Katy Edition | October 2020

KATY EDITION

VOLUME 9, ISSUE 2  OCT. 21NOV. 17, 2020

ONLINE AT

2020Voter Guide

RECEIPTS

Here is how much candidates in several area races have raised during the latest ling periods for the 2020 election.

COVID19 takes a toll on 2020 campaigns, election experts say Local candidates pivot to online platforms

Texas House District 132 Gina Calanni Mike Schoeld Katy City Council Ward A Janet Corte Diane Walker Dharminder Dargon* $0 $600 Katy City Council Ward B Duran Dowdle Steve Pierson Sam P ea rson Rory Robertson

U.S. House District 22 Troy Nehls Sri Preston Kulkarni

$517,303.01 $2.53 million

$308,292.59 $252,100.07

Texas Senate District 18 Lois Kolkhorst Michael Antalan*

BY BETH MARSHALL

$170,295

As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic not only halting in-person events for several months this year but also cre- ating an economic downturn, political campaigning has looked dierent, said Cynthia Ginyard, the chair of the Fort Bend County Democratic Party. “It’s been aggravating, to say the least,” Ginyard said. “It’s curtailed our events and the way we do things [and]

our interaction with people.” Linda Howell, the chair of the Fort Bend County Republican Party, said she is proud of how the party commit- tee and candidates have adapted. “We have been respectful of what the governor has asked and carried on campaigns and work with safety, of course, in mind,” Howell said. “We’re

Texas House District 28 Elizabeth Markowitz Gary Gates

$351.81 $1,000 $3,257.77 $189.37

$108,038.19 $374,629.95

SOURCES: FEDERAL ELECTION COMMITTEE, CITY OF KATY, TEXAS ETHICS COMMISSION COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

*NO REPORT SUBMITTED BY CANDIDATE AS OF OCT. 5.

CONTINUED ON 24

Katy-area evictions continue due to recession Most at-risk families do not know their legal rights, experts say

Eviction cases led The northeast portion of Katy saw some of the highest eviction totals this year. SOURCE:JANUARY ADVISORS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Jan.-Sept. 2020

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77449: 399

77493: 88

BY NOLA Z. VALENTE

This is largely due to the CDC moratorium putting the responsibility on families to know their legal rightswhen there has been little eort from the federal government to disperse infor- mation, said Jay Malone, the political director of the Texas Gulf Coast Area Labor Federation. Additionally, the moratorium was written CONTINUED ON 26

Many of Katy’s most vulnerable communities are still struggling to pay rent during the COVID- 19 pandemic, and though a national eviction moratorium ordered by the Center for Disease Control and Prevention was created to protect families, there are still hundreds of people who are being forced out of their homes.

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77494: 76

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77450: 138

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VOTER GUIDE 2020

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Katy ISDnames newpolice chief

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KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Amy Martinez, amymartinez@communityimpact.com EDITOR Beth Marshall REPORTER Nola Z. Valente GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chase Brooks ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Tracy Drewa

FROMAMY: One of our front-page stories this month takes a look at evictions in the Katy area. As the area’s at- risk population struggles to pay rent during the pandemic, evictions continue happening. Learn more on Page 26. Amy Martinez, GENERALMANAGER

METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Kristina Shackelford MANAGING EDITOR Marie Leonard ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Tessa Hoee SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Anya Gallant CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, TX. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today we operate across ve metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more

FROMBETH: Early voting ends Oct. 31 and Election Day is Nov. 3. In this issue, you will nd Q&A’s with candidates running for Harris County and Fort Bend County commissioner positions, and you will also nd Q&A’s for a local U.S. House seat. Beth Marshall, EDITOR

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 9 Ongoing and upcoming projects INSIDE INFORMATION 13 Katy ISD’s COVID19 dashboard CITY& COUNTY 19 The latest local news

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

VoterGuide2020

New restaurants 7

Pages of election content 7

Katy-area maps 9

Candidate Q&A’s 9

CANDIDATE Q&A’S

20

Katy-area county commissioners CANDIDATE Q&A’S

22

Harris county sheri REAL ESTATE Residential market data IMPACT DEALS

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LIVE UPDATES Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com

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CORRECTION: Volume 9, Issue 1 Page 6 incorrectly stated that the 9Round Fitness location at 20680 Westheimer Parkway, Ste. 80, Katy, had closed. However, this location remains open for business.

