103, Sunset Valley, announced May 23 it has closed permanently, citing difficulties hiring and keeping staff. The Dallas-based pizza restaurant, which expanded to Austin in 2016, continues to operate locations in Dallas, Fort Worth, Arlington and Houston. www.canerosso.com

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JUNE 2021

MOVE IN THIS YEAR! NEW HOMES FOR SALE JULY 1ST DRIPPING SPRINGS ISD SCHOOLS FUTURE AMENITY CENTER GATED COMMUNITY GORGEOUS VIEWS Located near FM 1826 and Nutty Brown Road, Skyridge is a new M Signature community that will feature stunning views, limited amounts of oversized lots, and a competitive tax rate. Living in this community also ensures your children receive a quality education in Dripping Springs ISD. Schedule an appointment and learn about these new one and two-story homes with spacious, family-centric layouts, and excellent standard features. Call 512-829-3457 or visit MyMileStone.com to learn more about Skyridge.

Promotions, plans, specifications and availability are subject to change and/or cancellation at any time without prior notice. May not be combined with any other offers or promotions. Additional details and restrictions are listed at Mymilestone.com. Please contact community sales counselor for additional details and restrictions.

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IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER

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MIGHTY TIGER TR.

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Dreamland, an outdoor arts and entertainment venue, opened a disc golf course in late June. FEATURED IMPACT EXPANSIONS Dreamland , located at 2770 W. Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs, added a disc golf course in late June. The new outdoor activity adds to Dreamland’s existing oerings of mini-golf, pickleball, live music, art, and food and bar service. The 18-hole disc golf course is set on 42 acres. It is free to play through June 30, and beginning July 1, the cost will be $5. 512-827-1279. www.dreamlanddstx.com COURTESY DREAMLAND DRIPPING SPRINGS

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Burke Center raised $3.1 million over three years to build the new Founders Hall at its ranch property, 20800 FM 150, Driftwood. The new facility will provide an individual bedroom for boys in the Texas adoption and foster system who stay at the ranch with a goal to make the foster care facility feel like an actual home. 512-858-4258. www.burkecenterforyouth.org 4 Desert Door distillery reopened The Rackhouse, its renovated event space, in May at 211 Darden Hill Road, Driftwood. The space at the sotol distillery that can hold as many as 75 people now includes a 20-foot permanent bar and new doors, according to Desert Door’s on-site events coordinator Jessica Alderete. It is divided into two areas, the main room and a patio, which can be rented independently or together. www.desertdoor.com/distillery

DRIPPING SPRINGS COMING SOON

Handley celebrated 20 years in business in Dripping Springs on June 1. Handley moved his oce to a new location in 2020 at 701 W. Hwy. 290, Ste. 300, Dripping Springs. Because the move occurred during the pandemic, the Dripping Springs Chamber of Commerce celebrated the move with a ribbon- cutting ceremony June 3. 512-894-4470. www.markhandley.com RENOVATIONS 3 Burke Center for Youth , a nonprot that provides therapeutic experiences and treatment services to young men and boys as well as foster and adoption services to Texas children, will celebrate the opening of a new dormitory with a ribbon-cutting ceremony July 9. The

1 Happy Hound Pet Salon is scheduled to open in early August at 421 Sportsplex Drive, Ste. B, Dripping Springs. General Manager Alan Daves said he originally planned to open the dog grooming business around February, but weather and construction delays have pushed the opening into the summer. In addition to grooming services, the location will feature a storefront with treats, food, toys, CBD oil for pain relief and more. A website has not yet been set up. 512-587-6297 ANNIVERSARIES 2 State Farm Insurance agent Mark

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TODO LIST

June-July events

COMPILED BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

JULY 4

AUSTIN SYMPHONY FOURTHOF JULY CONCERT& FIREWORKS

JULY 17

DANILOALBUMRELEASE AT THE FAR OUT LOUNGE

MAY SEPTEMBER

PARAMOUNT THEATRE’S CLASSIC FILMSERIES

The annual Independence Day reworks show takes place in person this year after it was canceled in 2020. 8 p.m. Free. Vic Mathias Shores, 900 W. Riverside Drive, Austin. 512-476-6064. https://my.austinsymphony.org/july42021 (Courtesy Ricardo Brazziell)

