Keller - Roanoke - Northeast Fort Worth Edition | July 2021

KELLER ROANOKE NORTHEAST FORTWORTH EDITION

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

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 3, ISSUE 3  JULY 22AUG. 25, 2021

Playing catch-up

Low inventory, supply chain hiccups play role in creating competitive seller’s market

71%

fewer homes on the local market in May 2021 than there were in May 2020.

BY STEVEN RYZEWSKI

One of the ways Rodney Eiland, a Realtor working in Keller and surrounding areas, likes to describe the current real estate market is by talking about the people who would like to move but have not. “I have [clients] that have just decided to stay,” Eiland said. “We couldn’t nd anything that worked for them and what they were willing to pay. Or, we put oers on houses and got outbid. So, they’ve decided to stay now. One of them, I know, has com- pletely remodeled their house … another one is just saying, ‘We’ll wait till next year.’” According to data from the Greater Fort Worth Association of Realtors, there were 71% fewer

Construction of new homes is ongoing in Gean Estates, a residential development in Keller. A slowdown in new home construction nationwide is one of several factors that have contributed to a supply shortage within the residential real estate market. (Steven Ryzewski/Community Impact Newspaper)

CONTINUED ON 14

Looking to the future of Keller Sports Park

29.9% undeveloped 174 total acres of park

BY KIRA LOVELL

sports park one of its top priorities—one way to support the goal of making Keller the most family-friendly city in Texas. There have been attempts to develop the park in recent years, but this time the city has taken concrete steps toward progress by CONTINUED ON 16

For those who use it, the Keller Sports Park is an important community amenity, but the city and the youth sports associations are looking at ways that it can better support their needs. City Council has made developing the

The city of Keller and its youth sports associations are working to develop the Keller Sports Park for greater use. (Kira Lovell/Community Impact Newspaper)

2021

JOB LISTINGS

REAL ESTATE EDITION

HOME IMPROVEMENT MARKET AT A GLANCE

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IMPACTS

BUSINESS FEATURE

EMPLOYMENT

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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

FROMANA: We know many of you have been struggling with nding employees, causing strain on you and your businesses, so we are trying something new. We are piloting a new job listings page. We’ll have editorial content as well as advertising spots for local companies to list open positions (see Pages 21-22). We may continue to feature this section, so if you’re interested in participating, please reach out. Ana Erwin, 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.

FROMSTEVEN: Perhaps you’ve heard, but home values are soaring in Keller, Roanoke and Northeast Fort Worth. For our cover story, we sought to go beyond what you might have heard and get to the heart of this unique time in the housing market. Please check out that story and the rest of our annual real estate guide (see Pages 11-15), and don’t miss our deep dive into the city of Keller’s plans to upgrade its sports park. Steven Ryzewski, EDITOR

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

WHATWE COVER

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 Ana Erwin EDITOR Steven Ryzewski REPORTERS Kira Lovell, Sandra Sadek GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ellen Jackson ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Arlin Gold METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US

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

HOWWE’RE FUNDED

CORRECTIONS: Volume 3, Issue 2 In the cover story titled “Local districts invest in health care education,” a graphic titled “Program Growth” should have reected the following totals for number of students in Northwest ISD completing health sciences programs in the listed years: 139 in 2015-16; 188 in 2016-17; 206 in 2017-18; 329 in 2018-19; 341 in 2019-20; and 349 in 2020-21. In the To-Do List that appeared on Page 6, the listing for the Keller Lights event should have stated that the event was free to attend but that oating lanterns could be purchased for $25. It should also have stated that the event was put together by the city of Keller, the Greater Keller Chamber of Commerce and the Keller Farmers Market.

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

IMPACTS

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

NORTHEAST FORTWORTH

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Mango’s Breakfast Brunch

Kelsey Barrett, Ashes to Embers Counseling

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COURTESY MANGO’S BREAKFAST BRUNCH

COURTESY ASHES TO EMBERS COUNSELING

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Emerald Organics

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4 A new Dogtopia dog daycare is now open at 216 East Highway 114, Roanoke. The Roanoke location offers daycare and overnight boarding, as well as spa services. The business will hold an official grand opening August 7. Dogs share open-play rooms according to size and temperament, and playrooms are equipped with webcams so that owners can see their dogs throughout the day. 817-837-9915. www.dogtopia.com/roanoke COMING SOON 5 Popeyes Louisiana Kitchen will open a new restaurant at 2421 Heritage Trace Parkway, Fort Worth, in the last quarter of 2021. The 2,700-square-foot restau- rant will feature a drive-thru, according to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation. Popeyes specializes in fried chicken with Cajun and Creole flavor pro- files, according to the company website. 877-767-3937. www.popeyes.com 6 Take 5 Oil Change will open a new location at 5200 Golden Triangle Blvd.,

