Grapevine - Colleyville - Southlake Edition | August 2020

GRAPEVINE COLLEYVILLE SOUTHLAKE EDITION

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 6  AUG. 13SEPT. 6, 2020

ONLINE AT

Graduates reconsider fall semester plans amid pandemic Higher Education Guide 2020

STORMWATER RATE? C H A N G I N G T H E The city of Colleyville may change its stormwater service rate to raise project funds for 45 potential stormwater projects totaling about

PLANNING THE

AROUND CORONAVIRUS

Former Grapevine-Colleyville and Carroll ISD students and parents are preparing for the fall semester at higher education institutions. Read their stories below.

$ 40M in construction costs.

"

IT WAS BETTER FOR HIM TO BE IN THE DORM JUST IN CASE THEY DO CLOSE DOWN MID-SEMESTER.

The current residential rate is a

$ 7

at monthly fee,

City Council is considering switching to a rate based on

... THE UNIVERSITY WOULD BE EASIER TO WORK WITH AS OPPOSED TO ... AN APARTMENT. CINDY BRODER, PARENT OF TWO GCISD 2020 GRADUATES

which includes poor-drainage surfaces like concrete and rooftops IMPERVIOUS SURFACE AREA,

BY GAVIN PUGH

Grapevine High School alumna Eliz- abeth Reed had her freshman year of college planned out: She would attend the University of Alabama in the fall and bunk with a roommate from Con- necticut that she was already getting to know. But like those of so many recently graduated seniors, her plans were thwarted as the global COVID-19 pan- demic bled into the summer months. Elizabeth ultimately made the tough decision to enroll at an in-state univer- sity. The idea was to save money, said Janice Reed, Elizabeth’s mother. “Do you really want to take out those kind of loans to do online courses if you’re not going to get the full college experience?” Janice asked. “She made the decision ... not to go, but it was not an easy decision at all. In fact, she’s not excited about her plan.” CONTINUED ON 22

SOURCE: CITY OF COLLEYVILLECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Changes in fee structure could fundoodmitigation

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DO YOU REALLY WANT TO TAKE OUT THOSE KIND OF LOANS TO DO ONLINE COURSES IF YOU’RE NOT GOING TO GET THE FULL COLLEGE EXPERIENCE? JANICE REED, PARENT OF GRAPEVINE HIGH SCHOOL 2020 GRADUATE ” ERICA WARNER, CISD ALUMNA ENROLLED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY IN GENERAL, I DON’T WANT TO GET [COVID-19], AND I SPECIFICALLY DON’T WANT TO GET IT AND NOT HAVE ... MY PARENTS AROUND.

BY GAVIN PUGH

Flooding events at dozens of road crossings in Colleyville have led city ocials to compile a laun- dry list of stormwater projects to take on in the decades to come. The ooding is not necessarily because of excep- tionally high rainfall, according to Jennifer Dunn, a warning coordination meteorologist with the National Weather Service. “Probably in the last ve years, the annual aver- age has been a little bit higher than maybe the last 20 years, but we’re not necessarily well above CONTINUED ON 24

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2020 Guide ducation HIGHER

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Storyland: A Trip Through Childhood Favorites ™* | SEA LIFE Grapevine Aquarium | Winery Tasting Rooms | Texas Star Dinner Theater | Ar t Galleries

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Cheers to Sold! Kim has 20 years of real estate expertise in the Grapevine, Colleyville, Southlake, and surrounding markets.

All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal without notice. All measurements and square footages are approximate, but not guaranteed and should be independently verified. This is not intended to solicit property already listed. Nothing herein shall be construed as legal, accounting or other professional advice outside the realm of real estate brokerage. Compass is a licensed real estate broker. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more

FROMANA: Grapefest may be canceled this year (see Page 16), but there are still many attractions and businesses to visit and enjoy in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake. Make sure to read about three businesses located in the heart of Grapevine (see Page 17), and check out our feature of Southlake-based Herencia Restaurant (see Page 18). Businesses in all three communities could use our support this year as they continue to navigate uncharted waters. Ana Erwin, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Ana Erwin, aerwin@communityimpact.com EDITOR Gavin Pugh GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ellen Jackson ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Lexi Canivel MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

FROMGAVIN: By the time this paper hits mailboxes, it will have been exactly ve months since we reported the rst positive COVID-19 case in Tarrant County. Our coverage dives into the deeper questions of what the pandemic means to our communities. Our higher education cover story (see Page 22) addresses how recent high school graduates are making their college decisions amid the COVID-19 pandemic. Gavin Pugh, EDITOR

TODO LIST

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Local events and things to do DATAAND REFERENCE Federal loans in the three cities

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THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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Local sources 29

New businesses 4

Community events 9

Business proles 4

BUSINESS BRIEFS 17 Owners react to GrapeFest cancellation

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

IMPACTS

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

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GRAPEVINE MILLS PKWY.

