Tomball - Magnolia Edition | July 2021

TOMBALL MAGNOLIA EDITION

2021 R E A L E S T A T E E D I T I O N

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 9  JULY 24AUG. 27, 2021

Thousands of homes coming

IMPACTS

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REAL ESTATE EDITION 2021 SPONSORED BY • Caldwell Communities • Smart Financial Credit Union

MAGNOLIARIDGE

homes planned 700

MARKET AT A GLANCE 21 NEWHOMES IN TOMBALL 24

PHOTOS BY CHANDLER FRANCECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Magnolia sees surge in single-family development

MUSTANG RIDGE

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

Audubon is a 3,000-acre mas- ter-planned community anticipated to include approximately 4,200 homes at Hwy. 249 and FM 1488, the rst model homes of which opened in April, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. From the rst quarter of 2020 to the rst quarter of 2021, the number of lots planned for future homes in ZIP code 77355 increased by more than 6,000, and quarterly home construction nearly tripled in ZIP code 77354. Construction is ongoing at com- munities such as Creekside Court, which will feature 97 homes on Car- raway Lane, and Mustang Ridge, a 226-lot community near Magnolia West High School. Larger commu- nities, such as Magnolia Springs, a

Single-family home construction is booming in the Magnolia area with more than 18,000 lots for future homes identied across the three ZIP codes, according to rst-quarter 2021 data from Metrostudy, a residential market research consulting company. With new and proposed communi- ties ranging from nearly 100 homes to a few thousand homes each, data shows a recent development boom in Magnolia, largely spurred by the completion of the Hwy. 249 extension through Magnolia earlier this year, developers said. “[Hwy. 249] opened up easy access to thousands of acres that were pre- viously not accessible to housing and mixed uses,” said Sam Yager III, exec- utive vice present of Sam Yager Inc., developer of Audubon, in a statement.

homes planned 226

BEXAR BARBECUE

33

ENCLAVE AT DOBBIN

JOB LISTINGS

residences planned 200+

CONTINUED ON 28

EMPLOYMENT

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Communities built around you.

Communities built around you. Co munities built around you.

Spring Cypress & Grant Rd.

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Though unique in t eir own way, all of our communities have one thing in common; an extra rdinary sense of true togethe n ss. Find the life you’ve always wanted in a C ldwell Community.

Though unique in their own way, all of our communities have one thing in common; an extraordinary sense of true togetherness. Find the life you’ve always wanted in a Caldwell Community. T ough u ique in their own way, all of ur communities have o e thing in c mmon; an extrao dinary sense of tru togetherness. Find the life you’ve alw ys anted in a Ca dwell Community.

Experience all we have to offer at Caldw llCommunities.co

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

Joe’s surgery is now in the rearviewmirror. We put it there. Even before we meet one another, we know we have something in common. Because if you’re facing a neurological issue — you not only want compassion and technology, you want expert physicians with a never-give-in, never-give-up attitude. The kind of attitude that put Joe’s surgery in the rearview mirror, and put Joe back on the dance floor.

We’re St. Luke’s Health, taking pride in changing destinies. Find out how at StLukesHealth.org/Neuro .

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMCHRISSY: Our annual Real Estate Edition begins on Page 21. The current real estate market is seeing historically low inventory. It’s certainly a great time to sell and make top dollar on your home but very competitive to buy with such limited inventory. Inside, you will nd updates on development and local real estate trends along with our front-page story, which dives into the housing boom in Magnolia. Chrissy Leggett, GENERALMANAGER

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

FROMANNA: Montgomery County Emergency Services District No. 10 announced an upgrade to its Insurance Services Oce rating in July, which may lower insurance rates for property owners. The district, which contracts with the Magnolia Volunteer Fire Department, added a second monthly meeting as the district prepares to be the direct provider of re services in early 2022. Read more on Page 12. Anna Lotz, EDITOR

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

WHATWE COVER

Sign up for our daily newsletter to receive the latest headlines direct to your inbox. communityimpact.com/ newsletter DAILY INBOX Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com LIVE UPDATES