Fort Worth. The company offers drive- thru oil changes as well as air filter and wiper blade replacement. An opening date has not yet been announced. 504-837-0670. www.take5oilchange.com 7 Emerald Organics plans to move into a new storefront in August at 5317 Golden Triangle Blvd., Fort Worth. The company sells a variety of Delta 8 and CBD wellness products, including gum- mies, oils and vape pens. 817-456-0803. www.emeraldorg.com 8 The Tap-In Grill & Pub , a Europe- an-style pub in Grapevine, will open a new location in Fort Worth at 3351 Texas Sage Trail, the former site of The Rock Wood Fired Pizza. The pub serves sand- wiches, burgers, pizza and other entrees for lunch and dinner, and it is also open for weekend brunch. 817-329-3117. www.thetapin.com 9 A new Texas Health Breeze Urgent Care is planned to open in December at 5252 Golden Triangle Blvd. in Fort Worth. Texas Health Breeze Urgent Care Centers are open for walk-ins or appointments

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WESTERN CENTER BLVD.

NOWOPEN 1 Mango’s Breakfast Brunch opened in June at 900 S. Main St. in Keller. The restaurant serves breakfast, lunch and brunch, as well as cocktails. 817-741-7600. www.facebook.com/ Mangos-Breakfast-Brunch-Keller- 109591441336518 2 Developmental therapist Kelsey Bar- rett opened Ashes to Embers Counseling 820

July 6 at 1710 Keller Parkway, Ste. 6, Keller. Barrett specializes in trauma- informed counseling for people at all developmental stages. 972-730-2501. www.ashestoemberscounseling.com 3 The Good Feet Store , which special- izes in arch supports, opened a new store in June at 2217 N. Tarrant Parkway, Ste. 211, Fort Worth. The company’s products are designed to support feet and provide pain relief for the whole body. 214-225-9586. www.goodfeet.com

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Barkman and Smith Physical Therapy, which operates in Bedford and Irving, will open a Keller location in September under the direction of Dr. Michael Murrell.

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COURTESY BARKMAN AND SMITH PHYSICAL THERAPY

and accept most major insurance. They also offer clinical concierges and medi- cation filling on site. There are 11 other Texas Health Breeze Urgent Care centers in the Dallas-Fort Worth area, and Texas Health Resources has plans for further expansion. 877-847-9355. https://breezeurgentcare.texashealth.org 10 Selfie WRLD , a selfie museum and do-it-yourself photography studio, plans to open in July at 9409 Sage Meadow Trail, Fort Worth. Selfie WRLD will have 15 interactive photo booths for amateur or professional photographers as well as a party room available for rent to groups. 817-741-9787. www.selfiewrldfw.com 11 SLK Skin Klinics plans to open to the public near the end of July at 2401 Heri- tage Trace Parkway, Ste. 113, Fort Worth. The medical spa provides injectable facial treatments, medical-grade facials and more. It also offers monthly member- ships. 682-324-2464. www.slkskin.com 12 Dizzy Lucy’s , a new restaurant by the owners of the former Lucy’s Lot in Grapevine, is expected to open this fall at 101 S. Oak St., Ste. 100, Roanoke. It will have a bar atmosphere with a menu featuring burgers and sandwiches. FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Barkman & Smith Physical Therapy plans to open a new clinic in September at 4901 Golden Triangle Blvd., Ste. 131, Fort Worth, managed by Dr. Michael Murrell. The physical therapist-owned and -operated business primarily provides outpatient orthopedic services, including pre- and post-surgery and preventative care. They also address Parkinson’s disease and other neurological conditions, and the new location will

have additional equipment to help patients with developing balance. 817-283-9435. www.barkmanandsmith.com

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new name and ownership in May at 2401 Heritage Trace Parkway, Ste. 109, Fort Worth. The salon offers cut, color and styling services as well as waxes and perms. 817-502-9777. www.bloomhairbar.rocks EXPANSIONS 14 The Knot Hair and Nail Studio at 761 Keller Parkway, Ste. 105, Keller, plans to expand into medspa services, including Emsculpt, a method of removing fat and building muscle, and laser hair removal. These services will be overseen by a medical director. 817-337-8820. www.theknotsalon.com 15 Roanoke-based restaurant Anton’s African Cuisine plans to open a retail store by the end of July at 610 Byron Nelson Boulevard, Ste. 110, next door to the restaurant. The store will offer specialty meats, baked goods, confections and more, and the owners expect to provide meal kits customers can take home. 682- 237-2330. www.antonsusa.com ANNIVERSARIES 16 West Dental Care celebrated its fifth anniversary in June. The dental office at 295 W. Byron Nelson Boulevard, Ste. 228, Roanoke, provides preventive dentistry, oral surgeries and more. 682-831-9994. www.westdentalcaretx.com

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13 Bloom Hair Bar, previously known as Prolifik Hair Salon, opened under its

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KELLER - ROANOKE - NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