Local R&B artist Danilo celebrates the release of his ve-song EP at The Far Out Lounge & Stage. The show also includes performances by Kalu & The Electric Joint and David Ramirez. 7 p.m. $25. 8504 S. Congress Ave., Austin. www.danilomakesmusic.com (Courtesy Sean Mathis)

Classic lms return to the Paramount Theatre this summer with new titles and dates released throughout the season. Masks remain required for patrons over the age of 10. Various times. $12. 713 Congress Ave., Austin. 512-474-1221. www.austintheatre.org (Courtesy Paramount Theatre)

JUNE 01 THROUGH JULY 11 WEST CHELSEA CONTEMPORARY COLLABORATES WITH JONATHANVANNESS Downtown Austin museum the West Chelsea Contemporary hosts an art exhibit curated by Jonathan Van Ness, star of the Netix series “Queer Eye.” Featured artists include Lanecia Rouse, A’Driane Nieves and Ben Medansky. Van Ness’ collaboration runs from May 28-July 11 as part of West Chelsea Contemporary’s “On the Wall” program, which aims to support the work of emerging artists. Various times. Free. 1009 W. Sixth St., Ste. 120, Austin. 512-478-4440. www.wcc.art/jvnxwcc 01 THROUGHAUG. 15 GUITAR EXHIBIT AT THE BULLOCK TEXAS STATE HISTORYMUSEUM Learn about the history of the guitar with the Bullock’s latest exhibit, “Guitar: The Instrument that Rocked the World.” The display includes a collection of rare and antique guitars along with educational materials about the instrument’s science and history. Various times. Military families

exhibition of 50 mid-century Metro- Goldwyn-Mayer Studios lm backdrops to the University of Texas at Austin’s newly renovated Bass Concert Hall. Eighteen of the backdrops form a replica of the Sistine Chapel from the 1968 lm “The Shoes of the Fisherman.” Thursdays and Fridays from 2:30-5:30 p.m., and Saturdays and Sundays from 10:30 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. $10-$20. 2350 Robert Dedman Drive, Austin. 512-471-1444. www.texasperformingarts.org 30 PRIDE IN LOCALMUSIC LIVESTREAM The Nashville and Austin chambers of commerce are sponsoring this event featuring ve performers from both cities playing at local venues in a livestreamed show. Artists include Patrice Pike and Pleasure Venom in Austin. The livestreamed show is free with optional donations supporting education funds for LGBT students in both cities. 6 p.m. www.prideinlocalmusic.com JULY 03 BOB SCHNEIDER INDEPENDENCE DAY BASH Celebrate the Fourth of July with Bob

Schneider at Nutty Brown Amphitheatre. The event concludes with a reworks show. 6 p.m. All ages are welcome; however, guests under age 21 will be charged an extra $5 upon entry. $35-$115. 12225 W. Hwy. 290, Austin. www.nuttybrown.com 15 OUTDOOR FILMAT THE CONTEMPORARY AUSTIN Watch “Blancanieves” (“Snow White”) directed by Pablo Berger at The Contemporary Austin’s Laguna Gloria location. Admission also grants attendees access to the Laguna Gloria grounds and sculpture garden. Gates open at 7:30 p.m. $25 (one-two guests), $50 (three to four). 3809 W. 35th St., Austin. www.thecontemporaryaustin.org 24 AUSTIN TACO& MARGARITA FESTIVAL Taco vendors from around Austin join forces for a celebration of one of Austin’s favorite bites. The 21-and-up event is hosted by Austin City Limits Live at the Moody Theater and features live music and two free margaritas per person. Masks are required and must remain in place unless consuming food or drink. 4-11 p.m. $15-$49. 310 W. Willie Nelson Blvd., Austin. www.acl-live. com/calendar/taco-margarita-festival

