McKinney | July 2020

MCKINNEY EDITION

REAL ESTATE

VOLUME XX, ISSUE XX  XXXXXXXXXX, 2020

ONLINE AT

2020EDITION

VOLUME 6, ISSUE 4  JULY 8AUG. 4, 2020

Housingmarket rebounds following COVID19slowdown

SALES DROPWITH PANDEMIC Before the COVID-19 pandemic came to the area, McKinney home sales in 2020 were on pace to perform at the level they had in 2019.

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COVID-19 pandemic begins in North Texas

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BY MIRANDA JAIMES

IMPACTS

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Despite a lingering decline in home sales from COVID-19, the housing market in McKinney remains healthy, local real estate agents said. It’s still a seller’s market, said Gisella Olivo, a McKinney-based Realtor with JP & Associates. She described a seller’s market CONTINUED ON 18

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*MARKET DATA IS COMPILED SEVERAL WEEKS AFTER THE CLOSURE OF THE MONTH TO ENSURE ACCURACY. AS OF PRESS TIME JUNE 2020 DATA WAS NOT AVAILABLE. SOURCE: TEXAS A&M UNIVERSITY REAL ESTATE CENTERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MY DIAMOND SHOPPE

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McKinney calls for unity, equality, ve years after pool party incident

BY MIRANDA JAIMES Five weeks after the McKinney police chief’s hiring in April 2015, the city made national news when a white McKin- ney police ocer pushed an unarmed Black teenage girl in a swimsuit to the ground during a pool party. The incident provided Chief Greg Conley with what he called a “springboard” to implement training and procedures for an issue he was already wanting to address, he said. Over the past ve years, the police department has implemented de-escalation trainings and formed a Chief’s Advisory Council. But McKinney City Council Member La’Shadion Shemwell and others say these changes are not enough. Shemwell, who is Black, was unable to garner support from fellow council members several months ago when CONTINUED ON 20

THE YARD

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A prayer gathering hosted by Collin County Churches in McKinney called for justice against racism. (Liesbeth Powers/Community Impact Newspaper)

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

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THIS ISSUE

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Barbara Delk, bdelk@communityimpact.com EDITOR Miranda Jaimes SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Michelle Degard ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Miranda Barhydt

BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact

FROMBARB: Over the last few weeks, unrest began to overflow in communities across the country. Anger spurred by a long list of injustices toward Black Americans seemed to reach a boiling point, pushed over the proverbial edge by the killing of Minneapolis resident George Floyd. As we shape our coverage of these events, it brings forth the many challenges facing our community. As COVID-19 cases continue to climb, we are committed to listening to your concerns about our community, public health and the economy. At Community Impact Newspaper , our goal is to help you make informed decisions for your families and businesses. That includes covering the latest changes, such as the mayor’s recent mask order (Page 9). Your voice matters and we want to hear from you. Please reach out to me directly with story ideas, recommendations of groups we should talk with and ways we can grow in our coverage. Barb Delk, GENERALMANAGER

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stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM/CIPATRON CONTACT US 7460 Warren Parkway, Ste. 160 Frisco, TX 75034 • 214-618-9001 PRESS RELEASES mcknews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2020 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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Coming Soon McKinney Downtown to

After an 8 year road trip, The Guava Tree Food Truck goes brick and mortar. Onel and Pam Perez started The Guava Tree Truck in September 2012, when Onel was searching for change. Their daughter, Mariah, joined the family owned business full time in 2016 after the trucks boost in business from their participation in The Great Food Truck Race on Food Network. Onel focuses on traditional Cuban recipes passed down from his family, adding his personal spin to elevate the cuisine. Signature dishes include their Cuban sandwich, loaded yuca fries and Cuban donuts. The Perez’s have resided in the historic district of downtown McKinney for 13 years and can’t wait to open The Guava Tree Cuban Cafe and Cantina. They hope that you will soon join them for tasty treats and refreshing cocktails.

Our Family Farm Store is OPEN!

Come visit our family farm store and find a huge variety of local produce, dairy, bread, jams, jellies, salsas, canned goods, fresh shelled peas & beans, eggs, all natural chicken & beef, Stacy’s Homemade Ice Cream!

Buen Provecho!