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Chrissy Leggett cleggett@communityimpact.com EDITOR Anna Lotz REPORTER Chandler France GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ethan Pham ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE April Halpin METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens

BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

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

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

ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Aubrey Galloway CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US 8400 N. Sam Houston Pkwy. W, Ste. 220 Houston, TX 77064 • 2814696181 PRESS RELEASES tomnews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2021 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All rights reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

IMPACTS

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

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Pine Street Eats & Sweets

ANNA LOTZCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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5 My Transmission and Auto Care Experts was slated to open the week of July 19, after press time, according to a representative from the company. The full-service mechanic shop specializes in transmission repairing and installa- tion and general vehicle maintenance. The store is located at 31426 Hwy. 249, Pinehurst. 281-801-7328. www.mytransmissionexperts.com/loca- tions/pinehurst-tomball-tx-repair-shop 6 Domino’s opened at 14119 Grant Road, Ste. 180, Cypress, on June 3. Domino’s oers pizza, wings and pasta for delivery or carryout. 832-220-9302. www.dominos.com 7 Rock Creek Oral Surgery Specialists opened June 10 at 14119 Grant Road, Ste. 140, Cypress. The clinic specializes in wis- dom teeth removal, cosmetic procedures and other oral surgeries. Appointments and consultations can be scheduled online or over the phone. 832-930-7801. www.rockcreekoralsurgery.com 8 Fit Kitchen Meals opened July 5 at 4150 FM 1488, Ste. 132, Magnolia. Fit Kitchen Meals sells various macro- nutrient-focused prepared meals for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Customers can preorder meals for pickup or shop for select meals available in store. Fit Kitchen Meals also sells apparel, drinks and supplements. 504-494-0138. www.tkitchenmealswoodlands.com 9 Hair Therapy , a beauty salon oering women’s and men’s haircuts, coloring and waxing, opened in Magnolia on July 1, owner Kayla Breneman said. The business is partnering with Spur It Boutique to sell bath and body products, handbags, clothing and other items. The salon is

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TM; © 2019 COMMUNITY IMPACT CO. LICENSING, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 Pine Street Eats & Sweets opened July 3 at 107 N. Pine St., Tomball. Pine Street Eats & Sweets oers breakfast and lunch items, comfort food and sweets. 936-231-8667. www.facebook.com/pinestreeteatstx 2 7-Eleven and Laredo Taco Co. opened a new location June 17 at 22610 Hwy. 249, Tomball. In addition to the restaurant, the

convenience store features eight fueling islands, a car wash and a beer cave. 346-367-7287. www.7-eleven.com 3 Owner Gladys McClain opened Tourmaline Skin Care on May 3 at 17146 N. Eldridge Parkway, Ste. D, Tomball. Tourmaline provides customized skin care treatment for new clients that includes a skin analysis, deep cleansing, exfoliation, a massage and a nishing treatment. Other popular services include micronee- dling, which smooths out skin; lash lifts;

and platelet-rich plasma facial sessions that minimize wrinkles. 985-789-5226. https://tourmalineskincare.com 4 House of Duchess Beauty Supply Store opened its rst location June 10 at 6960 FM 1488, Ste. 113, Magnolia. The store oers hair and skin products, including natural and synthetic hair and extensions, owner Peace Ifedube said. 832-301-9929. www.houseofduchess.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY CHANDLER FRANCE, ANNA LOTZ & BROOKE ONTIVEROS