get free admission to this exhibit. For other patrons, tickets run $9-$13. 1800 Congress Ave., Austin. www.thestoryoftexas.com 03 THROUGH SEPT. 9 THE DROPINMUSIC SERIES AT THE LONG CENTER Every Thursday evening this summer, The Long Center and ACL Radio host The Drop-In music series. Socially distanced performances feature artists including Mélat, Gina Chavez and The Los Sundowns. Free tickets can be reserved online. 8 p.m. 512-474-5664. www.thelongcenter.org 25 THROUGHAUG. 8 ‘BEYOND VAN GOGH’ EXHIBIT A walk-through exhibit uses projection technology to create an immersive experience with the art of Vincent Van Gogh. Held at the Circuit of The Americas, social distancing will be enforced. The exhibit takes around an hour to view. Various times. $29 (children), $47 (adults). 9201 Circuit of The Americas Blvd., Austin. www.vangoghaustin.com 25 THROUGHAUG. 1 TPA BEHIND THE SCENES: HOLLYWOOD’S SISTINE CHAPEL Texas Performing Arts brings an

Find more or submit Southwest Austin 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.

SUNNY DAYS AHEAD!

TRAVIS COUNTY WANTS TO DO BUSINESS WITH YOU Travis County Purchasing Office is located at 700 Lavaca Street Suite 800 Austin, Texas 78701 Phone: 512 854-9700

Visit our website for current solicitations. https://www.traviscountytx.gov/purchasing

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JUNE 2021

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER

LADY BIRD LAKE

ONGOING PROJECT

BLUE INTO TOWN

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Capital Metro is in the process of deciding locations for its Blue Line rail route and stations, including a bridge that will cross Lady Bird Lake.

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Menchaca Road project approaches conclusion The Texas Department of Transportation is in the midst of a project to expand Menchaca Road to two travel lanes in each direction. According to TxDOT, sidewalk construction is on track to finish by the end of June before final paving begins north of Frate Barker Road. South of Frate Barker, storm sewers are scheduled to be installed by the end of July. Cost: $12.1 million Timeline: December 2019-summer 2021 Funding source : TxDOT

FARO DR.

Option 1 Option 2 Option 3

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Faro Riverside Lakeshore Travis Heights Waterfront

RIVERSIDE DR.

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AUSTIN-BERGSTROM INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

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Capital Metro delves into details of rail line and station locations When the city of Austin sent

Austin-Bergstrom International Airport to North Austin and Orange Line running between North Austin and South Austin in 2024 and last approximately five years. According to a May 19 presentation from Peter Mullan, ATP chief of architecture and urban design, the station locations and the path of the rail are still subject to change, but the map provides a starting point. Just east of South Congress Avenue, the Blue Line would cross Lady Bird Lake on a new bridge. “This, I think is a really exciting opportunity to create some meaningful architecture, but also because we are imagining this bridge will not just carry the light- rail system but also have facilities for pedestrians and bicycles,”

Mullan said. On the other side of the river, the bridge would connect to downtown Austin and the proposed tunnel system, which means the Waller Creek Boathouse cafe and event space cannot stay in its current location. “The upper portion of the boathouse can’t be there anymore; it’s not possible to retain the upper portion,” Project Connect Program Manager Dave Couch said. “We would very much like and intend to keep the lower portion.” On June 16, ATP staff presented information on the north and south portions of the Orange Line, and in July they will assess options for the downtown areas where the Orange and Blue lines intersect.

FUTURE PROJECT

a plan to voters in November to invest billions into a revamped transportation system that would include two new rail lines, it included maps outlining the proposed routes and an idea of where stations would be located. Now, Capital Metro and the Austin Transit Partnership, the local government corporation tasked with overseeing the $7.1 billion investment, are getting more specific, talking to the community and seeking feedback on questions such as which exact intersections will serve as station locations and whether riders will access the train cars from a center

MOPAC

BARTON SKYWAY

SPYGLASS DR.