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KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

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3

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STOCKDICK SCHOOL RD.

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CLAY RD.

Local Table

Eggcellence Cafe and Bakery

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COURTESY LOCAL TABLE

COURTESY EGGCELLENCE CAFE AND BAKERY

NOWOPEN 1 Local Table opened Oct. 5 at 11525 S. Fry Road, Ste. 101, Fulshear. The restau- rant’s menu includes American fare, such as burgers, quesadillas, gyros, meatloaf, pasta, salads, tacos and wraps. Owned by Houston-based Hungry’s, Local Table has two other locations in Cypress and Katy. 832-913-6150. www.eatatlocaltable.com 2 Child Advocates of Fort Bend , along with AccessHealth and the Harris Health System, opened a medical clinic for child victims of sexual abuse Oct. 1, according to a CAFB press release. The clinic is housed at AccessHealth at 400 Austin St., Richmond, and is staed by Harris Health forensic nurses. 281-344-5100. www.ca.org 3 Eggcellence Cafe and Bakery at 20950 Katy Freeway, Katy, opened its drive-thru only with a limited menu Oct. 12. The breakfast restaurant oers menu items such as fried chicken and gravy, creole shrimp grits, biscuits and gravy, huevos rancheros, omelets and waes. 281-717-4685. www.eggcellencecafe.com 4 Urban Bird Hot Chicken , located at 21788 Katy Freeway, Ste. 500, Katy, opened Sept. 22. The Nashville-style eatery serves a variety of chicken items, including chicken and waes and chicken sandwiches. Frozen custard is also avail- able. 346-388-2901. www.urbanbirdhotchicken.com 5 Caliber Collision opened at 26202 FM 1093, Richmond, on Oct. 5. The full-ser- vice collision facility works with all of the major insurance companies to help those

who have recently experienced a collision and are in need of auto repairs. 346-857-1057. www.calibercollision.com 6 Whitewater Express Car Wash opened Sept. 17 at 7118 S. Fry Road, Katy. The car-washing business oers a membership for unlimited monthly car washes, free vacuums and mat cleaning machines as well as complimentary air guns and towels to use and return as needed. 281-817-4711. www.whitewatercw.com 7 Frankie’s Pizza Kitchen reopened in early September after a temporary closure as the eatery underwent an ownership change. The pizza restaurant was formerly known as Big Paulie’s and is located at 6420 FM 1463, 100, Fulshear. The restaurant originally opened in July 2017 and has since oered the communi- ty a variety of Italian-inspired menu items such as homemade meatballs, toasted beef ravioli, salads, sandwiches and piz- za. 281-346-8405. www.frankiespizzakitchen.com 8 Kanga’s Indoor Playcenter & Cafe opened in Katy on Aug. 7 at 610 Katy Fort Bend Road, Ste. 230, Katy. The 10,300-square-foot center is designed for children about 11 years old and under. There is a mechanical pirate ship ride, a bounce house, arcade games and a dedicated toddler area for children under 3. The entertainment center also has a full kitchen and oers birthday party packages. 281-645-0980. www.katy.kangasplaycenter.com 9 Norris Centers has announced The Ark , a new mixed-use venue in the Katy area at 21402 Merchants Way. The 3,200-square- foot ballroom has oor-to-ceiling windows

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TM; © 2020 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

CINCO RANCH 27310 HOLLOW PASS LANE | $899,000 JULIE PICKETT | 713.444.7099

OAK PARK TRAILS 21614 PARK TIMBERS LANE 281.646.1136 | $325,000

AVALON AT SEVEN MEADOWS 8018 SALTA VERDE POINT | $815,000 TRACEY RUMSEY RILEY | 832.515.1443

Katy Office 23922 Cinco Village Center #123 Katy,TX 77494

281.646.1136

GaryGreene.com

CINCO RANCH 25302 WILLOW PEAK LANE 281.646.1136 | $1,250,000

NOTTINGHAM COUNTRY 20223 PITTSFORD DRIVE 281.646.1136 | $259,900

SEVEN MEADOWS 7315 GENTLE WILLOW LANE 281.646.1136 | $599,500

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY BETH MARSHALL & NOLA Z. VALENTE