LAKE GRAPEVINE

DOVE R D .

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114

BETHEL RD.

SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

2

NORTHWEST HWY.

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Courtesy Fabletics

635

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SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

GRAPEVINE

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SOUTHLAKE

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CONTINENTAL BLVD.

DALLAS RD.

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WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

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JOHN MCCAIN RD.

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Courtesy Alpha & Omega

COLLEYVILLE

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HALLJOHNSON RD.

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plans led with the city of Colleyville. The approved zoning for the development also allows for gated, private streets. 817-724-7777. www.breathlesshomes.com 8 Hotel Vin announced July 29 that its targeted grand opening date is Sept. 3, before Labor Day weekend. The day will include socially distanced events, such as food and beverage oerings, live music and giveaways, according to an announce- ment. Hotel Vin also announced two grand opening packages, which will be available from Sept. 3-Dec. 30. The hotel is located at 215 E. Dallas Road, Grapevine, 817-796-9696. www.hotelvin.com RELOCATIONS 9 The Colleyville Chamber of Com- merce has relocated from City Hall to the new Colleyville Business Center, and the doors ocially opened at the beginning of August. The business center is located at 5601 Colleyville Blvd., Colleyville. The new location is operated in partnership with the city of Colleyville and the Fort Worth chapter of SCORE, an organization that provides free small business coun-

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GLADE RD.

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NOWOPEN 1 Inspired Wings Fashion held a grand opening event July 11 at 424 S. Main St., Grapevine. The boutique clothing store sells women’s apparel, including tops, bottoms, rompers, jumpsuits, shoes, bath products and other accessories. Inspired Wings Fashion also operates a location in Keller at 163 S. Main St., Keller. 682-477-2038 www.inspiredwingsfashion.com 2 Fabletics opened July 9 at 110 State St., Ste. 110, Southlake. Co-founded by actress, author and entrepreneur Kate Hudson, the lifestyle brand oers active- wear for men and women. The Southlake store incorporates a user interface that allows shoppers to request an item without having to leave the tting room. 682-268-4898. www.fabletics.com

3 Tria Aesthetics held a grand opening at the end of July at 2260 Pool Rd., Ste. 300, Grapevine. The health and beauty company oers services like micronee- dling, laser vein removal, Botox, laser hair removal and more. 817-481-6342. www.facebook.com/TriaAesthetics 4 A new State Farm insurance oce opened Aug. 1 at 414 N. Main St., St. 106, Grapevine. It is operated by duo Jocelyn Hope and Michael Reid. 817-778-4504. COMING SOON BE DFORD R 5 Muchacho Tex Mex expects to open a new location in Southlake in 2020. The restaurant will be located at 431 Grand Ave., Southlake, and its menu will feature dishes served up by James Beard semi- nalist Omar Flores. Muchacho Tex Mex has another location in Dallas, where it A R G E R R D .

oers enchiladas, tacos, tostadas, fajitas and more. 469-513-2944. www.muchachotexmex.com 6 The city of Colleyville has provided an updated timeline for a new Chick-l-A restaurant that will open at 5150 Col- leyville Blvd., Colleyville. Construction on the new location for the fast food chain is expected to begin in August with the goal of opening in early 2021, according to the city. This new Chick-l-A is expected to bring in $3.5 million in sales annually, ac- cording to the city. www.chick-l-a.com 7 The developers behind Colleyville’s latest subdivision, Oak Alley , broke ground on the project July 15. Oak Alley will be located at 1312 John McCain Road and 7309 N. Holly Lane in Colleyville on 43.54 total acres. The land will be sub- divided into 34 single-family residential lots and 10 open-space lots, according to

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The shop serves specialty coee, espresso, teas and pastries. (Courtesy Graduate Coee)