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Work to relieve MoPac traffic scheduled to start next year The Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority is planning a project to add an auxiliary lane southbound on MoPac from Barton Skyway to just south of Loop 360, alleviating a bottleneck. The Mobility Authority’s board of directors approved an $800,000 design contract in May, setting up construction for 2022. Cost: $10 million Timeline: 2022-23 Funding source : TBD

platform or from the side. Work is expected to start the Blue Line from the

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

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin & Dripping Springs ISDs

EDUCATION HIGHLIGHTS TEXAS A bill that would have allowed school districts to provide virtual learning in the fall failed to reach Gov. Greg Abbott’s desk. Austin ISD will return to all learning on-campus. AISD officials said they had been weighing options after the failure of House Bill 1468, but with COVID-19 rates dropping, the district decided conditions will be safe for all students to return in person. AUSTIN ISD Staff, teachers and volunteers went door to door in the Dove Springs area June 26 to inform families about the district’s programs and bring them back to Austin ISD schools. Another block walk is scheduled for July 24 around Eastside Early College High School. Data shows more than 87% of the more than 16,000 students who transferred out of AISD left to attend a charter school in 2019-20. AUSTINANDDRIPPING SPRINGS Families, teachers and students celebrated the high school class of 2021 in graduation ceremonies in late May and early June. Austin ISD’s graduation ceremonies for its 14 high schools took place from May 28-June 3. Safety protocols included masking, temperature checks and distancing. Dripping Springs High School celebrated its graduates May 28 at Tiger Stadium, where masks were optional. Austin ISD Information session, June 10, 5:30 p.m.; Voting meeting, June 24, 5:30 p.m. Dripping Springs ISD Agenda review meeting, June 21, 6 p.m.; Regular meeting, June 27, 6 p.m. Dripping Springs High School auditorium, 940 Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs Austin ISD board meetings are being held virtually. MEETINGSWE COVER

Austinmoves to block PTAs from funding school staffpositions

PTA POSITIONS PULLED Austin ISD moved to no longer allow parent teacher associations to fund staff positions.

BY JACK FLAGLER

passed a law that would prevent districts frommaking decisions such as AISD’s. On May 26, Sen. Dawn Buckingham, R-Lakeway, offered an amendment to the bill addressing school finance to state school districts shall accept donations from PTAs to fund staff positions. That new law goes into effect Sept. 1. Elizalde has argued that means AISD is not subject to the new law this year because the district’s budgeting and staffing process would finish before that date. According to a letter from Sen. Larry Taylor, R-Friendswood, Elizalde passed that information onto PTAs in a June 1 meeting. In the letter, Taylor,

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full- and part-time positions funded by PTAs at Austin ISD in the 2020-21 school year elementary schools that had PTA-funded positions

AUSTIN ISD During the 2020- 21 school year, parent-teacher associations funded 31 full- and part- time positions at elementary schools in the district that included library clerks, tutors and a Spanish teacher. That practice will end, district officials announced, in a decision Austin ISD said will put all its schools on equal footing. “We are a public institution. We exist to serve the public. The minute we become enablers of inequities, we cease to be a public institution and become private,” Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde said in a message posted to AISD’s website May 21. However, the Texas Legislature

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

the chair of the Senate Education Committee, requested an opinion on the matter from Attorney General Ken Paxton. AISD has said that all staff in previously PTA-funded positions that were half-time or greater will go into the district’s priority pool and may apply for other vacant positions.

2022 schools bond could be on the ballot for Austin

“THERE IS A MUCH LARGER NEED THAN WE ARE GOING TO BE ABLE TO COME AND ASK FOR” AUSTIN ISD SUPERINTENDENT STEPHANIE ELIZALDE ON A POTENTIAL 2022 BOND ELECTION.

BY JACK FLAGLER

are going to be able to come and ask for,” she said. On May 27, trustees approved a $1.9 million contract that will allow staff to work with consul- tant DLR Group to develop the detailed work plan to establish the roadmap. According to a timeline presented at the meeting, community engagement meetings could be held from September 2021 through the middle of 2022.

allow staff to lay out options regarding the needs of the district and how much of an impact financial investments in a potential bond would make. No matter how much the district ultimately decides to borrow, Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde said at a May 27 board meeting it will not be enough to solve all the facilities challenges within the district. “There is going to be a much larger need than we

AUSTIN ISD Staff and administrators are updat- ing the district’s long- range facilities plan, an accounting of the state of Austin ISD’s buildings that could lay the groundwork for a 2022 bond. The plan was adopted in 2017 before voters who reside within the district voted to approve a $1 billion bond to build new schools and upgrade campuses. Updating the plan will