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13

Frankie’s Pizza Kitchen

Federal American Grill

COURTESY FRANKIE’S PIZZA KITCHEN

COURTESY FEDERAL AMERICAN GRILL

and hardwood oors. Norris owns and operates ve venues in Central Texas with locations in Austin, San Antonio and Dallas and this third location in the Greater Hous- ton area. 346-396-4040. www.thearkbynorris.com 10 Amazon’s new sorting center is now open at 22525 Clay Road, Katy. The 800,000-square-foot building opened Oct. 9 and will serve as a facility to sort packages before they are transferred to a delivery station or last-mile delivery partner for nal delivery for customers. The center will employ over 3,000 full- and part-time employees starting at $15 per hour. www.amazon.force.com/BBIndex 11 Great Harvest Bread Co opened a second location Oct. 5 inside Kingsland Baptist Church in the north campus. The bakery and cafe at 24111 Stockdick School Road, Katy, serves coee, sweets, sandwiches, salads and breads. There are indoor and outdoor playgrounds as well as indoor and outdoor seating. 713-898-3558. www.greatharvestkatytx.com COMING SOON 12 Gringo’s Mexican Kitchen located at 230 W. Grand Parkway S., Katy, will open Nov. 10. The eatery oers a menu with fajita bowls, tacos and margaritas. 281-470-7900. www.gringostexmex.com 13 Federal American Grill will open its third location in spring 2021 at 727 W. Grand Parkway S., where Mason Jar was located. Menu items include burgers, seafood, steak, wings and quesadil-

las. The two other locations are at 510 Shepherd Drive, Houston, and in Hedwig Village. A local phone number is not yet available. www.thefederalgrill.com 14 Firedisc Cookers will open in Cinco Ranch in November at 25301 Cinco Ranch Blvd., Ste. H140, Katy. The 4,600-square- foot store will oer high-quality outdoor grills and accessories and will celebrate with a soft launch Nov. 1 and a grand opening Nov. 21. The brand was launched in 2010 by two Houston-based brothers. www.redisccookers.com 15 Zivel will open a new location in the Katy area in October. Zivel oers otation therapy, infrared sauna and cryotherapy services, which use extreme cold temperatures in a controlled envi- ronment to aid tissue healing, inamma- tion reduction and recovery speed. The business will be located at 9727 Spring Green Blvd., Katy. 832-545-9758. www.zivel.com ANNIVERSARIES 16 Big Z’s Pizza House and Brew , lo- cated at 2004 Mason Road, Ste. A1, Katy, is celebrating its one-year anniversary in October. The pizza restaurant oers big screens to stream sports games daily and karaoke every Tuesday. 281-574-1788. www.bigzspizzahouseandbrew.com RELOCATIONS 17 The UPS Store moved across the street to 6445 FM 1463, Ste. 160 Katy. It oers printing, packing and shipping, and mailboxes. 281-884-3409.

Ocials with the Houston-based Star Cinema Grill opened the theater chain’s rst drive-in location Sept. 3 at 8920 Fry Road, Cypress.

COURTESY STAR CINEMA GRILL

REGIONAL IMPACT EXPANSION Ocials with the Houston-based Star Cinema Gril l opened the theater chain’s rst-ever drive-in location Sept. 3 at 8920 Fry Road, Cypress. Films will be shown on the drive-in screen at 8:15 p.m. Thursdays through Sundays. Screenings will also take place on Fridays and Saturdays at 10:30 p.m. Films will be a mix of new releases and old-school classics. Screenings over the rst weekend included “Bill & Ted Face the Music,” “Trolls World Tour” and “Jurassic Park.” “Being able to put together a drive-in theater and show new release movies is really exciting,” said Jason Ostrow, Star Cinema Grill’s vice president, in a statement. “We have heard the demand from our guests and responded, as we always do.”