E. Virginia St.

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$5 off $30 One per family. Expires 7/31/20

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3577 FM 1377 | Princeton TX | 75407 ReevesFamilyFarm.com | (214) 796-8256 Hours: Friday 10 to 6 Saturday 9 to 6 Sunday 1 to 5

104 S. Chestnut Street, 75069 theguavatreetruck.com

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

IMPACTS

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

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Independent Bank Group and Texas Capital Bank will not merge, the companies announced. (Courtesy Independent Financial) FEATURED IMPACT IN THE NEWS Independent Bank Group Inc. , the 380

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parent company of Independent Bank, announced May 26 that its planned merger with Texas Capital Bancshares Inc. has been terminated. The merger was originally announced in December. Texas Capital Bank and Independent Bank said the two companies would merge into a “super regional” bank headquartered out of McKinney. The $5.5 billion merger was expected to be completed in mid-2020. However, the companies will not be moving forward with this merger, citing the “extreme and unpredictable economic conditions resulting from the global health crisis caused by the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic,” per the May 26 news release. “While both companies believed in the benets of the proposed transaction when it was announced, we mutually concluded after careful consideration that, given the signicant uncertainty caused by the COVID-19 pandemic and the resulting economic and market environment, it would not be prudent to continue to pursue the combination and integration of our companies at this time,” said David R. Brooks, Independent Bank Group Chair and CEO, in the release. “I am condent this is the right decision for our company and our

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customers, employees, shareholders and other stakeholders.” Neither party will pay any termination fee as a result of the mutual decision to cancel the merger agreement, the release said. Independent Bank built its 150,000-square-foot, six-story headquarters in mid-2019 at 7300 Henneman Way, McKinney. The company also recently announced a name change from Independent Bank to Independent Financial, as previously reported by Community Impact Newspaper . McKinney is home to three Independent Bank locations. Independent Bank currently serves cities across Texas and Colorado. Texas Capital Bank currently headquarters out of Dallas and has locations across Texas and in New York City. 1650 N. Central Expressway, McKinney 972-548-5910 www.independent-bank.com

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TM; © 2020 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. MAP NOT TO SCALE N

NOWOPEN 1 Original ChopShop opened its first location in McKinney on June 11 at 3041 S. Custer Road, Ste. 100, McKinney. The restaurant specializes in healthy bowls, salads, sandwiches, vegetables and protein shakes. Original ChopShop has 14 other locations, including one in Plano at The Shops at Legacy and one in Allen. 972-798-4520. www.originalchopshop.com 2 After closing in September last year, Sugarbacon Proper Kitchen reopened with a new owner. With Mike Kim at the helm, the restaurant held a soft opening June 4. A grand opening will be held in the coming weeks. The restaurant returns serving familiar items, such as the Sugarbacon appetizer and pulled Berk-

shire pork barbecue sandwich, as well as whiskey selections, local craft beers and specialty cocktails. Sugarbacon will host weekly live music, mixology classes, happy hours and brunch, officials said. Changes to the menu mostly include previous items that have been elevated or remastered. The restaurant is located at 216 W. Virginia St., Ste. 100, McKinney. 469-631-0075. The website, www.sugarbacon.com, is under construction and will fully debut in the near future. 3 UltiMutts opened May 26 and is now offering dog boarding in McKinney. The business provides day care options for dogs staying the day and boarding for overnight visits. UltiMutts offers 14,000 square feet of play area for dogs, with a built-in pool, toys and obstacles as well as video monitoring. An exit bath is also available for dogs upon request. The

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

JOIN US FOR HAPPY HOUR! MONDAY – FRIDAY 4PM – 7PM

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LOCALLY�OWNED & OPERATED

Patio dining available

(Courtesy Original ChopShop)

(Courtesy SugarBacon Proper Kitchen)