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Tourmaline Skin Care

La Michoacana Meat Market

COURTESY TOURMALINE SKIN CARE

CHANDLER FRANCECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

located at 20555 FM 1488, Ste. 2E, Magnolia. 832-301-2876 COMING SOON 10 Uno Dos Shakes will have a soft opening July 24 and grand opening July 31, according to owner Nancy Mora. The store, located at 11715 Spring Cypress Road, Ste. A, Tomball, will oer nutri- tious, health-conscious food such as protein shakes and smoothies as well as grab-and-go lunch, breakfast and snacks. Mora was raised in Tomball and said she was inspired by her own tness journey to open this restaurant. 346-236-6013. www.instagram.com/unodosshakes 11 Magnolia Eats & Treats , a sweet shop oering candy, ice cream, popcorn and other assorted treats, is planning to open Sept. 1. The business will be located at 32907 Tamina Road, Magnolia. www.facebook.com/ magnoliaeatsandtreats 12 Wink Family Eyecare is planning to open in early August at 14119 Grant Road, Ste. 200, Cypress. Wink Family Eyecare performs eye exams, assists with the treatment of dry eyes, and helps set up patients with glasses or contacts. RELOCATIONS 13 Sip Hip Hooray relocated within Tomball and opened at 210 W. Main St., Tomball, on June 3. The shop oers a col- lection of home goods; party goods and favors; gifts; and custom, on-site designed stationary and invitations. 713-247-9856. www.facebook.com/siphiphooray 14 Unique Hair Studio relocated from Magnolia to 32360 Hwy. 249, Pinehurst,

on July 8. The hair salon oers haircuts, highlights and hair colorings. 832-398-8965. www.facebook.com/ Unique-hair-Studio-100733938058941 15 Camarata Family Dental relocat- ed from its oce on FM 1960 to 11803 Gregson Road, Tomball, on June 7, oce administrator Marsha Mitchell said. Mitch- ell said the owner bought the property and constructed a new dental oce at the location. The dentistry performs general dental work, such as whitenings, implants, crowns and root canals. 281-440-1050. www.camaratafamilydental.com EXPANSIONS 16 La Michoacana Meat Market expanded and renovated its location at 27722 Hwy. 249, Tomball. The grocery store, which oers marinated meats, fresh produce and a taqueria, added 3,000 square feet in March to accom- modate more groceries and produce, according to the store manager. The market held a grand opening following its renovations June 20. 281-516-2683. www.lamichoacanameatmarket.com NEWOWNERSHIP 17 Mike Kelton, a retiree who now owns restaurants as a hobby, took over as own- er of Tree House Cafe on June 1, Kelton said. Located at 12202 FM 1488, Magno- lia, the restaurant oers classic American food, such as burgers, sandwiches and meatloaves. The restaurant is planning to extend its hours and open on weekends once more sta is hired, Kelton said. www.facebook.com/ treehousecafemagnolia

Crumbl Cookies is slated to open in August in Magnolia.

COURTESY CRUMBL COOKIES

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Crumbl Cookies will open a location in the Westwood Village shopping center, located at 33020 FM 2978, Ste. 521, Magnolia. The location will open during the rst week in August, according to Crumbl representatives. Crumbl Cookies serves a rotating menu of four dierent specialty cookie avors each week. www.crumblcookies.com FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Cajunville, a Cajun-themed fast-casual restaurant, is planning to open Oct. 1, owner Blake Landry said. Landry said the restaurant will serve authentic Cajun food, including po’boys, boudin and cracklin. The restaurant will be located at 28145 Business 249, Tomball. 832-526-2126. www.mycajunville.com

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MEDICAL COMPLEX DR.

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Cajunville is anticipated to open Oct. 1 on Business 249 in Tomball. RENDERING COURTESY BLAKE LANDRY

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As pediatric dentists, we focus on preventative care to help each child grow a healthy smile that will last a lifetime.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in the Tomball area

We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care.

Virtual visits

Walk-ins welcome

Same-day appointments available

Extended and weekend hours offered at some locations

To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com

Several area locations to serve you: Village Medical 888 Graham Dr.

Village Medical 15881 FM 529, Suite A Houston, TX 77095 Phone: 713-461-2915

Village Medical 9511 Huffmeister Rd., Suite 100

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd.