TODO LIST

July-August events

COMPILED BY KIRA LOVELL

14 TANGER OUTLETS BACKTOSCHOOL BASH Tanger Outlets will host the 92.1 Hank FM Party Patrol for its rst back-to-school celebration, featuring games, prizes, music, face painting, a photo booth and more. Free. Noon-2 p.m. 15853 North Freeway, Fort Worth. 817-464-5400. www.tangeroutlet.com/fortworth 14 FOR THE LOVE OF BBQ PITMASTER SHOWCASE Pitmasters from around the country will come together for an evening of barbecue tastings, local food trucks, drinks, music and more. Paid tickets include unlimited tastings. Free to watch. $4-$8 per bite or $50 general admission. $75 VIP pass. VIP admission at 5 p.m, general admission 6-8 p.m. Street festival will be open 5-10 p.m. 817-491-8151. roanoketexas.com/FORTHELOVEBBQ 20 STEMPEOPLE CRAFTING AT GOLDEN TRIANGLE LIBRARY Children ages 8 and up and their families can visit Fort Worth Public Library’s Golden Triangle Branch to create people and props out of chenille stems to take home. Craft will be available between 4-6 p.m. Free. 4264 Golden Triangle Blvd., Fort Worth. 817-392-7210. www.fortworthtexas.gov/ departments/library

640 Johnson Road, Keller. 817-743-4800. www.cityoeller.com AUGUST 07 PREVENT&PROTECT SHRED EVENT Visit Roanoke Community Park to safely dispose of condential paper items, including banking documents, tax records and junk mail. Electronic waste such as cords, cell phones and more will also be safely recycled. Roanoke residents and businesses only. Free. 9 a.m.-noon. 201 Park Drive, Roanoke. 817-491-2411. www.roanoketexas.com 08 WORTH THE TRIP: 9TH COWTOWN CONJUNTO FESTIVAL This year’s celebration of conjunto music will feature performances by South TX Homies, JR Gomez y Los Conjunto Bandits and more outdoors at Billy Bob’s Texas. Ages 18 and up. Those under 18 must be accompanied by a parent or guardian. 12 p.m. (doors open), 1 p.m. (shows begin). $10 (advance), $15 (at the door). Billy Bob’s Texas, 2520 Rodeo Plaza,

JULY 25

GIOVANNIE AND THE HIRED GUNS ROANOKE’S CHOPSHOP LIVE

These Texas rockers will play an afternoon show at Roanoke’s ChopShop Live. Age 21 and older. 2 p.m. (doors open), 3 p.m. (show begins). $12 (online), $15 (at the door). ChopShop Live, 309 S. Oak St., Roanoke. 817-402-8677. www.chopshoplive.com (Courtesy Crush South/Claiborne Myers)

JULY 27 POPUP POPSICLE GIVEAWAY Keller Parks & Recreation will visit Bear Creek Park, near Pavilion No. 2, to give out free popsicles from Frios Gourmet Pops in celebration of Parks & Recreation Month. Free. 10-11 a.m., while supplies last. Bear Creek Park, 400 Bear Creek Parkway, Keller. 817-743-4050.

www.cityoeller.com 31 ENNEAGRAM PERSONALITY FAIR Drop in to the Keller Public Library to learn about the Enneagram model, which delineates personalities into nine dierent but connected types. Take the test and nd out what books, games and activities suit your personality type best. For ages 16 and up. Noon-4:30 p.m. Free.

Fort Worth. 817-624-7117. www.billybobstexas.com

Find more or submit Keller, Roanoke, and Northeast Fort Worth 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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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

RAMP CLOSURES

COMPILED BY KIRA LOVELL & SANDRA SADEK

ONGOING PROJECTS

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Road repairs to take place in Roanoke’s Country Acres neighborhood Roanoke’s Public Works Department will be repairing roads throughout the Coun- try Acres neighborhood during July. The project will begin on Penny Lane and move northbound. Street closures can be expected throughout the day. Timeline: July 2021 Cost: $300,000 Funding source: city of Roanoke

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It’s up to all of us to keep the water towers full. The best thing you can do is use your sprinklers twice a week or less. Watering twice a week, even in the summer, will keep your lawn healthy and save thousands of gallons. And if it rains, turn your sprinklers off. Find more water saving tips at WaterIsAwesome.com and let’s keep those towers full. WATER 2X A WEEK OR LESS TEXAS TWO-STEP

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I-35W on-ramp closures begin A The on-ramp to northbound I-35W from Keller Hicks Road is closed as of July 1. Traffic is being redirected to a temporary entrance off Golden Triangle Boulevard. B Also earlier this month, the on-ramp to southbound I-35W from Heritage Trace Parkway was closed. Traffic is being redirected to the entrance off North Tarrant Parkway. The projects are part of the North Tarrant Express 35W project, according to Hill- wood, a commercial developer. Timeline: July-early 2022 (southbound from Heritage Trace Parkway), July-end of 2022 (northbound from Keller Hicks Road) Cost: $1.6 billion (for whole project) Funding source: public and private sources