COMING SOON 8 A new Sonic Drive-In is expected to open this summer at 1701 N. Lake Forest Drive, McKinney. This location will be the sixth Sonic in McKinney. The American drive-in, fast-food restaurant serves burgers, hot dogs, chicken, snacks, sides and desserts, including Sonic Blasts. www.sonicdrivein.com 9 The sandwich franchise Jersey Mike’s Subs will open a location at Hub 121 in McKinney. The address for the new location is 6720 Alma Road, Ste. 500, McKinney, and it is expected to open this winter. Jersey Mike’s offers sliced and grilled subs on freshly baked bread, along with vegetables, such as onions, lettuce and tomatoes and The Juice—a combi- nation of red wine vinegar and olive oil. In addition to subs, the franchise offers wraps and salads. www.jerseymikes.com NAME CHANGE 10 As of May 1, The Village of Stone- bridge is under the management of Anthology Senior Living. The senior living community, located at 3300 S. Stonebridge Drive, McKinney, has been renamed the Anthology of Stonebridge Ranch . The facility will continue to provide assisted-living and memory care services to its residents, and it will still offer amenities, such as private suites, meals prepared by in-house chefs, daily activities and wellness programs. 469-213-8316. www.anthologyseniorliving.com/ senior-living/tx/mckinney/ s-stonebridge-drive/#/ RENOVATIONS 11 Craig Ranch Fitness & Spa is re- ceiving a facelift in McKinney. Over the past few weeks, work has been done to update the facility’s dressing rooms, and new amenities, such as a service desk for personal training and fitness, a towel desk and a water station, have been added and are expected to open soon. Construction has also included recreating the front lob- by, with a reconfigured space, new wallpa- per, paint and new light fixtures. Reno- vations to the lobby are expected to be complete in mid-July. Craig Ranch Fitness & Spa is located at 7910 Collin McKinney Parkway, McKinney. 214-383-1000. www.craigranchfitness.com

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301 N. Custer Rd. #180 McKinney, Texas 214-592-8841 | �.com/McKinneyUncorkd UNCORKDBARANDGRILL.COM ORDER�ONLINE�FOR�TAKE�OUT�AT

(Courtesy Anthology of Stonebridge Ranch)

BEDFORD

business is located at 4601 Alma Road, McKinney. 469-631-0291. www.ultimuttsmckinney.com 4 Clarity Eye Care opened June 11 in McKinney. The business provides eye care services, such as eye exams, contact lens exams and fittings, and it can respond to eye emergencies. The business also pro- vides a selection of eyewear. Clarity Eye Care is located at 3041 S. Custer Road, Ste. 400, McKinney. 972-954-9595. www.clarityeyecaretx.com 5 Round Table Pizza held a soft open- ing May 25 for its McKinney location—one of the few standalone locations in Texas for the California-based restaurant, which first opened in Frisco last year. The location’s address is 7951 Collin McKinney Parkway, Ste. 1600, McKinney, under the Times Square at Craig Ranch Apartments. The menu includes pizza, chicken wings, salads and bread twists. 469-625-2977. www.roundtablepizza.com 6 Dollar Tree opened its newest McKinney location April 30. The store address is 1620 N. Hardin Blvd., Ste. 1400, McKinney. The discount store is known for selling a variety of items, including household, beauty, office and cleaning supplies, among other seasonal products. 469-525-4011. https://dollartree.com 7 A new upscale convenience store opened May 25 at Craig Ranch. The Bodega at Craig Ranch is located at 7951 Collin McKinney Parkway, Ste. 1580, McKinney, and provides specialty foods, coffees and wines. Food items include fresh produce, mineral water, pastries, breakfast tacos and gelato from Paciugo. 469-723-7234. www.facebook.com/ thebodegaatcraigranchtx

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

Helping North Texans Age With Dignity Since 1934

COMPILED BY MIRANDA JAIMES

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ONGOING PROJECTS

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Bloomdale Road extension Grading and bridge work continues west of the intersection of Bloomdale Road and Community Avenue. During the month of July, major construction activity for the roadway expansion is not antic- ipated to affect existing traffic in the area. Cost: $10.4 million Estimated timeline: February 2020- June 2021 Funding sources: city of McKinney, Collin County

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To schedule your free in-home informational visit, please contact Sarah Harris (214) 535-2615, gethelp@ vna texas.org or visit vna texas.org.