Village Medical at Walgreens 6467 Woodlands Pkwy. The Woodlands, TX 77381 Phone: 832-376-3840

Houston, TX 77095 Phone: 713-461-2915

Cypress, TX 77429 Phone: 713-461-2915

Tomball, TX 77375 Phone: 713-461-2915

© 2021 Village Medical

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

Late July and August events

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

JULY 31 ENJOY ACTIVITIES WITH FAMILY, SUPPORT STUDENTS Stronger to Serve hosts Family Field Day, a come-and- go family event at Burroughs Park. Families can earn prizes for activities, such as tug-of-war, three-legged races and hula-hooping. The event will benet low- income preschoolers and homebound senior citizens. The organization asks for a monetary donation or gift of 100% juice boxes as admission. Participants should ll out the waiver beforehand. 9-11 a.m. 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. 936-337-3649. http://bit.ly/familyeldday 31 CELEBRATE CHRISTMAS IN JULY Attend Quality of Life Chiropractic’s annual Christmas in July event with indoor and outdoor shopping, music, food and a bounce house. 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. Free. 6910 FM 1488, Magnolia. 281-789-4182. www.qochiropractic.com/christmas-in-july-magnolia AUGUST 02 PREPARE FOR BACK TO SCHOOL Society of Samaritans, in partnership with Magnolia First Baptist Church, hosts Kids Fest where school-aged children can enjoy a bounce house, balloons, hot dogs and snow cones. There will also be 400 backpacks with school supplies and bags with personal hygiene items for students. Free. 10 a.m.-1 p.m.

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SHOP LOCAL, WATCH FIREWORKS DOWNTOWN TOMBALL

AUG. 15

COMPETE INA CHILDREN’S TRIATHLON WOODTRACE

AUG. 06

11 HEAD BACK TO THE CLASSROOM IN MAGNOLIA The rst day of school for Magnolia ISD students is Wednesday, Aug. 11. All classes will be held in-person. 281-356-3571. www.magnoliaisd.org 14 EAT CHILI , SUPPORT A NONPROFIT A chili cook-o for Operation Underground Railroad—a nonprot ghting child tracking—includes music, a bounce house and a magic show. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. 32818 Tamina Road, Magnolia. 346-345-7100. www.thewayfamilydojo.com The Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce hosts its 49th annual Tomball Night. The event features vendors, a parade of lights along Main Street, reworks at the Depot Plaza, and a health and wellness expo. Businesses stay open late. 5-10 p.m. Parade begins at 9:15 p.m. Free. 281-351-7222. www.tomballchamber.org/events

Friendswood Development Co. hosts a triathlon for ages 5-15 with swimming, biking and running distances varying by age group. Registration is limited to 300 participants. 7:30 a.m. (ages 5-10), 8:30 a.m. (ages 11-

15). $55 (by July 31), $60 (after July 31). 34010 Highland Terrace Lane, Pinehurst. www.woodtracewildernesskidstri.com

17 START THE SCHOOL YEAR IN TOMBALL Tomball ISD students will return to school Tuesday, Aug. 17. Classes will be oered fully in-person this fall. 281-357-3100. www.tomballisd.net 20 ATTEND A CONCERT Celebrate the new school year with Magnolia Education Foundation’s back to school benet concert. The event will feature the Charlie Riley Band and include dinner, drinks, dancing and raes. 7-10 p.m. $55 (individuals), $90 (couples), $350 (table of eight). 11659 FM 1488, Magnolia. 281-356-3571. www.facebook.com/magnoliaedfoundation

18525 N. 6th St., Magnolia. 281-259-8452. www.facebook.com/societyofsamaritans

Find more or submit Tomball and Magnolia 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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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Texas Central wins at state SupremeCourt

PROJECT UPDATES

Holderrieth Road drainage upgrades Harris County Precinct 4 plans to bid a project for construction in the second quarter of 2022 to widen Holderrieth Road to four lanes and improve drainage from Hwy. 249 to Hufsmith-Kohrville Road. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Precinct 4 Timeline: request authorization to bid third quarter of 2021 (Segment 2), third quarter of 2023 (Segment 3), rst quarter of 2025 (Segment 4) Cost: TBD Funding source: Precinct 4 Planned improvements include widening Telge to a four-lane concrete boulevard; improved drainage accommodations; and installing trac signals on Telge at Grant, Boudreaux and Kitzman roads. Telge Road widening Harris County Precinct 4 plans to continue widening Telge Road. Construction will take place in four segments; the rst was from Spring Cypress Road to Louetta Road and nished in 2019. Segment 2 stretches from Louetta to Grant roads; Segment 3 continues from Grant to the Grand Parkway; and Segment 4 widens Telge Road from the Grand Parkway to FM 2920. 4 1 2 3

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TELGE RD.