Guests who attend drive-in screenings can purchase menu items from their vehicles, including concessions, beer, liquor and wine. Star Cinema Grill is partnering with Karbach Brewing Co. and Silver Eagle Distributors to provide drink specials, according to the release. Guests are allowed to leave their vehicles but are required to practice social distancing between other guests. Admission is $19.95 per vehicle, and tickets must be purchased online or through the mobile app. Gates open 30 minutes prior to the showtime. 832-497-5140. www.starcinemagrill.net/drive-in

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www.theupsstore.com CLOSINGS

open a new location in Houston in the next few months once positions have been lled. The shop oered over 70 va- rieties of oversized doughnuts. The brand has several additional Texas locations. The phone number for the Katy location

18 Hurts Donuts , located at 9555 Spring Green Blvd, Ste. J, Katy, closed Sept. 27. The doughnut shop plans to

has been disconnected. www.wannahurts.com

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KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

METROboard approves $1.15 billion budget for FY 202021, reporting 23%revenue loss

Texas Central railroad bullet train project receives 2 rulings

BY HUNTER MARROW

METRO RIDERSHIP 201920

With a unanimous vote during its monthly meeting Sept. 24, the board of directors for the Metropolitan Transit Authority of Harris County approved a $1.15 billion scal year 2020-21 budget. However, that budget is down compared to the year before, when the board approved a $1.33 billion budget, according to documents presented to the board’s nance and audit committee Sept. 16. Overall, the approved budget is down nearly 14% from last year, the biggest drop coming to the tran- sit authority’s capital budget, which saw a nearly 48% drop from last year, at $172 million compared to $330.5 million. “Because of the anticipated reductions in reve- nue due to the economic downturn resulting from COVID-19, METRO is re-prioritizing capital projects and balancing its core business needs with service expansion and enhancements,” an executive summary for the budget reads. The approved budget comes as METRO has experienced signicant declines in ridership due to the coronavirus pandemic. The transit authority has reported year-to-date

BY ADRIANA REZAL

METRO ridership numbers began dipping in March, a result of the “Stay Home Work Safe” order to help stop the spread of the coronavirus.

The Federal Railroad Administration has released prepublication versions of its nal rulings on safety guidelines and the preferred alignment of Texas Central’s high-speed bullet train connecting Houston to Dallas, according to a Sept. 21 Texas Central press release. The two rulings, known as the Rule of Particu- lar Applicability and Record of Decision, are the latest milestones for the project, according to Texas Central CEO Carlos Aguilar. “This is the moment we have been working towards,” Aguilar said in the release. “The release of the nal RPA and ROD by the Federal Railroad Administration represents years of work by countless individuals.” Construction for the high-speed train system is slated to begin in the rst half of 2021 and nish in 2027. Texas Central ocials reported the project will cost $20 billion, with civil work estimated at $14 billion.

4M 6M 2M 8M 0

Decrease in ridership from March to April 2020:

2.48M

2019

2020

SOURCE: METROCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

fare revenue at $35 million, nearly 44% under what was budgeted for FY 2019-20. As a result, revenue in the approved FY 2020-21 budget is nearly $761 million, a 23.3% decrease compared to FY 2019-20. “This forecast is scally conservative and is mainly driven by decreases in bond proceeds as well as decreases in projected sales tax revenues and fares resulting from the COVID-19 pandemic,” the executive summary reads.

BY SHAWN ARRAJJ Harris County awards $20.5million contract forWhiteOak Bayouwidening project Construction will soon move for- construction. Construction on the project is slated N 1960

this fall. The project, part of an ongo- ing partnership between the county and the federal government to reduce ood damage, will widen the bayou from Hollister Street to FM 1960. The project will also extend the White Oak Bayou Hike and Bike Trail from Hollister Street south to the Ranchstone Stormwater Detention Basin. The trail will be closed during

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ward on a major ood control project in Harris County to widen an 8-mile stretch of White Oak Bayou. Harris County commissioners approved a $20.5 million contract for construction services with Burnside Services Inc. at a Sept. 29 meeting, with construction expected to begin

for completion by the end of 2021. Once completed, an estimated 1,500 structures will be removed from the 100-year ood plain. The project is being funded with $29 million approved for the Harris County Flood Control District in a 2018 bond referendum.

HOLLISTER ST. N. HOUSTON ROSSLYN RD.

GULF BANK RD.