Light Up Louisiana downtown improvements

On May 18, crews began construction on the first phase of downtown street improvements, which span from Church Street to Kentucky Street. This phase is expected to be substantially completed in September prior to the annual Okto- berfest event in downtown McKinney. Crews are expected to begin work along the northern half of the roadway between Church and Kentucky during the month of July. A minimum of one lane of traffic will remain open along Louisiana Street as construction continues, with access to businesses maintained through the duration of construction. Construc- tion information and travel resources are regularly updated at www.mckinneytexas.org/louisiana. Cost: $4.9 million Estimated timeline: May-September (Phase 1), January 2020-July 2021 (Phase 2) Funding sources: city of McKinney

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Trinity Falls parkway All paving is expected to be completed in July, and the remaining work, including installation of median lighting and sod- ding, is ongoing. The project is expected to be completed by late July or early August. Cost: $10 million Estimated timeline: January 2019- August 2020 Funding sources: city of McKinney, Collin County

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Rockhill Road improvements Construction of a mini-roundabout, including lighting and pedestrian en- hancements, began in early June at the intersection of Rockhill Road and Graves Street in McKinney. Construction of the roundabout is expected to be substan- tially completed by mid-August prior to the commencement of the 2020-21 McKinney ISD school year. Throughout the duration of the project, the inter- section will remain closed, with detour routes provided along Wilson Creek Park- way and Louisiana/Virginia Street. Drivers are encouraged to seek alternate routes. Cost: $500,000 (roundabout only) Estimated timeline: May-September Funding source: transportation bonds

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New traffic signal construction Work to install new traffic signals began in June at two locations: Stacy Road and Collin McKinney Parkway; and Lake Forest Drive and Collin McKinney Parkway. Both traffic signals are expected to be placed in

early September. Cost: $600,000

Estimated timeline: May-September Funding sources: city of McKinney, Collin County

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JUNE 15. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT MCKNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& SCHOOL

News fromMcKinney and McKinney ISD

Collin County Commissioners Court meets July 13, 20 and 27 and Aug. 3 at 1:30 p.m. • www.collincountytx.gov McKinney City Council meets July 7 and 21 at 6 p.m. www.mckinneytexas.org McKinney ISD MEETINGSWE COVER MISD announced in June that juniors and seniors will be able to take part in a two-year dual-credit program that will allow them to earn industry certications and a year of credit toward an associate degree in one of 10 technical career areas by the time they graduate high school. CITY HIGHLIGHTS MCKINNEY Active COVID-19 cases have increased over recent weeks in McKinney. Mayor George Fuller signed an executive order June 29 requiring masks be worn in businesses and nonprots in the city. Per the order, businesses and nonprots must develop and implement a health and safety policy that, at a minimum, requires all employees and customers to wear a face mask. Exceptions are made in cases when a mask would interfere with service, such as seeing a dentist or eating. More information can be found on the city website. MCKINNEY ISD Students will have the option to learn in person or virtually in the 2020-21 school year, district ocials said. Superintendent Rick McDaniel said at a June 23 board meeting that his preference is face- to-face instruction, but that parents will have the option to allow their children to continue remote learning. MCKINNEY ISD When the Collin College Technical Campus in Allen opens for the 2020- 21 school year, McKinney ISD students will have new dual- credit course options available.

Trustees discuss, set budget for next school year

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

MCKINNEY ISD Trustees approved a nearly $245.3 million operating budget for the 2020-21 school year during their June 23 meeting. One factor for the newly approved budget is rising property values. The district is expecting the average property value in McKinney to increase by 4%, an indication of a strong economy, Chief Financial Ocer Jason Bird said. In addition, the district is preparing to close the books on the 2019-20 school year budget and is expecting to end the year with a surplus, Bird said. “This puts us in an excellent posi- tion for the 2020-21 year,” he said. For the upcoming school year, the district is expecting enrollment to decrease by 125 students, Bird said. Most expenditures of the operating budget will go to the district’s payroll, according to meeting documents. 202021 SCHOOL YEARBUDGETS The district’s overall budget is composed of three parts: the general operating budget, the food service budget and the debt service budget.