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US 377 infrastructure improvements underway in Keller Northbound drivers should expect inter- mittent lane closures on US 377 as the city replaces water mains along the high- way. Once work on the northern portion of the project is complete between John- son Road and Lorine Street, crews will shift to the southern portion between Pecan Street and Bear Creek Parkway. Timeline: June-August, September- November Cost: $888,629 Funding Source: city of Keller

WATERISAWESOME.COM

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JULY 7. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT KRNNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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KELLER - ROANOKE - NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

AUGUST 14 2021 PITMASTER SHOWCASE BBQ . BANDS . BEER PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS. BE A SPONSOR! 817-491-8151 VIP PASS $ 75 Unlimited Tastings • Early Admission VIP Lounge • Event T-shirt 2 Drink Tickets • Upgraded Restrooms GENERAL ADMISSION $ 50 Unlimited Tastings 1 Drink Ticket JUST BITES $ 4 - $ 8 EA. $4 - $8 Per Bite, Paid To Each Pitmaster AUGUST 14 2021 PITMASTER SHOWCASE BBQ . BANDS . BEER PR MOTE YOUR BUSINESS. BE A SP NSOR! 817-491-8 51 VIP PASS $ 75 Unlimited Tastings • Early Admission VIP Loung • Event T-shirt 2 Drink Tickets • Upgraded Restrooms G NERAL ADMISSION $ 50 Unlimited Tastings 1 Drink Ticket JUST BITES $ 4 - $ 8 EA. $4 - $8 P r Bite, Paid To Each Pitmaster AUGUST 14 2021 PITMASTER SHOWCASE BBQ . BANDS . BEER PROM TE YOUR BUSINESS. BE A SPONSOR! 817-491-8151 VIP PASS $ 75 Unlimited Tastings • Early Admission VIP Lounge • Ev nt T-shirt 2 Drink Tickets • Upgraded Restrooms GEN RAL ADMISS ON $ 50 Unlimited Tastings 1 Drink Ticket JUST BITES $ 4 - 8 EA. $4 - $8 Per Bite, Paid To Each Pitmaster • Renown Pitmasters From Across The Country •Chef’s Table 5 Star Dinner (Ticketed) •Signature Firkin Tapped For VIPs •Rib Eating Contest •Souvenirs • Quality Bourbons •Cigar Lounge •Wine & Bubbles Garden •Raffle for Wagyu Beef •Vendor Booths •Local Food Trucks WANT TO BE A SHOWCASE PITMASTER? • Renown Pitmasters From Across The Country • Chef’s Table 5 Star Dinner (Ticketed) • Signature Firkin Tapped For VIPs • Rib Eating Contest • Souvenirs UG ST 14 2021 HISTORIC OAK ST . ROANOKE 5 PM VIP Admission & Tastings 6-8 PM General Admission & Tastings 5-10 PM Street Festival PITMASTER SHOWCASE BBQ . BANDS . BEER PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS. BE A SPONSOR! 817-491-8151 • Quality Bourbons • Cigar Lounge • Wine & Bub les Garden • Raffle for Wagyu Beef • Vendor Booths • Local Food Trucks VIP PASS $ 75 Unlimit d Tastings • Early Admission VIP Lou ge • Event T-shirt 2 Drink Tickets • Upgraded Restrooms GENERAL ADMISSION $ 50 Unlimited Tastings 1 Drink Ticket JUST BITES $ 4 - $ 8 EA. $4 - $8 Per Bite, Paid To Each Pitmaster • Renown Pitmasters Fro Acros The Country • Chef’s Table 5 Star Dinner (Tick ted) • Signature Firkin Tapped For VIPs • Rib Eating Contest • Souvenirs A GU T 02 HISTORIC OAK ST . ROANOKE 5 PM VIP Admission & Ta tings 6-8 PM General Admission & Ta tings 5-10 PM Street Festival IT A TER W ASE B Q . BANDS . BEER PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS. BE A SPONSOR! 817-491-8151 • Quality Bourbons • Cigar Lounge • Wine & Bubbles Garden • Raffle for Wagyu B ef • Vendor Booths • Local F od Trucks VIP PASS $ 75 Unlimited Tastings • Early Admission VIP Lounge • Event T-shirt 2 Drink Tickets • Upgraded Restrooms GENERAL ADMISSION $ 50 Unlimited Tastings 1 Drink Ticket JUST BITES $ 4 - $ 8 EA. $4 - $8 Per Bite, Paid To Each Pitmaster Registrations available here: ROANOKETEXAS.COM/FORTHELOVEBBQ