45

W. LITTLE YORK RD.

610

6

WHITE OAK BAYOU

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KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GOVERNMENT Katy approves budget increasing police funding, lowering tax rate

CITY OF KATY PUBLIC SAFETY BREAKDOWN The tables below include a breakdown showing how public safety funds from this year’s budget will be allocated within the Katy Police Department and the Katy Fire Department. i

Funds spent to acquire or maintain capital assets

+ -

Change in FY 2020-21 budget

BY NOLA Z. VALENTE

Personnel funding for the re department increased by $797,908, jumping from $4.69 million in the FY 2019-20 budget to $5.48 million in the FY 2020-21 budget. “Fire Station No. 1 is in dire need of repair,” city documents state. “Management reviewed proposals for complete repair which will put any health-related issues to rest.” Additional council members and re Chief Russel Wilson could not be reached by Community Impact Newspaper for further comment on why the city increased police funding and plans for funding in the future. The budget shows $32 million in revenue and expenditures with the primary sources coming from property taxes at $13.6 million and sales taxes at $13.1 million. Service charges make up $2.5 million, while licensing and permitting followwith $1.2 million. Fines and forfeitures total to about $687,000; grants total about $282,000; and interest earned comes to $222,200. The property tax rate was lowered 7% from $0.48 to $0.447168 per $100 valuation and is expected to save the average homeowner about $48. The plan for this budget is to hold the current cost until there is a denite sign of economic recovery before amending it during the year to allow for salary increases and additional critical purchases. “[Mayor Bill Hastings] has done a great job getting a balanced budget in a very dicult time and actually lowering the taxes of people,” Council Member Frank Carroll said.

Actual FY 2019-20 budget

Proposed FY 2020-21 budget

Amended FY 2020-21 budget

The city of Katy has prioritized the Katy Police Department and the Katy Fire Department in its newly approved scal year 2020-21 budget. Police funding is increasing to $10.1 million from last year’s allocated $9.9 million, and the re department’s funding increased to $6.84 million from last year’s $6.78 million. “Our police department is thankful for the continued community sup- port,” police Chief Noe Diaz said. “We recognize the tireless eorts of Mayor Bill Hastings, City Council and our city administrator by championing public safety and its importance to our communities’ success.” The city increased public safety funding to 60% of the total budget, Council Member Chris Harris said in a Facebook post. When asked why the city decided to increase police funding, Harris said he feels public safety is an important priority in Katy. “The public safety of local commu- nities is the No. 1 priority of municipal government,” Harris said. “The Katy police is a viable and community pres- ence, and our re and EMS services are top of the class.” Funding for both the re and police departments is broken down by ve categories on the city budget: person- nel, supplies, contractual funding, maintenance and capital outlay. Personnel funding for the police department increased by $1.11 million, and funding for supplies increased by $114,666 from FY 2019-20.

POLICE DEPARTMENT

Personnel

$7.4M

$8.5M

$8.18M

+10.54%

Supplies

$344,234

$458,900

$426,900

+24.01%

Contractual

$526,882

$568,225

$544,900

+3.42%

Maintenance

$85,038

$99,446

$97,893

+15.12%

Capital outlay

$772,184

$492,742

$421,000

-45.48%

i

Total police department expenditures

+6.03%

$9.12M

$10.12M

$9.67M

Actual FY 2019-20 budget

Proposed FY 2020-21 budget

Amended FY 2020-21 budget

FIREEMS

Personnel

$4.69M

$5.48M

$5.39M

+14.93%

Supplies

$426,381

$294,200

$465,550

+9.19%

Contractual

$386,201

$431,543

$372,900

-3.44%

Maintenance

$185,910

$327,738

$180,990

-2.65%

Capital outlay

$168,332

$301,170

$272,366

+61.8%

i

Total re department expenditures

$5.85M

$6.84M

$6.68M

+14.19%

SOURCE: CITY OF KATYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

INSIDE INFORMATION

Katy ISD’s COVID19 dashboard

BY BETH MARSHALL

KEEPING UP WITH COVID19 IN KATY ISD CASEDASHBOARD SNAPSHOT

Urban living, suburban relaxing

Ahead of the start of the 2020-21 school year Aug. 19, Katy ISD implemented a public COVID-19 case dashboard that is updated daily. In total, the district has reported 234 cumulative cases since the rst day of school as of Oct. 15. The data reported is based on internally conrmed COVID-19 self-reporting information.