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Graduate Coee opened July 17 at 1901 W. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake. The storefront oers espresso-based drinks; chilled beverages, such as cold brew and nitro; and brewed coees and teas. Some of the shop’s espresso drinks include cortados, cappuccinos and lattes. The shop also oers gluten-free and vegan pastries. The coee shop is located at the former site of Buon Giorno Coee, and it is under new ownership. Brandon Freeman is now heading up operations, and he said he would classify Graduate Coee as a specialty shop. It is serving coee beans roasted by Sons Coee, which is based out of Fort Worth. Some of the coee options include origins from Ethiopia, Guatemala and Peru as

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IN THE NEWS 13 Ascena Retail Group voluntarily led for Chapter 11 bankruptcy July 23. Ann Taylor, Loft, Lane Bryant, Justice, Lou & Grey and Catherines are all Ascena brands. As a result of the bankruptcy, the business will close all Catherines locations; many Justice stores; and a few Ann Taylor, Loft, Lane Bryant and Lou & Grey stores nationwide. Ann Taylor has a factory store located at 3000 Grapevine Mills Parkway, Grapevine. 972-355-4506. www.anntaylor.com CLOSINGS 14 Umbra Winery announced Aug. 3 it is closing its Grapevine tasting room, which is located at 415 S. Main St., Grape- vine. The wine company cited state- wide restrictions that have closed bars and tasting rooms amid the COVID-19 pandemic as the primary reason for the closure. However, Umbra will continue to operate its winery in Springtown, which doubles as a wedding venue. 855-662-8438. www.umbrawinery.com

seling. 817-488-7148. www.colleyvillechamber.org

10 The Grapevine Dentist relocated to a new, larger suite adjacent to its previ- ous location. Its new address is 1600 W. Northwest Hwy., Ste. 200, Grapevine. The Grapevine Dentist’s move took place in June. 817-251-4888. www.thegrapevinedentist.com ANNIVERSARIES 11 Alpha & Omega Mounted Patrol marked its 30th anniversary in business May 1. The company, based at 2906 W. Southlake Blvd., Southlake, oers security, crime deterrence and crowd management services for clients across the country. A&O also oers training for law enforcement groups nationwide. 817-379-6607. 936-231-1580. www.mountedpatrol.com 12 Cornerstone Wealth Strategies is celebrating its 30th anniversary of busi- ness this August. The nancial planning group is located at 2273 E. Continental Blvd., Ste. 120, Southlake. The group serves a variety of clients, from those planning their long-term investment strategies. 817-488-0660. www.cornerstonesouthlake.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

TODO LIST

August-September events

include featured brews from Revolver Brewing, Rahr & Sons Brewing Company and Grapevine-based Hop & Sting Brewing Company. 6 p.m. $85 (per person). Mac’s on Main, 909 S. Main St., Ste. 110, Grapevine. 817-251-6227. www.macsteak.com 29 CATHOLIC CHARITIES OF FORTWORTH GALA This virtual gala will be streamed live on the Catholic Charities of Fort Worth Facebook page. The event will recount the 110 years that the charity has worked to end poverty in the area. It will also include an auction. 6:45 p.m. Free (virtual tickets). 773-350-4313. Registration is available at https://one.bidpal.net/ catholiccharitiesfwgala2020/welcome SEPTEMBER 04 SOUTHLAKE EXHIBIT A historical exhibit featuring Bob and Almeady Chisum Jones is on display at Southlake Town Hall until Sept. 4. The two both had white fathers and mothers who were enslaved, according to the city, and Bob eventually built a prosperous ranch in North Texas. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Free. Southlake Town Hall, 1400 Main St.,

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AUGUST 20 ONLINE TED TALKSWITH COLLEYVILLE LIBRARY The Colleyville library is holding a virtual TED talk session. The topics of each event will be announced before the meeting. Attendees can participate via WebEx. 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Free. 817-503-1155. Register at www.eventkeeper.com/mars/xpages/ c/colley/ek.cfm?curorg=colley. 26 LEARNABOUT LANDFILLS At this August lecture, experts will share where Grapevine’s landll is located as well as tips on how residents can reduce solid waste, as everyday garbage accounts for about 63% of all waste, according to the city. The virtual lecture is open to the public. 7-8 p.m. Free. 817-410-3450. Registration is available at www.gograpevine.com/event/auglecture. 27 BEER DINNER AT MAC’S ONMAIN This four-course beer dinner will feature creations from Chef Rena Frost at Mac’s on Main in Grapevine. The restaurant serves premium steaks, seafood and other American dishes. The event will