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY&SCHOOLS

News from Fort Worth, Keller, Northwest ISD & Keller ISD

NUMBER TOKNOW is the number of conrmed COVID-19 hospitalizations in Tarrant County on July 19, according to Tarrant County Public Health data. That number is up from 174 on July 6 and fewer than 100 in mid-June, according to Vinny Taneja, county director of public health. The county’s community spread level has been upgraded to high. 278 CITY HIGHLIGHT FORTWORTH The city will hold a series of Summer Open Houses in the coming weeks, including one in Northeast Fort Worth on Thursday, Aug. 12, from 6-8 p.m. at Heritage Church of Christ, 4201 Heritage Trace Parkway. The events—ve in total— will oer residents an opportunity to review the proposed list for the 2022 Bond Election and talk with city sta about various projects. Attendees may also learn about the upcoming budget and redistricting processes. Visit www.fortworthtexas.gov/ 2021OpenHouses for more information. Fort Worth City Council Meets at 7 p.m. Aug. 3, 10, 17, 24 www.fortworthtexas.gov Keller City Council Meets at 7 p.m. Aug. 3, 17 www.cityoeller.com Roanoke City Council Meets at 7 p.m. July 27, Aug. 10, 24 www.roanoketexas.com Keller ISD Meets at 7 p.m. July 26, Aug. 23 www.kellerisd.net Northwest ISD Meets at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 9, 23 MEETINGSWE COVER

Local ISDs part of statewide decline in STAAR scores KELLER ISD&NORTHWEST ISD The Texas Education Agency released results from the spring BY KIRA LOVELL READING THE EQUATION The percentage of seventh-graders not meeting expectations in math has gone up across the state.

in math skills. The decline was particularly sharp at the sev- enth-grade level. The student fail rate for seventh-grade math jumped from 23% in spring 2019 to 41% this spring for KISD. For NISD, the rate jumped from 24% in spring 2019 to 49% this spring. NISD ocials said summer school participation is higher this year than in years past, which will help individual students close learning gaps. A KISD spokesperson also said in a statement the district received preliminary results and is processing that data to help make instructional decisions for the 2021-22 school year.

State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness June 28. Both Keller ISD and Northwest ISD saw a decline in students’ scores when compared with results from spring 2019—the last time STAAR testing had been administered due to COVID-19. Statewide results show a 15% decline in students performing at or above grade level in math since spring 2019, according to TEA Commissioner Mike Morath. For KISD and NISD, students showed a signicant decline CityCouncil approves economic incentive for newrestaurant

KISD

NISD

Statewide

23%

27%

24%

41%

46%

49%

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Departments begin cite-and-release

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BY SANDRA SADEK

TARRANT COUNTY A cite-and- release policy for eligible charges is being implemented in Tarrant County, per a news release from the criminal district attorney’s oce. Cite-and-release allows a defen- dant charged with some Class A and B misdemeanor oenses to be eligible for a citation rather than an immedi- ate arrest. “We are not dismissing theft or drug cases,” said Sharen Wilson, Tarrant County criminal district attorney, in the release. “This is just another way to prosecute these cases eciently.”

E. VINE ST.

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KELLER The city will oer an economic development agreement to bring Las Palapas, a Mexican restaurant, to town—expecting a 381% return on investment. City Council voted July 6 to approve a four-year agreement recommended by city sta. Under that agreement, the city will reduce a portion of the restaurant’s sales and ad valorem property taxes each year, for a total of $83,448.10, according to a presentation by Director of Economic Development

Mary Culver. According to Culver, the restaurant is estimated to gen- erate $105,000 annually through property tax, sales tax and mixed beverage tax. The Las Palapas franchise at 455 Keller Parkway will be a full-service Mexican restaurant with a drive- thru, according to city documents. The company plans to open by November, Keller public informa- tion ocer Rachel Reynolds said.

www.nisdtx.org Tarrant County Commissioners Court Meets at 10 a.m. July 27, Aug. 3, 10, 17, 24 www.tarrantcounty.com

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2021 R E A L E S T A T E E D I T I O N MARKET AT AGLANCE

COMPILED BY STEVEN RYZEWSKI

The number of homes sold in the yearlong period that ended May 31 increased in Keller, Roanoke and Northeast Fort Worth from the year prior. Median home sale prices also increased across the board, while the number of days homes spent on the market fell.

76177

ROANOKE

NORTHEAST FORTWORTH

114

35W

170

76262

SOURCE: GREATER FORT WORTH ASSOCIATION OF REALTORSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

377

76248

June 2019-May 2020 June 2020-May 2021 AVERAGE DAYS ON THEMARKET

NUMBER OF HOMES SOLD June 2019-May 2020 June 2020-May 2021

76244

KELLER

N

76177

76244

-33.33%

-32.35%

48

32

34

23

76248 -31.11%

76262 -11.54%

45

31

52

46

+8.72%

+3.37%

+8.47%

+13.33%

447

486

1,424

1,472

720

781

885

1,003

AVERAGE HOME SALES PRICE June 2019-May 2020 June 2020-May 2021

76177

76244

76248

76262

76177 SOLD

Although 30-year and 15-year xed-mortgage rates declined during the heart of the pandemic in 2020, they have since risen in the early months of 2021. NATIONALMORTGAGE RATE DATA