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81 active cases as of Oct. 15 KISD COVID-19 case counts*

51 cases in face-to- face students 22 sta cases 8 KVA student cases

The following map shows a snapshot of KISD’s cases Oct. 15. The data is based on positive self-reporting information. As of press time, the campus with the most active cases was Taylor High School with 10 reported cases, according to the district’s dashboard. To view the latest information, visit www.katyisd.com.

5 active cases

New & Gated Community North East OF I10 & 99 Walk to Daily Needs Next to UH & HCC Simple Life With Style 1 2 0 7 G r a n d W e s t B l v d K a t y , T X 7 7 4 4 9

1 active case

1 active case

529

1 active case

1 active case

99 TOLL

3 active cases

1 active case

CAMPUS CONDITION STAGES AS OF OCT. 5: Prevention: no conrmed cases among teachers or students Mitigation: one or more conrmed cases at one facility Modied operations: conrmed cases in one specic area that could denote virus spreading Facility closure: conrmed cases exceed 10% of facility occupancy District closure: conrmed cases exceed 10% of occupancy in 10 facilities or direction from city, county, state or national level requires closure 5 4 3 2 1

2 active cases

4 active cases

6

2 active cases

2 active case

2 active case

2 active cases

90

10

HCC

3 active cases

3 active cases

10 active cases 2 active cases

2 active cases 2 active cases 2 active cases 2 active cases

4 active cases

1 active case 1 active case

2 active cases

4 active cases 1 active case

1093

1 active case

1 active case

1 active case

1 active case

1 active case

7 active cases

1 active case

N

*INCLUDES ALTERNATIVE SCHOOLS THAT ARE NOT MAPPED

DISTRICTWIDE DATA

From Aug. 19 to Oct. 15, KISD reported 158 cumulative COVID-19 cases. See how they are broken down below.

Facility breakdown (from cumulative total)

ZIP code breakdown (from cumulative total)

County breakdown (from cumulative total)

77077: 0.39%

77493: 19.31%

77433: 0.39% 77043: 0.39%

77494: 27.41%

High school: 38.64%

Elementary school: 28.64%

Fort Bend: 37.37%

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77449: 14.67%

Harris: 56.23%

77407: 1.93%

Junior high school: 24.09%

77450: 13.13% 77084: 11.2%

77094: 3.09%

Other: 8.64%

77423: 3.47%

77441: 4.63%

Houston: 0.36%

Waller: 4.98%

Austin: 1.07%

SOURCES: KATY ISD, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

**AS OF OCT. 15

13

KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

SEEING A PRIMARY CARE DOCTOR Is Still Important

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Screening all patients, and seeing COVID-19 patients virtually only — allowing us to treat everyone safely

Ensuring social distancing in waiting rooms

Offering video visits with your doctor

Wearing masks while providing care

Adding evening and Saturday hours to space out appointments

Enhanced cleaning of equipment and surfaces

houstonmethodist.org/pcg Call or text: 713.394.6724

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Katy ISD

COMPILED BY BETH MARSHALL

Katy ISDnames newpolice chief

KISD recommends namesake for Junior High School No. 17 KATY ISD The board of trustees discussed during the Sept. 28 board meeting the suggested namesake for Junior High School No. 17: Bill and Cindy Haskett. “Bill and Cindy Haskett have deep roots and decades of involvement in the Katy community and school district,” Superintendent Ken Gregorski said. Bill Haskett’s family moved to the Katy area in 1952. After graduating fromKaty High School in 1961, he earned a bachelor of science degree in agriculture in 1966 and a master’s degree in education in 1967 from Sam Houston State University, Gregorski said. Cindy Haskett attended college at the University of North Texas, receiv- ing a bachelor’s degree in education in 1972 and a master’s degree in counsel- ing in 1974. After teaching math for two years in Richardson ISD, she moved to

Houston and taught math for six years in Spring Branch ISD. The Hasketts got married in 1979 and both had long careers in KISD lasting until 2004 and 2005, respectively. Bill Haskett has stayed busy with the district since retiring from serving on the elections committee to announcing varsity football games, Gregorski said. “The Hasketts have given a lifetime of exemplary service and dedication to Katy ISD and the Katy community,” Gregorski said. The committee will meet Oct. 21, and the board will ocially approve the naming of the new junior high school later in October.