LEGOLAND Discovery Center 3000 Grapevine Mills Parkway, Grapevine 469-444-3050 | www.dallasfw. legolanddiscoverycenter.com Status: open with exclusions; capacity regulated Nash Farm 626 Ball St., Grapevine 817-410-3185 | www.nashfarm.org Status: open with exclusions; capacity regulated Grapevine Botanical Gardens 411 Ball St., Grapevine 817-410-3470 www.grapevinetexas.gov Status: open SOME ATTRACTIONS TO VISIT IN GRAPEVINE Though some of Grapevine’s major festivals are canceled, there are still things to do throughout the city. LEGOLAND displays a new stadium replica. (Courtesy LEGOLAND)

SEPT. 10

RUBBERDUCKRACE THERECOF GRAPEVINE

This is the Grapevine Rotary Club’s only fundraiser for its scholarship program each year. The scholarships go to local graduating seniors. On April 16, the rotary club awarded scholarships totaling $1,500 each from the proceeds of the 2019 Duck Race. Prizes include $1,000 for rst place, $500 for second place and $250 for third place. Attendees can adopt ducks to race at the Grapevine’s The REC lazy river. $10 (one duck) 5-7 p.m. The REC of Grapevine, 1175 Municipal Way, Grapevine. Contact can be made at grapevinerubberduckrace@gmail.com. www.grapevinerotaryduckrace.com (courtesy Grapevine Rotary Club)

Southlake. 817-748-8400. www.cityofsouthlake.com

These events were still on as of press time Aug. 6. Check the website or call before attending. Find more or submit Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake events at communityimpact.com/ event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

ONGOING PROJECTS

2499

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SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

W. BETHEL RD.

TOWER BLVD.

HALL-JOHNSON RD.

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635

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SH 121 lane closure, new pavement New pavement was laid in late July on the southbound SH 121 auxiliary lanes as well as for the relocation of the south- bound SH 121 exit to DFW Airport to the Bass Pro Drive/I-635 exit. Various lane closures in the same area will contin- ue through mid-August for paving and grading work. Timeline: 2010-2022 (end) Cost: $370 million Funding source: TxDOT

Brumlow Avenue lane closures Crews began work July 20 on a waterline extension project on the 1700 block of Brumlow Avenue. Two-way traffic will be maintained, but the exterior lanes will be closed for the duration of the work. The exterior lane closures will affect both di- rections of traffic. The project is expected to last four weeks, weather permitting. Timeline: July 20-late August Cost: $1.3 million Funding source: city of Southlake

Zena Rucker roundabout installation The city of Southlake announced July 17 that work was nearing completion on the Zena Rucker roundabout installation. In December, the contractor began work extending the roadway just west of the intersection of Zena Rucker and Tower. The goal of the project is to allow drivers to travel on Zena Rucker from Park Village to The Shops of Southlake. Upon completion, new sidewalks will also be available for pedestrians. Timeline: December 2019-summer 2020 Cost: $1.9 million Funding source: city of Southlake

Hwy. 26 signal work Work to add permanent traffic signals along Hwy. 26 is nearing completion. The Texas Department of Transportation is expected to energize by August the traffic signals at Church Street, Mission Street, Main Street, Centerpark Drive and Brown Trail. Similar projects at Glade Road and Hall-Johnson Road were expected to be complete by the end of August and by late September, respectively. Timeline: late September (end) Cost: $38.2 million Funding source: TxDOT

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UP TO DATE AS OF AUG. 6. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT GCSNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

CITY& COUNTY

News from Grapevine, Colleyville & Southlake

CITY HIGHLIGHTS SOUTHLAKE On Aug. 4, City Council approved a funding increase of about $100,000 for a reconstruction project at the Pleasant Run Bridge along South White Chapel Boulevard. This will fund sidewalk and utility work for the project, which is being headed up by the Texas Department of Transportation. Colleyville City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month www.colleyville.com Grapevine City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month www.grapevinetexas.gov Southlake City Council Meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month www.cityofsouthlake.com Grapevine-Colleyville ISD board Meets at 7 p.m. the fourth Monday of each month www.gcisd.net Carroll ISD board Meets at 5:30 p.m. the first and third Monday of each month www.southlakecarroll.edu MEETINGSWE COVER

Proposed FY 2020-21 tax rate in Colleyville set for council vote

City golf course plans to add newclubhouse

The FY 2020-21 proposed maximum tax rate is slightly higher than last year, as the city is expected to have a lower net taxable value next year. TAXRATES AT AGLANCE