Texas Central, the company looking to build a 236-mile high- speed rail line connecting Houston and Dallas, has been given a win in an ongoing legal battle over whether the company is legally recognized as a railroad company under state law. The Texas Supreme Court denied the review of a case June 18 that was part of a legal challenge launched by landowners Jim and Barbara Miles in 2016. The decision frees up Texas Central to use eminent domain, if necessary, to acquire tracts of land needed to construct the project. “The court’s denial of review should put an end to over ve years of conten- tious litigation and clear the path for Texas Central to bring the high-speed train to Texas,” Texas Central CEO Carlos Aguilar said in a statement. JimMiles and his team won a trial court case in 2019, arguing Texas Central is not operating a railroad because it does not own any trains and has not constructed any tracks, among other issues. That decision

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The 236-mile Texas Central rail connection fromDallas to Houston will feature a bullet train.

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was reversed in an appeals court last May, which ruled Texas Central was a railroad company and an interurban electric railway. In a statement, opposition group Texans Against High Speed Rail said it was disappointed in the Texas Supreme Court’s denial of review and that Jim and Barbara Miles would be ling a motion for a rehearing. “This denial by the Supreme Court—of all venues—should be gravely concerning to all Texans,” according to the statement posted to the group’s Facebook page.

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JULY 12. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT TOMNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

Construction slated to begin this fall for trail linking Spring Creek Park, Lone Star College-Tomball

BY ANNA LOTZ

multisegment trail project underway by Precinct 4 that—when completed— will span 19 miles from Tomball to Humble along Spring Creek, Commu- nity Impact Newspaper previously reported. Johnston said as of late June the Harris County Engineering Depart- ment had concluded the design for the rst phase of the connection between

Spring Creek Park and LSCTomball. The rst phase spans about 1,397 feet and is estimated to cost $137,644, according to Precinct 4. Phase 2 is estimated to cost $144,820 and will nish the connection. In addition, Johnston said Precinct 4 anticipates land clearing to begin in late July or early August on a trail connecting The Woodlands and

Harris County Precinct 4 antici- pates construction to begin on a new section of the Spring Creek Greenway in the third or fourth quarter of 2021, linking Spring Creek Park in Tomball to Lone Star College-Tomball with a trail, Parks Director Dennis Johnston said in an email. The Spring Creek Greenway is a

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Burroughs Park. He said design work has not started on the remaining Tomball segment from Hwy. 249 to FM 2978 as land acquisition is still needed.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

PUBLIC SAFETY Montgomery County ESDNo. 10 receives upgraded ISO rating

THE IMPROVED ISORATING INDICATES THAT ESD NO. 10HASQUALITYPERSONNEL, OPERATIONS ANDTHE CAPABILITYTOEFFECTIVELYSERVE OUR 165SQUAREMILE SERVICEAREA.”

JEFF HEVEY, MAGNOLIA VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT CHIEF

BY ANNA LOTZ

The district’s rating remains a 10 in regions of its service area where water is dicult to supply in a timely manner, Hevey said during a July 8 meeting of the ESD commissioners. A 2 out of 10 rating places the ESD in the top 4.5% of the nation and top 12% of Texas, according to the release, based on ISO data from 2018. The rating given by the ISO is key for personal and commercial insur- ance, according to the release. Com- munities serviced by a district with a higher rating—meaning a closer rating to 1—may receive lower insurance rates, according to the release. In formulating an ISO rating, the ISO reviews emergency communica- tions, the re department and water supply, according to the release. During the July 8 meeting, Hevey also said the district has managed to sta its nine stations consistently 24/7 since May, excluding one station

Montgomery County Emergency Services District No. 10, which contracts with the Magnolia Volun- teer Fire Department, announced an upgrade July 9 to its Insurance Services Oce rating. The district has upgraded its rating from a 3 to a 2 on a 10-point scale, according to a July 9 news release, meaning the district has achieved the second-highest classication given by the ISO once notication is received from the state re marshal’s oce. “The improved ISO rating indicates that ESD No. 10 has quality person- nel, operations and the capability to eectively serve our 165-square-mile service area,” Chief Je Hevey said in the release. “I am proud of the rating and look forward to making contin- ued improvements to advance ESD No. 10 even further.”