KATY ISD Henry Gaw was named Katy ISD’s new chief of police during a Sept. 28 board of trustees meeting, during which Superin- tendent Ken Gregorski presented Gaw as the selected candidate. The board unanimously approved the decision. “I am looking forward to joining the Katy ISD team,” Gaw said in a press release. “Building relation- ships with ocers, school sta and students is very important to me. I plan on being very visible and accessible as ocers and I work together to ensure we are consis- tently delivering eective, ecient and compassionate services to the Katy ISD school community.” Prior to becoming KISD police chief, Gaw, who has a bachelor’s degree in political science and a masters degree in strategic leader- ship, served as the assistant chief of police for the Houston Police Department, Gregorski said during the meeting.

“Henry has spent his entire career in the service of others including 26 years in law enforcement,” he said. Gaw follows Robert Jinks, who began his career in KISD in 1984 as a security specialist and was appointed chief in 2015. Jinks graduated from Katy High School in 1977.

Henry Gaw is Katy ISD’s new police chief. (Courtesy Katy ISD)

Cindy and Bill Haskett (Courtesy Katy ISD)

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KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Fort Bend County

‘DiversityOver Division’ launches in Fort Bend

Katy City Council meets the second and fourth Mondays of each month at 6:30 p.m. The next meeting is Oct. 26. Katy City Hall, 910 Ave. C, Katy 281-391-4800 • www.cityofkaty.com Fulshear City Council meets the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. The next meeting is Nov. 17. Irene Stern Community Center, 6920 Katy Fulshear Road, Fulshear 281-346-1796 www.fulsheartexas.gov Harris County Commissioners Court usually meets twice a month on Tuesday mornings. The next meeting is Nov. 10 at 10 a.m. 1001 Preston Ave., Ste. 934, Houston 713-755-5000 www.harriscountytx.gov Fort Bend County Commissioners Court meets the first, second and fourth Tuesdays of each month at 1 p.m. The next meeting is Oct. 27. 401 Jackson St., Richmond 281-342-3411 www.fortbendcountytx.com MEETINGSWE COVER

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

University of Houston,” Neal said. “We’re very proud to partner with Fort Bend County and our partners at Fort Bend County Libraries on this project.” At the county library system, Chris- tina Tam, the adult program services programming librarian, announced a photography contest, in which amateur photographers are invited to submit photos that capture Fort Bend County coming together. Submissions will be accepted in December and January and will be displayed online at the George Memorial Library in February. Additionally, in February, the library will host a series of conversations with authors of diverse backgrounds and of different genres. “Our hope is to encourage discus- sion and initiate conversation about the many issues that our community faces as well as how literature can help explore those topics,” Tam said.

Houston-basedmuralist Reginald Adams said he will be collaborating artists from all over the world to create a series of artwork to embellish the George Building at UH—Sugar Land. “Over the course of the year, that artwork will help reinforce the message, the importance of building bridges between different cultures and communities, and I’m very excited to be a part of this,” Adams said. At the press conference, Houston’s poet laureate, Deborah D.E.E.P. Mouton, performed a spoken word poem she said she wrote inmemory of people who have been victims of those opposed to diversity. “Throughout history, art has been a form of communication focused on raising awareness about social issues with a goal of making positive changes,” George said. Stay tuned to the county, UH-Sugar Land and library websites for updates.