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JUNE 2021

CITY& COUNTY

News from Austin, Dripping Springs and Travis County

Sixth Street shooting renews discussions about how to keep downtown bar scene safe

“ONE MINUTE AND 30 SECONDS WHEN YOU’RE IN A CRITICAL SITUATION CAN SEEM LIKE AN

BY BEN THOMPSON

7 minutes and 30 seconds average in recent years to 9 minutes in 2021 so far. “That’s a signicant increase and one of the drivers of why we are making these reallocations back to patrol,” Chacon said. “One minute and 30 seconds when you’re in a critical situation can seem like an eternity.” Austin EMS Association President Selena Xie said the shooting highlighted a shortcoming of the city’s overall strategy for keeping its downtown entertainment districts safe for visitors. Xie said adding EMS sta and improved staging and access for rst responders should be city priorities in the future. “[Austin] is showing that we are becoming a large city with a very, very popular downtown nightlife, and that we do need to take the downtown response seriously and not let it impact the city the way that we’re comfortable doing right now,” Xie said. Police arrested two individuals in connection with the shooting. A 15-year-old juvenile was arrested June 12 and booked for deadly conduct, and 17-year-old Jeremiah Roshawn Leland James Tabb was arrested June 14 and charged with aggravated assault.

ETERNITY.” AUSTIN INTERIM POLICE CHIEF JOSEPH CHACON ON POLICE PRIORITY RESPONSE TIMES, WHICH HAVE SLOWED FROM ABOUT 7 MINUTES AND 30 SECONDS PREVIOUSLY TO ABOUT 9 MINUTES IN 2021.

AUSTIN Fifteen people were injured with gunshot wounds on Sixth Street in the early morning hours of June 12, including one man, 25-year-old Douglas John Kantor, who was killed. Police and EMS workers immediately responded to the scene in the crowded Austin bar district, helping carry injured individuals away from the area to receive medical care. Interim Police Chief Joseph Chacon said during a June 15 press conference that downtown remains one of the department’s most well- patrolled areas in Austin. “I do feel like we’re doing a very good job just making sure that we’re keeping our stang 24 hours a day in that area,” he said. However, maintaining a well-staed downtown force could leave other parts of the city more prone to delayed response times, Chacon said, especially as APD is experiencing retirements, resignations and a yearlong absence of new cadets. He said that issue is a factor in this year’s citywide jump in police response times to priority incidents, which have risen from an estimated

District 10 Council Member Alison Alter, who sponsored a resolution related to gun control in April following a murder in her Northwest Austin district, said preventing violent events such as this mainly is tied to state or federal action. “We have to understand this was two [teenagers] with guns who didn’t have another way to settle their dispute ... and absent that access to that gun this whole thing looks really dierent,” Alter said. “We as a city don’t get to control that, and we need leadership on the state and federal level that will recognize that access to guns does not make us safer.”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Austin City Council Next meeting is July 29 at 10 a.m. www.austintexas.gov/department/ city-council Dripping Springs City Council Meets July 6, 20 at 6 p.m. www.cityofdrippingsprings.com Sunset Valley City Council Meets July 20 at 6 p.m. www.sunsetvalley.org Travis County Commissioners Court MEETINGSWE COVER At a June 4 news conference, Cassandra DeLeon, APH chief administrative ocer for disease prevention and health promotion, said she expected that booster shots would be recommended to maintain the level of immunity provided by the two-dose Pzer and Moderna vaccines and the one- shot Johnson & Johnson vaccine. NUMBER TOKNOW Investment in preventing homelessness Austin City Council will make in 2021 and 2022. Council approved the spending framework, which will come from federal dollars allocated through the American Rescue Plan Act, in its June 10 meeting. $100M CITY HIGHLIGHTS AUSTIN Homeowners in the city will have further property tax relief after Austin City Council voted June 10 to double the homestead exemption from 10% to 20%. This means city residents who reside in the home they own will receive a 20% reduction on their appraised tax value. Seniors and disabled residents receive a at reduction rather than one based on a percentage. Council increased that exemption from $88,000 to $113,000 DRIPPING SPRINGS City Council started the process June 15 to annex a 97-acre tract of property just east of Rob Shelton Road and north of Hwy. 290 that could clear the way for a development to build 375 single-family homes. Developer Ashton Woods Homes is planning the property, which would also have 24 acres of parkland dedicated to the city. City Attorney Laura Mueller said the annexation agreement and zoning agreement could come to council for approval July 6. TRAVIS COUNTY Representatives from Austin Public Health said they are prepared to oer COVID-19 vaccine booster shots to the Austin-Travis County community this year if the U.S. Food & Drug Administration recommends it.