$276,145

+8.48%

$299,575

30-year xed-rate mortgage

15-year xed-rate mortgage

76244 SOLD

$275,000

5%

+7.98%

$296,950

4%

76248 SOLD

$424,000

+12.03%

3%

$475,000

2% 0

76262 SOLD

$419,000

+9.36%

January 2018

January 2019

January 2020

January 2021

$458,200

SOURCE: FREDDIE MACCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

GUIDE HOME IMPROVEMENT COMPILED BY SANDRA SADEK, MATT STEPHENS & STEVEN RYZEWSKI

Local businesses oer home improvement tips

C E L E B R A T I N G O V E R 3 0 Y E A R S I N T E X A S

ASKAN INTERIOR DESIGNER

Interior designer Lindsey Murillo, a Keller resident and owner of Lindsey Murillo Interiors, explained recent trends and what to keep in mind when starting a project. WHAT ARE SOME RECENT TRENDS WITHIN INTERIOR DESIGN?

and what is not. ... You should absolutely love the home you live in, and luxury is something attainable for every person. HOW HAS THE PANDEMIC AFFECTED DESIGN CHOICESESPECIALLY AS A RESULT OF REMOTE WORKING? Creating an optimal work space for your needs is crucial. Adding in elements of nature are also helpful as it has been proven to increase happy hormones. … Families were spending more time together than ever before and ... as a result, the demands we were and still are seeing in the design industry are for spaces that house the whole family. Spaces that feel cozy and welcoming. Spaces that are perfect for movie night and small dinner parties at home.

I have to say that one of the biggest design trends I am noticing right now is customization. People are being inspired by unique designs, and it’s because of all the custom details. … [Also] adding to this design trend is sourcing locally and from ne artisans. WHAT IS YOUR TOP TIP FOR SOMEONE LOOKING TO EMBARK ON A RENOVATION? My No. 1 recommendation for people starting a renovation is simple: have your “A Team” picked out before you begin. A great contractor and a fabulous designer will make this grueling and overwhelming process run smoothly and eortless. … If you are not using a designer, get organized with a spreadsheet. A place that has all the specs of every single item going into your renovation so you can easily refer back to it when needed. WHAT IS YOUR BEST DESIGN TIP? My No. 1 design tip is design with yourself in mind. Forget what is trending

Lindsey Murillo Owner, lead designer Lindsey Murillo Interiors 817-993-9324 lindseymurillo.com

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ASKA REALTOR FOR SA L E

Real estate professionals, such as Darin Davis of the Darin Davis Real Estate Group, often have keen insights into the latest trends in the residential market.

WHAT ARE SOME TRENDS YOU HAVE NOTICED IN HOW COMPETITIVE THE RESIDENTIAL MARKET HAS BEEN? Well, what we’ve seen just very recently, in the last few weeks is that instead of it being a 10- or 12-oer situation, it’s a two- or three-oer situation. You’ll still have the occasional property that there’s a mad group of people trying to ght over it, but here lately we’ve really noticed that that big mass of people who used to come in and put oers in has dissipated. AS FAR AS FINANCING DYNAMICS, WHAT HAVE YOU OBSERVED ABOUT THE ROLE OF APPRAISALS? Well, cash buyers denitely have a leg up because they’re not really worried about appraisal. … One of the big decisions nanced buyers have to make right now is, “Will I or won’t I add an

appraisal waiver to the contract?” That basically states that you’re completely waiving the results of the appraisal—or you’re waiving at least a partial waiver of the dierence that might occur between the sales price and the actual appraised price. … Then some people who have plenty of cash to play with on top of their nancing, they might do a full waiver and sometimes come out of pocket with 20-, 30-, 40-grand or more if they want the house bad enough. WHAT IS YOUR ADVICE TO ANYONE CONSIDERING ENTERING THE REAL ESTATE MARKET IN THIS MOMENT? Expect the unexpected. Whatever you’ve seen and expected in the past may or may not apply today. Again, I think we’ll be normalizing here in the next year, year-and-a-half ... but until then, just expect the unexpected.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2 0 2 1 R E A L E S T A T E E D I T I O N

MAKE A GARDEN

Tips for choosing a container The bigger the better—larger containers allow for larger root systems and larger plants as well as holding more water for hot days. Container types can include: • half wooden barrels, buckets or baskets • old bathtubs, metal tubs, or other troughs • hanging baskets, which are a good use of extra space and can be used for plants such as herbs or cherry tomatoes SOURCE: THE OLD FARMER’S ALMANACCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Popular vegetables to grow:

Care tips:

Watch and treat for insects as needed. Support “climbing” vegetables with cages, twine or a trellis. Liquid fertilizer should be “fed” to plants at least twice per month. Add about an inch of coarse gravel in the bottom of containers to improve drainage. Plants need at least ve hours of sunlight per day and may need to be watered once or twice per day.