BY GAVIN PUGH

$0.40

$0.3559

GRAPEVINE City Council has cleared plans for the addition of a new, 9,200-square-foot clubhouse at the Grapevine Golf Course. The clubhouse will serve beer, wine and mixed drinks, and it will feature an outdoor dining area, according to plans approved by coun- cil at a July 21 meeting. The outdoor dining area will be large enough to accommodate about 94 people. The new clubhouse will also include a pro shop, an indoor dining area and nearly 300 parking spaces, according to the plans. The larger dining area will be suitable for hosting golf tournament events and private engagements. The project includes the demo- lition of the previous clubhouse, which the city determined was no longer adequate for the daily operations of the golf course due to its age and size.

BY GAVIN PUGH

$0.35

$0.310644*

COLLEYVILLE City Council voted Aug. 4 to set a maximum tax rate of $0.310644 per $100 valuation for fiscal year 2020-21 and will approve the rate at a future meeting. The proposed rate would be a no-new-revenue rate, which means it would raise the same amount of property tax revenue as was raised last year. However, that does not necessarily mean property owners will not see mar- ginally higher property taxes in FY 2020-21, Colleyville Chief Finance Director Kyle Lester said. “For instance, we have a large number of exemptions that are new to the tax roll, and therefore, our tax base has shrunk a little bit, and therefore, we may have some property owners that do have a slightly higher tax bill,” Lester said.

$0.30

Fiscal year 0 $0.25

SOURCES: TARRANT CENTRAL APPRAISAL DISTRICT, CITY OF COLLEYVILLE/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

*PROPOSED RATE

The Tarrant Appraisal District is also fielding a higher number of property appraisal protests from Colleyville homeowners than usual, Lester said. Council will officially adopt the FY 2020-21 tax rate at a Sept. 15 meeting. The rate can be lower than what’s proposed.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Grapevine-Colleyville ISD & Carroll ISD

Grapevine-Colleyville, Carroll ISDsmake changes to opening plans for fall semester

BY GAVIN PUGH

However, Attorney General Ken Paxton’s July 28 decision said the power to delay in-person learning for the 2020-21 school year lies with local school districts rather than county health authorities. CISD families and students now have the option to begin the 2020-21 school year either in person or remotely. They will have the option to change their decision at the end of each nine-week grading period. The CISD board of trustees decided July 27 to push back the first day of school from Aug. 17 to Aug. 24. This one-week shift is meant to allow faculty more time to be trained on delivering virtual instruction, according to the district. That CISD professional develop- ment calendar includes training on managing online classrooms, Zoom meetings and webcams as well as other training sessions on security and cultural diversity.

REGION The Grapevine-Colleyville ISD board of trustees voted July 31 for students to return for in-person classes on Sept. 8. Superintendent Robin Ryan said the district is expecting a large shipment of personal protective equipment by that date, which is after Labor Day. Over a dozen speakers, including parents, students and teachers, spoke during the meeting for and against beginning in-person learning on Aug. 17. Students will begin virtual classes Aug. 17, and in-person and virtual classes will both begin on Sept. 8. Carroll ISD announced July 29 it will proceed to offer in-person and virtual classes starting Aug. 24. Tarrant County’s health author- ities had ordered July 21 that all public schools push back the start of in-person learning until Sept. 28.

According to CISD, the non- white share of the district’s student body grew from

to 11.8% 33.3% in 2008-09 in 2017-18.

SHERELLE BLACK/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Work on cultural competence plan ongoing

BY GAVIN PUGH

wounds, but in this case, time helps those looking to forget their actions. But the children that have slurs screamed at them on tape, ... those wounds will never heal.” However, trustees did not approve the plan outright; rather, they opted to conduct further workshops to clarify the details of the plan. The vote was 5-2, as trustees differed on whether their Aug. 3 vote should allow district admin- istration to begin implementation of the plan in its current form. That discussion happened before they voted to begin reviewing the plan in its entirety.