ESD No. 10 contracts with the Magnolia Volunteer Fire Department to provide services, but is in the process of transitioning to become its own provider of re services. ANNA LOTZCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

that was without sta for 12 hours. Prior to Hevey’s appointment as chief in March, the district had several unmanned stations, Hevey said. The ESD board voted March 18 to notify the MVFD of terminating its contract, which began the ongoing process of transitioning to the ESD being the direct employer and pro- vider of services, which is anticipated to take place in January, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported.

Prior to the vote, the MVFD and ESD saw changes in leadership fol- lowing a lawsuit led by an assistant re chief alleging misconduct within the MVFD. Gary Vincent, the former re chief who was placed on admin- istrative leave and retired in March, pleaded guilty to abuse of ocial capacity May 26, Community Impact Newspaper reported. The ESD board began meeting twice monthly in June and will meet again Aug. 12.

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HEALTH CARE TOMAGWAaddsdental clinic, continueshealthcarecenter transition

BY ANNA LOTZ

community,” said Amber Lovatos, director of dental clinic administra- tion, in the release. The dental clinic has been in the works since August 2019, when the clinic reopened in Magnolia following nancial challenges. “COVID-19 delayed our progress,” CEO Timika Simmons said in the release. “Providing more care, oer- ing more hope and restoring dignity to those most in need is the ultimate reward in all of this.” At the same time, TOMAGWA’s timeline for submitting its applica- tion and entertaining a site visit to transition from a nonprot health care clinic to an FQHC has been delayed, Simmons said. However, TOMAGWA is on track to receive its FQHC look-alike designation by the end of 2021. TOMAGWA had secured 70% of the $518,500 needed for the transition as of July 19, Senior Director of Development Katina Mein said in an email. The Tomball Regional Health

TOMAGWA HealthCare Ministries expanded its services in Magnolia with the opening of a dental clinic May 3, the nonprot health care organization announced in a June 30 release. Further, TOMAGWA is con- tinuing to seek approval as a federally qualied health care center, or FQHC, which would allow the organization to be more nancially sustainable, accept Medicare and Medicaid payments, and broaden its services for residents, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. The new Magnolia dental clinic is open two days per week, oering comprehensive services such as checkups, cleanings, llings and extractions, according to the release. “[The] majority of TOMAGWA’s dental patients live in Montgomery County and face signicant barriers to care, due to lack of dental provid- ers in the area and transportation. We wanted to nd a way to bring services to patients in their own

What does being a federally qualied health care centermean? Becoming an FQHC would allow the clinic access to more funding and resources as well as providing residents greater access to more comprehensive care, such as pediatrics and mental health. As of July 19, TOMAGWA had secured 70% of the $518,500 needed to transition to a federally qualied health care center .

70%

of TOMAGWA’s FQHC transition funding secured

SOURCE: TOMAGWA HEALTHCARE MINISTRIES COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Foundation provided a grant of $127,500 for the transition, according to a June 17 release. “Becoming a FQHC can give TOMAGWA the stability they need to continue to provide quality health care, oer hope, and restores dignity to the uninsured and low-income families and individuals,” said Lynn LeBouef, CEO of the health founda- tion, in the June 17 release. TOMAGWA has obtained Medicare

and Medicaid numbers, allowing the clinic to begin providing medical services to a greater population, including local children and senior citizens who previously did not meet TOMAGWA’s eligibility requirements, according to the release. “Expanding our capacity to provide pediatrics, women’s health, geriatrics, radiology and mental health is the true blessing in all of this,” Simmons said in the June 17 release.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT Citymural makesMain Street debut