The District 121 corporation received grant funding June 16 to develop a lawn space called The Commons at District 121. (Rendering courtesy city of McKinney)

City approves $2Mgrant for newoutdoor game, event area

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MCKINNEY The McKinney Community Development Corp. received approval to issue a $2 million economic development grant for a new public space. The development will be located on 0.7 acres of an existing 17.85 acres located at the northeast corner of SH 121 and Alma Road in McKinney. The larger plot of land has been set aside for proposed oce, retail, restaurant and hos- pitality developments in a project called District 121. The smaller lawn space, called The Commons at District 121, will be privately maintained and owned by District 121 but will be publicly accessible, ocials said. The lawn will be surrounded by the other proposed buildings, per meeting documents. “[District 121] will be a destination retail, corporate, and restaurant development in McKinney,” MCDC President Cindy Schneible said. The Commons within District 121 will feature an expansive grass

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area before an approximately 825-square-foot stage with a large LED screen as a backdrop, according to meeting documents. Floor pavers and stamped concrete will be used to designate outdoor rooms. Cushioned seating, tables and umbrellas will be clustered around the perimeter of the lawn area, with portable seating pro- vided throughout the space. There will be areas for lawn games, such as bocce ball and cornhole. The District 121 corporation estimates the project will cost $2,040,250, which will be covered by the grant, and the grant was approved by council June 16. Construction of The Commons is expected to begin in late 2020, and it is slated to open to the public by December 2021.

General operating budget

$245.3M

Food service budget

$11.9M

Debt service budget

$72.3M SOURCE: MCKINNEY ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

meets Aug. 25 at 7 p.m. www.mckinneyisd.net

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS

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2020 REAL ESTATE EDITION

COMPILED BY MIRANDA JAIMES

For the second year in a row, fewer homes were sold in McKinney across all ZIP codes from June 2019 to May 2020 as compared to homes sold from June 2018 to May 2019. 201920MCKINNEY REAL ESTATE MARKET AT A GLANCE SOURCE: COLLIN COUNTY ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS, COURTESY OF NORTH TEXAS REAL ESTATE INFORMATION SYSTEMCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DAYS ON THEMARKET AVERAGE June 2018-May 2019

June 2019-May 2020

75069

75070

75071

51

56

65

62

+9.80%

-4.61%

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+4.54%

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HOMES SOLD NUMBER OF

HOME SALES PRICE MEDIAN

June 2018-May 2019

June 2019-May 2020

June 2018-May 2019

June 2019-May 2020

468

1,374

$318,000

$325,000 $324,135 -0.26% $330,000

+4.27%

-26.12%

-1.68%

488

1,015

$312,645 $335,000 $349,945 +4.46%

1,391

724

+1.51%

+2.80%

+39.22%

1,430

1,008

$335,000

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MCKINNEYWINE.COM (972) 542-4636 Westgate Shopping Center 131 S. Central Expy, McKinney, 75070 Tue-Sat 10-8; Sun 12-4

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

Soak up the Sun HarborChase

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Godwin Dixon, left, and Fred Worley, right, are working to bring Teresa's House, a new senior living community, to McKinney.

REAL ESTATE

MIRANDA JAIMESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Teresa’s House prepares to open with precautions for pandemic

265 Plateau Drive | McKinney, TX 75069 (469) 717-0879 www.HarborChase.com MCKINNEY ASSISTED LIVING AND MEMORY CARE RESIDENCES THRIVE AT CROSSPOINT

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

Teresa’s House features design elements, such as UV lighting, sealing doors, an individualized HVAC system for each room, and other air quality control features, to protect residents, Dixon said. Each house limits access to the community through one front door, allowing for full screening of guests. In addition, all sta members are degreed, licensed or certied by the state, and personalized protective equipment is provided for each resident. While Teresa’s House was origi- nally designed to keep out and man- age cold and u cases, its features are also useful in keeping the new coronavirus at bay, Dixon said. “We are in such better shape to keep the virus out of these homes,” Dixon said. “For starters, we’re small—12 to 16 residents. … And [our sta] is much more understanding of taking precautions outside of work.” In addition to safety, Teresa’s Houses are designed to replicate a home someone would live in. Resi- dents and visitors walk into an open kitchen and living room concept, with a den, a sun room, an outdoor walking area and bedrooms on the perimeter of the house. “I could not be more impressed with the design and safeguards built into Teresa’s House,” said Fred Worley, retired lead architect with the Texas Department of Aging and Disability Services, in a news release. “The level of protections built into this community are unprecedented in senior care.”