zucchini squash bush beans

tomatoes

beets

chards

lettuce radishes

cabbage

carrots

peppers

MAINTAINING YOUR HOME

EXTERIOR

INTERIOR

The National Association of Home Builders oers routine home maintenance tips for homeowners looking to maintain their homes’ value and ensure their

1 Roofs should be inspected by a qualied roofer every three years, and skylights should be inspected so leaks do not develop. 2 Ensure downspouts and gutters do not get clogged with leaves and other debris. 3 Inspect siding each year to see if it needs repainting, and trim shrubs away so they do not touch the siding. 4 Check for split or cracked caulking on windows and doors annually, and replace the caulk as necessary. 5 Moving parts of garage doors need to be oiled once every three months.

6 Air lters require regular replacement, generally once every three months.

1

safety. Find other useful home ownership tips at www.nahb.org.

7 Safety and security : Regularly check security alarms and circuit breakers. Check batteries in smoke and carbon monoxide detectors twice a year. 8 Clean each faucet’s aerator every three to four months. Maintain garbage disposals by running cold water through them. 9 Masonry walls can develop a white powder that can be scrubbed o with water and a sti brush. 10 Hardwood oors without polyurethane need to be waxed with a liquid or paste “spirit” wax. Use emulsion wax on vinyl.

2

6

9

7

4

8

10

5

3

SOURCE: NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BUILDERSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

CONTINUED FROM 1

LESS SUPPLY, MORE DEMAND

The Texas Real Estate Research Center calculates months of inventory by dividing the number of active listings by the average number of sales per month during the past year. The institution considers six months of inventory to be a stable market, with lower volumes favoring sellers— meaning this area has been a seller’s market for years. UNDERSTANDING INVENTORY

homes on the market in May 2021 than in May 2020 within the four ZIP codes—76248 in Keller, 76262 in Roa- noke, and 76177 and 76244 in North- east Fort Worth—that make up the coverage area for this edition of Com- munity Impact Newspaper. Within those ZIP codes, GFWAR data reects a sharp decline in the average amount of time homes are staying on the market—as few as seven days in Keller, for instance, down from 35 days a year ago. The Texas Real Estate Research Center tracks months of inventory, with drops in supply favoring sellers. In May of 2018, for instance, there were 3.2 months of inventory in Keller and 2.4 months in Roanoke. Within the past calendar year, the metric has dipped below one month throughout the market. Taken together, the high demand and low inventory are having a pro- found impact on the local market. In some ways, it also has become a cyclical dynamic. Darin Davis is a Realtor residing in Roanoke, and said the shortage has been aected by would-be sellers who are wary of becoming buyers. “If they don’t have a second home, or maybe a rental home ... that they’re willing to move into, they’re just hit- ting the pause button,” Davis said. “Folks are just saying to themselves, ‘If we sell, that’s great. We’re going to walk away with a healthy prot—but we’re going to have to go spend all that and then some to move.’” Leveling o Soaring prices remind many of the mid-2000s before the Great Reces- sion—but Jim Gaines, an economist for the Texas Real Estate Research Center, points out a key distinction.

The decrease in the supply of available homes in the four ZIP codes that make up Keller, Roanoke and Northeast Fort Worth has triggered an increase in sales prices.

months of inventory 6 < >

BUYER’S MARKET

SELLER’S MARKET

Months of inventory

Median home prices

June 2019

Jan. 2020

Jan. 2021

May 2021

76248 (KELLER)

86%

+30%

5 4 3 2

600K 500K 400K 300K 200K

1

0

0

76262 (ROANOKE)

90.9%

+35.3%

600K 500K 400K 300K 200K

5 4 3 2

1

0

0

76177 (NORTHEAST FORT WORTH)

87.5%

+26.9%

400K

5 4 3 2

300K

200K

1

0

0

76244 (NORTHEAST FORT WORTH)

75%

+32%

400K

5 4 3 2

300K

200K

1

0

0

SOURCES: TEXAS REAL ESTATE RESEARCH CENTER, GREATER FORT WORTH ASSOCIATION OF REALTORSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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2 0 2 1 R E A L E S T A T E E D I T I O N