CARROLL ISD At an Aug. 3 meet- ing, the district board of trustees took initial steps toward putting into place a cultural competence action plan. The compilation of the plan comes as part of the work of the district’s diversity council, which formed after a video surfaced in the fall of 2018 showing CISD students chanting a racial slur. “This is the reason we are all here today discussing this plan,” CISD Diversity Council Co-chair Eric Ransom said at the meeting. “It’s often said that time heals all

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

EDUCATION Online learning expert discusses challenges of fall semester

WEWERE SERVINGMORE THAN 2,000 DISTRICTS ACROSS THE COUNTRY BEFORE COVID19, ANDNOW, WE’RE UP TO MORE THAN 3,000DISTRICTS. " „

TRACY WEEKS, DIRECTOR OF K12 EDUCATION FOR CANVAS

BY IAN PRIBANIC

can save resources and organize learning into lessons, activities and units in an organized way.” Online learning platforms such as Canvas also provide exibility through things like mobile applica- tions that allow students and parents to track academic progress daily. According to Weeks, despite a signicant increase in overall usage, access to the Canvas platform has been available 99% of the time. “We were serving more than 2,000 districts across the country [before COVID-19], and now, we’re up to more than 3,000 districts,” Weeks said. “[Online] learning systems have shifted from one of those things [districts] want to have to something they must have.” To help maintain accuracy and pro- tect work for students and teachers, the Canvas platform utilizes Amazon Web Services to store data, she said.

After a trial run in the spring, online learning will be an option at the beginning of the fall semester for students and parents in Carroll and Grapevine-Colleyville ISDs. The goal for many districts is to provide a learning management system that acts as a single point of connection for parents, students and teachers alike, said Tracy Weeks, director of K-12 education for the online learning platform Canvas. Both school districts will oer virtual instruction for many students through Canvas. GCISD will start with remote learning only until at least Sept. 8, while CISD students will have remote and in-person instruction options beginning Aug. 24. “It should be a one-stop-shop that creates organization and takes that stress [away],” Weeks said. “Teachers

Colleyville Heritage High School students can return for in-person learning Sept. 8 at the earliest. (Miranda Jaimes/Community Impact Newspaper)

Weeks said she expects that even when students are allowed to return to the classroom, learning management systems will still act as an important tool to help support in-class learning. “We saw this happening even before the pandemic,” she said. “Districts want teachers to be able to use a lot of digital tools and have a place to organize them.”

In addition to navigating online learning platforms, students of all age groups will face dierent challenges in the fall, Weeks said. Students, parents and teachers should remember to be exible, and have good communica- tion and proper scheduling, she said. “Being willing to try new things and even change things if they’re not working is going to be really import- ant,” Weeks said.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HEALTH CARE Texas businesses not required to disclose employee COVID19 cases

BY IAN PRIBANIC

According to ocials with the Texas Restaurant Association, the state has not released recommen- dations for businesses that learn of an employee who tested positive for COVID-19 other than to say the employee cannot work until a quarantine period has passed.

owners to reinvent previously success- ful ways of doing things, said Texas Sen. Kelly Hancock, RFort Worth. “We have to continue to encour- age people to act responsibly,” Hancock said. “It’s OK to go out and eat and do life, ... but we have to do it responsibly. It’s a balance.”

state ocials include quarantining the employee, reporting the posi- tive test to public health ocials, identifying anyone who was in contact with the sick employee and disinfecting the facility. “The big thing is to make sure the person who tested positive and everyone who worked with them is OK,” said Matt Armand, owner of Grapevine-based Big Daddy’s Ship Store. The restaurant and store learned of an employee who tested positive for COVID-19 on June 22. Armand made the decision to announce the positive test publicly in order to protect the health and safety of customers, his young sta and their families, he said. “Orders don’t mandate that you disclose that you had [a positive test], and my guess is the majority of places aren’t,” said Armand, who has since reopened his doors. For many businesses, the uncer- tainty of the pandemic is forcing

Amid public health concerns related to the COVID-19 pandemic, businesses across Texas are look- ing for guidance in the event that employees test positive for the virus. Along with six-foot social dis- tancing and limiting groups to 10 or fewer, an early July order from Gov. Greg Abbott requires all employees and customers in the state to wear a face covering. If an employee of a business or restaurant tests positive for COVID- 19, establishments are encouraged, but not required, to follow Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and state guidelines. “We have to do what is important to protect the health and safety of Texans,” said Rep. Nicole Collier, DFort Worth. “Compliance is key. Health experts have already indicated what works to prevent the spread of the virus.” If an employee tests positive for COVID-19, guidelines from CDC and

Big Daddy's Ship Store reopened after closing in late June due to an employee who tested positive for COVID19. (Courtesy Big Daddy's Ship Store)

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DATA&REFERENCE Federal loans allow local businesses to retainmore than 47,000 jobs