BY ANNA LOTZ

Committee, Baxter said. “We’re hoping this will be the rst of many in the downtown area and just kind of a catalyst to get other busi- nesses to want to do this,” Baxter said. Baxter said the city pitched the idea of a mural in April 2019 and began the search for artists. After receiving a handful of pitches, the committee selected Jones and rened the mural design, which was then approved by City Council in December, Community Impact Newspaper reported. Jones, a lifelong resident of Cypress and Spring, said Tomball’s mural is her rst project working with a city. “I’ve never gotten to do a mural this big,” she said. She said she previously worked on projects with Fame City Waterworks, a former indoor water park in west Houston; SplashTown Waterpark; Landry’s Restaurants; and, most recently, The Post Oak Hotel in Hous- ton. At SplashTown, she worked as a corporate artist and was contracted by Pepsi-Cola to create its brand in art

The city of Tomball’s rst mural took shape in July in Old Town Tom- ball, tying together Tomball’s historic railroad roots and tourism eorts. Artist Beth Mankin Jones is painting the city’s rst commissioned mural, as approved by City Council. “I’m excited about it; I can’t wait to see the response and how people are going to react,” Jones said July 1. The mural is being painted on the western exterior of the city’s visitor and information center, located at 215 W. Main St. The city approved $6,000 from its scal year 2020-21 budget for the mural project, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. The mural’s design includes Tom- ball’s history: its railroad roots; Tom- ball’s former motto, “hometown with a heart,” depicted in a heart on the map; and the city’s mascot, Rusty Rails, said Mike Baxter, director of marketing and tourism for the city. The design was jointly created by Jones and with input from the Tomball TourismAdvisory

The mural is being painted on the city’s visitor and information center. (Photos courtesy Mike Baxter)

N

forms around the park, she said. At The Post Oak Hotel, Jones said she painted murals on the 10-level parking garage. Additionally, Jones said she attended the Art Institute of Houston and studied fashion illustration; she has also painted murals in children’s rooms, recording studios and churches as well as face painting, ne art painting and colored pencil work. Jones said she looks forward to seeing additional murals pop up

Local artist Beth Jones paints the mural.

around Tomball. “I’ve already found a lot of walls around this town that I’m going to go talk to some people about,” she said.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS

Montgomery CountyVeteransMemorial Park to receive $7M in funding fromstate

LoneStarCollege approvedforadditional baccalaureateprograms

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

Montgomery County Veterans Memorial Park, located in Conroe, will receive $7 million in state funding, state Rep. Will Metcalf, RConroe, announced in a press conference June 29. Metcalf said he was able to secure the funding through the budget process in the Legislature. Jimmie Edwards, chair of the Montgomery County Veterans Memorial Commission, said he and the rest of the commission are “elated” at this announcement. “I’m never at a loss for words, but today I am because of the tremendous impact this will have on this community and this county,” Edwards said. Edwards said the money will fund a visitors edu- cation center and the main memorial on the north end of the park. Metcalf also announced the Texas Department of Transportation will put up signs on I-45 to direct visitors to the park. “It’s a great day for this park,” Metcalf said. “I can’t wait to see the [visitors education center] and museum become a reality with these funds.”

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Large selection available: items from Adirondacks, tables, chaise lounges, gliders, deep seating sectionals, and much more. VISIT US IN EITHER STORE OR ONLINE. CALL WITHQUESTIONS OR TO PLACE ANORDER. current bachelor’s degree programs, Lone Star College is ready to provide even more bachelor’s degrees for high-demand careers,” LSC Chancellor Stephen Head said in the release. “This is a wonderful opportunity for Lone Star College students who want to continue their education close to home at an aordable tuition.” LSC currently oers three baccalaureate programs with a Bachelor of Science in nursing; a Bachelor of Applied Technology in cybersecu- rity; and Bachelor of Applied Science in energy, manufacturing and trades management, which began in 2019. Lone Star College has been approved to expand its oering of baccalaureate programs following the signing of House Bill 3348 into law June 16. According to a news release from LSC, the bill allows community colleges to oer no more than ve baccalaureate degree programs at any time. LSC has announced plans to sub- mit a proposal to the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board that would allow it to oer a Bachelor of Science in emergency manage- ment. There have been no announcements for the college’s fth program as of press time. In addition to state approvals, LSC must also get program approval from its accredita- tion agency, the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The release stated emergency management directors prepare plans and procedures for responding to natural disasters or other emergencies and help lead the response during and after emergencies. “Building on the success of our three

State Rep. Will Metcalf, RConroe, announced June 29 that $7 million from the state budget will be given to Montgomery County Veterans Memorial Park.