Plans for newTravis Countywomen’s jail on pause after criminal justice reformadvocates push back

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

you give it; [jail] is a dehumanizing place to put people,” said Annette Price, co-executive director of Grassroots Leadership. “By building this jail, you are sending a message that incarceration is better than providing needed resources [for] our community to thrive.” Although Commissioners Margaret Gomez, Jerey Travillion and Brigid Shea all said they were in support of the plan for the new jail June 8, they ultimately voted June 15 to update the master plan and postpone construction of the jail, joining Travis County Judge Andy Brown and Commissioner Ann Howard in the unanimous decision. Gomez said she hoped the conversation would help raise awareness and education of the issue before moving forward. The vote followed calls during the June 15 meeting’s public comment period by more than 100 community members, by sta’s count. Nearly all of them asked commissioners to vote

TRAVIS COUNTY A plan for a new $80 million women’s jail facility in Del Valle will not move forward for at least a year after Travis County commissioners voted unanimously June 15 to have sta re-evaluate the county’s strategic plan to overhaul its correctional facilities. The jail would consolidate women inmates in Travis County to a single facility; they are currently spread across facilities shared with men where there is inadequate health care and programming infrastructure, according to sheri’s oce sta. A scheduled vote to award a design contract for the facility became a lightning rod in June, with groups including the Texas Fair Defense Project and Grassroots Leadership calling for commissioners to prioritize jail diversion eorts over new jail facilities in light of Travis County’s declining jail population. “It doesn’t matter what name

Annette Price, co-executive director of Grassroots Leadership, speaks on June 7.

OLIVIA ALDRIDGECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

down any plans that would progress the new jail in favor of community-based incarceration-diversion programs. “There’s such broad and deep opposition to the jail because it doesn’t make sense,” said Amanda Woog, executive director of the Texas Fair Defense Project. “It makes no sense to build a brand new $80 million jail with more than double the beds than there are people in jail right now ... it makes sense to research and identify gaps in community resources.”

Homeless individuals in some downtown areas beginmoving to temporary shelters

MOVING TO SHELTER A group of about 20 people experiencing homelessness living in tents on East Cesar Chavez Street were moved to a former hotel in South Austin in mid-June. Encampment site Shelter facility

BY BEN THOMPSON

As that relocation process continues, Austin police are now in their second phase of enforcing the camping ban city residents passed in November. Prior to mid-June, the city’s strategy focused on education and outreach. Police will now hand out written warnings and citations, punishable by up to a $500 ne. Starting July 11, they will be able to make arrests to clear out encampments. Some arrests were made the morning of June 14, but police say they did not have to do with the planned phased-in enforcement. City ocials said protesting campers on the north side of Austin City Hall had been “repeatedly warned” they were trespassing, and other individuals had to be cleared out due to a construction project.

AUSTIN Around 20 people living in an encampment on East Cesar Chavez Street relocated June 17 to a former South Austin hotel for shelter. The move was the rst step of a program Austin City Council approved in February to clear four homeless encampments and connect residents with temporary housing and resources. The facility that accepted the residents at 2711 I-35, Austin, a former Rodeway Inn, will now operate as a designated shelter where homeless individuals will be connected with rapid rehousing case workers. The three other locations where sta will shut down camps and connect residents with shelter have not been specied.

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Meets Tuesdays at 9 a.m. www.traviscountytx.gov/ commissioners-court

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SOURCE: CITY OF AUSTINCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • JUNE 2021

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