BY GAVIN PUGH

were also asked to report the number of jobs they expected to retain on their loan application. While most companies reported retaining some number of jobs, about 13% of loan recipients in the three cities either did not respond to that question or reported zero jobs retained. Businesses must meet cer- tain federal standards to be eligible for loan forgiveness. Data was released July 6 by the SBA after the administration was sued by 11 media organizations, including The New York Times and Associated Press , for its initial refusal to release detailed PPP loan data.

loans, however, received amounts of $50,000 or less, the data shows. A total of $659 billion was autho- rized by the U.S. Congress for PPP loans nationwide to help businesses with job retention and other expenses. Over 1,500 of the 3,574 federal stimulus loans distributed in Grape- vine, Colleyville and Southlake were concentrated in the industries of professional, scientific and technical services; health care and social assistance; and services listed as “other,” which excludes public administration. Companies that received PPP loans

At the federal level, the SBA had distributed more than $518 billion in loans as of July 17. Texas businesses have received $40.7 billion in PPP loans as of that date, second only to California at $67.5 billion. According to the Small Business Majority, one of every four small businesses in its network reported receiving a lower amount than requested. Ian Pribanic and Jack Flagler contributed to this report. Community Impact Newspaper, headquartered in Pflugerville, was a recipient of PPP funding.

Over 3,500 businesses in Grape- vine, Colleyville and Southlake received potentially forgivable loans through the federal Paycheck Pro- tection Program to help combat the effects of the coronavirus pandemic. Area businesses that received those loans reported they were able to retain more than 47,000 jobs in the three cities. Seventy-four businesses in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake received loans of at least $1 million, according to data from the U.S. Small Business Administration. The major- ity of the businesses that qualified for

19,708 total jobs retained

1,500

TOP 5 INDUSTRIES RECEIVING FEDERAL AID Professional, scientific and technical services was the top industry in terms of Paycheck Protection Program loans received in Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake. The loans were distributed across more than 20 industries. Here are the top five in the three cities.

RATE OF RETENTION The PPP loan has requirements that employers retain employees. See that local breakdown to the right.

20,563 total jobs retained

7,033 total jobs retained

1,000

SOUTHLAKE

500

1,430 BUSINESSES

GRAPEVINE 1,243 BUSINESSES 901 BUSINESSES COLLEYVILLE

Number of loans received

0

Accommodation and food services Real estate rental and leasing Other services (except public administration) Retail trade Professional, scientific and technical services Health care and social assistance

85

COVERING AWIDE RANGE

E

263

The majority of businesses received loan amounts of $50,000 or less, and the $10,000-$25,000 range was most common among local businesses.

96

Y

102

67

500

151

Colleyville Grapevine Southlake

70

99

400

202

300

103

118

138

200

150

116

100

250

Construction

0

$100K- $150K

$50K- $100K

$150K- $350K

$350K- $1M

$1M- $2M

$2M- $5M

$5M- $10M

$1K- $10K

$10K- $25K

$25K- $50K

Less than $1K

LOAN AMOUNTS

SOURCE: U.S. SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • AUGUST 2020

FORGOING THEFESTIVAL GrapeFest is a four-day annual event that typically attracts 250,000 VISITORS Cancellation came as COVID-19 in Texas reached 122,828 ACTIVE CASES Grapefest would have included 45 TEXASWINERIES 240WINES from around the world and

EVENTS

Two guests touch glasses at a previous GrapeFest event. (Courtesy Grapevine Convention and Visitors Bureau)

Ocials cancel GrapeFest amid COVID19 concerns

BY GAVIN PUGH

Tarrant County Public Health depart- ment. As of Aug. 5, TCPH ranked the community spread level as substan- tial, and countywide total cases had surpassed 30,000. The festival typically includes wine tastings, live entertainment, festival food and a people’s choice wine com- petition. The competition would have featured 45 Texas wineries as well as 240 wines from around the world. Co-chairs Steve and Maggie said in the release that would-be attendees must look forward to holding the next GrapeFest event in 2021. “GrapeFest is one of Grapevine’s marquee festivals that we take great pride in showcasing not only for the Dallas/Fort Worth metroplex, but to visitors from around the world,” they said in the release. This cancellation follows the city’s cancellation of the June Main Street Fest, which was also called o due to COVID-19.