“The factor that was going on there ... was the exuberance of lenders—just making loans available and defying what would be called sound lending principles,” Gaines said. “That was a bubble. We don’t think that’s what’s happening today. ... As a matter of fact, the statistics … indicate that lenders are actually being even more restrictive—they’re requiring a higher [credit] score, a lower debt-to-income ratio.” Because of this, Gaines saidmany in his profession do not think the market is in the midst of a housing bubble or at risk of a sudden downturn. In fact, though he anticipates an eventual lev- eling o, Gaines said when that will happen is hard to pinpoint. “Nooneexpects the rateof increases that we’ve seen the past year to sus- tain for much longer,” he said. “Now, I don’t know how long ‘much longer’ is. It’s more than a couple of months and less than three years—how’s that?” One reason Gaines doesn’t think a leveling o is imminent is due to the challenges facing homebuilders. According to the National Associ- ation of Home Builders, 2020 saw a

in Roanoke has decreased from 174 in 2015 to 56 in 2020. In Keller, 81.6% of land zoned for traditional residential uses—such as single-family and patio homes—has been developed, according to Rachel Reynolds, a city spokesperson. Similar to Roanoke, permits for single-family new builds have dropped in Keller from 227 in 2015 to 82 in 2020. According to Jane Mathews, a plan- ner for the city of Fort Worth, land left in ZIP codes 76177 and 76244 that is both vacant and zoned for residential uses accounts for just 2% of the total land in each respective ZIP code— translating to 234 acres available in 76177 and 227 acres in 76244. According to Eiland and Davis, even within the competitive landscape of the metroplex, this market continues to stand out for many families. “Quality of life, quality of schools ... safety and parks,” Davis said. “It’s just tough to beat the Keller, Roanoke and far north Fort Worth area.”

12% year-over-year increase in aggre- gate residential construction materi- als costs. These complications have slowed construction of new housing, which could help alleviate pressure in the region. The challenges have extended beyond lumber, too, and according to Gaines there is also a skilled labor shortage. “It’s not just that you can hire any- body to go around the house,” he said. “It’s helpful that they are either a car- penter, an electrician, a plumber.” Adesiredmarket Both Eiland and Davis note that many buyers, despite the chal- lenges of the market, still want to be in Keller-Roanoke-Northeast Fort Worth—an area where space for new homes is becoming more limited. Kelly Carlson, a senior planner for the city of Roanoke, reports the city is nearing total build-out on single-fam- ily homes. There is one development of 11 houses proposed and some potential multifamily projects in the works, Carlson said. Corresponding with dwindling land available, the volume of residential building permits

SUPPLY CHAIN STRAIN

May 2021 saw a 12% year-over-year increase in aggregate residential construction materials costs, including a 300% increase in lumber prices since April 2020. Shortages for key items in the supply chain for homebuilders and contractors can have far- reaching consequences on nearly every aspect of a new home.

LUMBER

• home frames • walls • doors

• ooring • furniture • cabinetry

SEMICONDUCTOR CHIPS

• refrigerators • televisions • LED bulbs

• appliances • smart home technology

METALS/COPPER

• garage doors • appliances • plumbing/pipes

• surfaces • wiring • xtures

For more information, visit communityimpact.com .

SOURCE: NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BUILDERSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

15

KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JULY 2021

GROWING FIELDS

As the city of Keller expanded, the Keller Sports Park was built in stages through collaboration among the city, Keller Youth Association and other youth sports associations.

Keller population growth:

18,850

26,400

1976

1996

2000

Keller Youth Association begins playing on the sports park’s original three baseball elds.

The city of Keller purchases land to expand the sports park, opening the rst soccer elds.

GOLDEN TRIANGLE BLVD.

Equestrian arena, multipurpose elds and more baseball elds open.

DRIVEWAYS & PARKING

FUTURE DEVELOPMENT AREA

don’t have in some of our other parks,” Keller Director of Community Development Cody Maberry said. Adestination for Keller The Keller Sports Park was built in stages. Land was originally deeded to the Keller Youth Association in the 1970s, and the rst three base- ball elds were built there, according to past KYA President Mark Morgan, who serves on the task force. The association turned that land over to the city, and elds for soc- cer, softball, football and more were added over the next few decades, according to Maberry. “Back when this thing was origi- nally created, it was a destination,” Mizani said. “I think it’s still a desti- nation, but the problem is now a lot of surrounding cities have renovated or have expanded, and so now we’ve

SOCCER FIELDS

LACROSSE FIELD

MULTIPURPOSE FIELD

PHOTO COURTESY

EQUESTRIAN ARENA

KELLER YOUTH

ASSOCIATION

BASEBALL FIELDS

kind of fallen back.” While the park has been well-main- tained, he said, there is room for improvement. In 2017, the parks and recreation board brought in outside consultants to create a proposal to develop the park—and ended up with a design that would cost $49 million, Mizani said. “Part of the issue was the city, at the time, didn’t give a very hard budget of, ‘Hey this is what we can do, this is the budget,’” he said. “Well, when

SOFTBALL FIELDS

377

MULTIPURPOSE FIELD

BASEBALL FIELDS

SOURCE: CITY OF KELLER COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

force hopes to have a plan and a bud- get to develop the park prepared by the end of this year. “It’s a great amenity for the city, because it provides that open space and recreational amenities that we

CONTINUED FROM 1

establishing a Sports Park Task Force representing the youth sports associ- ations, the City Council and parks and recreation board. Mayor Armin Mizani said the task

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