CHANDLER FRANCECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Edwards said the funding will help the park move up in state and national recognition. “We have been legitimized by the state of Texas,” Edwards said.

Construction of HEB atMagnolia Place delayed again

BY CHANDLER FRANCE

The HEB is part of a larger development named Magnolia Place, a 120-acre, mixed-use development including 35,000-40,000 square feet of retail space and 14.6 acres of residential properties, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported.

The construction of HEB at Spur 149 and FM 1488 in Magnolia has been delayed again, according to a representative from Stratus Properties Inc. The grocery store, originally slated to open in fall 2020, was put on hold last summer and then delayed with a groundbreaking date of June 14, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. Stratus Properties plans to begin construction on the store later this summer once land conditions on the development improve and nal agreements are made with HEB, according to a June 21 phone call with Stratus Properties.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY

News from Tomball

$52.39Mbudget proposed for FY 202122

Council appoints David Esquivel as citymanager

BY ANNA LOTZ & CHANDLER FRANCE

NUMBERS TOKNOW

The city of Tomball’s scal year 2021-22 will begin Oct. 1.

TOMBALL City Manager David Esquivel said the city of Tomball is eyeing an additional $4 million in general fund revenue for the ongoing scal year 2020-21, which he credits to growth in property and sales tax revenue as well as new development. Esquivel presented the city’s proposed FY 2021-22 budget to City Council members during workshops July 6 and 19. “Revenue projections … are signicantly higher than what we originally thought or budgeted. A lot of those are from property tax evaluations, [and] sales tax has come in much stronger than what we anticipated or what we budgeted for,” Esquivel said. Looking forward, Tomball’s proposed budget for the upcoming FY 2021-22, which will begin Oct. 1, totals $52.39 million in expenses with anticipated revenue totaling $53.34 million, according to the proposed budget. General fund expenses are budgeted to increase $1.74 million from FY 2020-21, according to the proposed bud- get, as training, travel and other city expenses were reduced during the pandemic. Major expenses for the upcoming scal year include investments into city personnel, public safety and parks.

BY ANNA LOTZ

TOMBALL City Council members unanimously approved hiring former Assistant City Manager David Esquivel as city man- ager during a July 19 meeting. Esquivel has served as interim

The budget proposes $52.39MINEXPENSES and $53.34MINREVENUE.

No tax rate change proposed from $0.337862PER$100VALUATION

3%SALARY INCREASE proposed for sta Funds included to add ONE utilities service person, ONE customer service representative and THREE full-time battalion chiefs

Council named David Esquivel (front left) city manager July 19. ANNA LOTZCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

SOURCE: CITY OF TOMBALLCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

city manager since April 5 following the death of City Manager Rob Hauck on March 13, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. Esquivel was named assistant city manager in April 2018, before which he served as public works director for the city since 2015. Kent Clingerman with Harris County Precinct 4’s Community Assistance Department read a letter to council on behalf of Commissioner Jack Cagle congratulating Esquivel’s promotion. “It is my pleasure to recognize you for your promotion to city manager of Tomball, Texas,” he said. “Your tireless eorts and critical expertise in your eld are to be commended.”

For example, the budget plans for three battalion chiefs for the re department who would manage the response to res, Assistant Fire Chief Tanner Drake said July 19. The budget also funds upping a part-time deputy re marshal to full time. Esquivel said these positions are needed due to coming growth. “This town is exploding,” Council Member Derek Townsend said July 6. “It’s growing, and we need to make sure we’re on top of the wave for both re and police.” Public hearings are scheduled Aug. 16 and Sept. 7 on the proposed budget.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • JULY 2021

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