Grapevine Chamber of Commerce CEO RaDonna Hessel said the cancellation of this year’s GrapeFest will come as tough news to local businesses and nonprots. “I think, for most businesses, they are in the same quandary that our citizens and our city is in,” Hessel said. “They enjoy the event because it does provide people for shopping, but at the same time, it also provides a lot of people.” Sophia Stoller, media relations director for the Grapevine Con- vention & Visitors Bureau, shared similar sentiments as Hessel and said that the bureau ultimately decided to cancel the event for the sake of the health and safety of Grapevine residents and would-be attendees. This decision comes as Texas continues to see spikes in COVID-19 cases. Grapevine’s total case count was 479 as of Aug. 5, according to the

Texas is the fth-largest wine producing state

The city of Grapevine announced July 13 the cancellation of this year’s GrapeFest festival. This year’s wine festival would have marked Grapevine’s 34th year of hosting the event. The four-day festival typically attracts more than 250,000 visitors and serves as one of Grapevine’s largest events of the year. It was scheduled to be held in Grapevine’s Main Street area Sept. 17-20. Texas is the fth-largest wine producing state in the country, and GrapeFest is the largest wine event held in the Southwest, according to the Grapevine Convention & Visitors Bureau. The festival annually serves as a boon for local businesses. In past years, the festival has featured nearly 150 vendors, with 2,600 volunteers providing over 17,000 hours of collective work.

In previous years, the festival has included: 150 VENDORS 2,600 VOLUNTEERS providing over 17,000 HOURS of collective work

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES, GRAPEVINE CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BUSINESS BRIEFS

Grapevine businesses react to cancellation of GrapeFest

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

Bermuda Gold&Silver

B ermuda Gold & Silver has been a staple of the Main Street scene in Grapevine over the decades. So when the city announced that the annual GrapeFest festival would be canceled, owner Debi Meek knew that it would come as tough news to small mom-and-pop shops like hers. “As a downtown merchant and a business that has been in business here on Main Street for 37 years, we have relied heavily on Main Street Fest, GrapeFest, Christmas Capital of Texas and all the many events that we

have here that are driven by tourism,” Meek said. Meek said she had taken stock of recent COVID-19 trends and that she was not surprised to nd that the festival was called o. “We would normally be ordering extra inventory ... and having trunk shows and doing things that would cause us to ... have a lot more mer- chandise,” she said. The jewelry store carries various products, such as bridal rings, pens, beads and men’s fashion accessories. It also oers custom designs. N ot only does Messina Hof’s Grapevine Winery partici- pate in the people’s choice awards for GrapeFest, but it also benets greatly from the foot trac. “GrapeFest, for us, and I’m sure for many other businesses, is our highest ... intake of revenue for one single weekend throughout the entire year,” General Manager Garrett Gomez said. In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, Messina Hof has been innovating how it caters to its local customer base. “We are doing virtual wine tastings. …We are obviously doing curbside pickup. … And we are also still doing free deliveries in ... a 10-mile radius of Grapevine,” Gomez said. Its membership pro- gram has been a continued source MessinaHof

404 S. Main St., Grapevine 817-481-5115 www.bermudagoldjewelry.com

E. WORTH ST.

W. WORTH ST.

E. FRANKLIN ST.

Bermuda Gold & Silver is a custom design jewelry store, and is owned by Debi Meek. (Courtesy Bermuda Gold & Silver)

W. FRANKLIN ST.

N

H ouse of Mo Boutique just celebrated its rst anni- versary, but not before receiving news of GrapeFest’s cancellation. Despite the cancellation, owner Monica Housewright said she has used that anniversary to bring in new business. “We created our own event with margaritas and hot dogs and live music,” she said. “And it became like a mini-GrapeFest, and actually, we capitalized on it very well.” Housewright said the news of the festival’s cancellation was a big hit, but it was expected. “To be honest, ... it wasn’t a surprise to me at all,” she said. House of Mo Boutique oers women’s clothing and accessories, including tops, bottoms and dresses, as well as gifts, jewelry and more. House ofMo Boutique

120 S. Main St., Ste. 10, Grapevine 214-598-1201 www.houseofmoboutique.com House of Mo Boutique owner Monica Housewright celebrated her rst business anniversary in July. (Courtesy House of Mo Boutique)

Garrett Gomez is the general manager of Messina Hof in Grapevine. (Courtesy Messina Hof)

201 S. Main St., Grapevine 817-442-8463 www.messinahof.com/grapevine

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W. TEXAS ST.

of business while Grapevine’s tourism industry has remained slow, he said.

E. TEXAS ST.

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