FORTBENDCOUNTY Fort Bend County Judge KP George announced a yearlong art initiative called Diversity Over Division, which aims at promot- ing inclusion and acceptance, at a Sept. 30 press conference. “We are here to celebrate diversity in Fort Bend County, which is really interesting because Fort Bend County is one of the most diverse counties in the country, so I think the celebration must start here,” George said. The county is joined by the Univer- sity of Houston at Sugar Land, Fort Bend County Libraries and local artists to host events and create art which speaks to the county’s diversity. Jay Neal, the associate vice pres- ident and chief operating officer for UH—Sugar Land, said in the upcoming months, the university will host spoken word and visual art events. “Diversity is in the DNA of the

Abbott limits counties to 1mail ballot drop-off spot after Fort Bend County addsmore

Fort Bend County has seen an increase in voter turnout for presidential elections since 2012. This year, county officials estimate a turnout of 400,000. FORT BEND COUNTY TURNOUT

SOURCE: FORT BEND COUNTY ELECTIONS/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

BY NOLA Z. VALENTE

turnout to reach nearly 400,000, but with concerns over crowds in the midst of the pandemic, George previously announced the Smart Financial Centre would be used as a mega-voting site to allow thousands of voters to cast their ballots in addition to allowing residents to vote at any vote center in the county. The county’s mail-in ballot drop-off location is at the Elections Administration office at 4520 Reading Road, Ste. A-400, Rosenberg.

400,00 projected 128,955 257,743 267,167 133,831 222,626

2012 presidential election: 2014 gubernatorial election: 2016 presidential election: 2018 gubernatorial election: 2020 primary election: 2020 presidential election:

FORT BEND COUNTY County Judge KP George announced voting megasites, mail ballot drop-off locations and extended hours at an Oct. 1 press conference just before Gov. Greg Abbott announced mail ballots will have to be turned in at one central location in each county. “The State of Texas has a duty to voters to maintain the integrity of our elections,” Abbott said in a statement. County officials are expecting voter

“Apparent attempts to suppress the vote like this one prove that Ameri- can democracy is on the ballot this

November,” George said in a Face- book post. For the latest information, see communityimpact.com.

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19

KATY EDITION • OCTOBER 2020

CANDIDATE Q&A

Get to know the candidates running in the general election

Democrat D

Green G

Independent I

Libertarian L

Republican R

Incumbent

Harris County Precinct 3 commissioner

MICHAEL MOORE

TOM RAMSEY

Occupation: civil engineer, former senior vice president and partner of Klotz Associates Relevant experience: 25-year small-business owner; 42-year engineering career; former mayor of Spring Valley, [where] I reduced the city’s tax rate by 21%; oversaw Spring Valley’s ascent to being named the safest city in Harris County 832-786-9932 • www.votetomramsey.com

Occupation: communications strategist Relevant experience: served as chief of staff to former Houston Mayor Bill White; point person for Houston’s response to Hurricanes Katrina, Rita and Ike; dealt with the economic downturn during the Great Recession; co-chair of the Senior Care Facility Coronavirus Task Force 713-489-0874 • www.mooreforcommissioner.com

D

R

Why are you the best candidate for Harris County Precinct 3 commissioner?

First and foremost, I have the most and the best experience. I helped lead a city of 2 million people and oversaw a budget of $2 billion and a workforce of 20,000 employees. My opponent, respectfully, has helped lead a village of 4,200 residents. Second, I have proven experience cutting through government bureaucracy and collaborating with other agencies at every level of government to get results. I am a practical person, not an ideologue, who knows how to build coalitions and who will listen carefully to my constituents and fellow commissioners.

I have a long track record of improving the safety, infrastructure, livability and financial health of the communities I serve and have often been called upon by peers, and other community leaders, for my expertise. As mayor, I reduced taxes by 21%, led my city to being named the safest in Harris County and invested almost $38 million in infrastructure. I know how to get the job done and will be ready from day one to serve.

If elected, what would your priorities be regarding the county’s response to the coronavirus pandemic?

As co-chair of Commissioner Adrian Garcia’s Senior Care Facility Coronavirus Task Force, we’re listening to doctors and scientists, not politicians, when it comes to keeping seniors safe and healthy in this pandemic. I would bring that same approach to the office of county commissioner. For example, I have called for merging our county and city health departments to improve health outcomes.

Making decisions based on science, adhering to [U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention] guidelines and rebuilding the economy should be the priorities. I trust that residents, small-business owners and church leaders will make the right decisions for their family, customers and parishioners. The county government should not arbitrarily pick winners and losers.

Answers may have been edited for length. Read full Q&A’s at communityimpact.com/vote .

C A N E I S L A N D

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