Teresa’s House is readying to open the rst of its three houses in its assisted-living and memory care community in McKinney. The senior living concept features three houses, each of which holds up to 16 residents. Two houses have been set aside for assisted living, and one is dedicated to memory care. The memory care house is slated to open in July, and the assisted-living houses are set to open a few weeks later. Having three houses together in a cul-de-sac setting provides enough residents to support the medical facet of the community but ensures that everybody’s experience is that of a small setting, said Godwin Dixon, developer and co-owner of Teresa’s House. “We’re going to be the place that does it right because we’re going to personally be running it,” Dixon said. “Teresa is going to be actually on the site around here. … It’s going to be very hands-on.” The community is named after Dixon’s business partner, Teresa Whittington, a registered nurse who created the concept for Teresa’s House. Together with Dixon, the two have a combined 62 years of experi- ence in senior care leadership. The community could not be opening at a better time, Dixon said. He and Whittington had seen viruses, such as the u, come through senior care facilities in the past, so Teresa’s House was designed with the health and safety of its residents in mind.

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12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

REAL ESTATE 2020EDITION

GUIDE

Home and garden project options

During the coronavirus pandemic, homeowners are tackling maintenance items and improvement projects both inside and outside the home. Ward Vestal, the president of Kangaroo Contractors in McKinney, said he and his crews have been “covered up with work” since the coronavirus pandemic hit McKinney. “I guess [it’s] because people are at home more now, and they’re seeing that their house really needs to be repaired and updated,” Vestal said. He oered advice on some of the key maintenance areas in a home and suggested projects homeowners can take on to improve their home value. HOME IMPROVEMENT &MAINTENANCE McKinney

4

5

3

1

SIMPLE HOME PROJECTS

2

4 Frame mirrors Mirrors can be updated with a simple frame to add a personalized touch in bathrooms or other spaces where mirrors are used. 5 Clean windows Like doors, windows are one of the rst things people see with the home. Making sure they are clean is a simple but eective way to help boost curb appeal.

1 Paint the front door Creating a pretty front door is one of the simplest projects a homeowner can do to increase curb appeal. 2 Paint kitchen cabinets Painting kitchen cabinets and adding new hardware can refresh the look of a kitchen. One popular color people are choosing to paint with is white, Vestal said. 3 Update lights Having lights that are updated—not only in bathrooms, but also in hallways and other living spaces—can help improve the look of a home.

Kangaroo Contractors 2334 N. Ridge Road, McKinney 972-843-7657 www.kangaroocontractors.com

K

75

HIGH CREST

N

N. RIDGE RD.

PLANT A GARDEN

TIPS FOR CHOOSING YOUR CONTAINER

CONTAINER TYPES: • Half-wooden barrels, buckets or baskets • Old bathtubs, galvanized metal tubs or other tubs or troughs

The bigger the better: Larger containers allow for larger root systems and larger plants and can hold more water for hot days.

• Hanging baskets—a good use of extra space and can be used for plants such as herbs or cherry tomatoes

POPULAR VEGETABLES TO GROW

CARE TIPS

• Zucchini squash • Bush beans

• Radishes

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.

• Beets

• Cabbage • Lettuce

• Carrots • Peppers • Tomatoes

• Chard

SOURCE: THE OLD FARMER’S ALMANACCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

13

MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

DON’T

AS BAYLOR SCOTT & WHITE - MCKINNEY IMPLEMENTS NEW SAFETY PROCEDURES TO PROTECT AGAINST CORONAVIRUS, IT’S IMPORTANT NOT TO DELAY CARE. DELAY CARE

D uring the COVID-19 pandemic, there has been a dangerous spike in patients delaying care and arriving at the hospital critically ill. “People should not be delaying health care that’s needed,” says Dr. Jeff Kerr, Chief Med- ical Officer at Baylor Scott & White Medical Center – McKinney. “Patients can feel confident that our hospitals have implemented measures to make the hospital a safe environ- ment for everybody.” “The reality is that when people delay care they are putting their lives at risk,” says Dr. Kerr. “People who have waited to come in need a much higher level of care than if they had taken action at the onset of their symptoms.” Dr. Kerr gives a few examples: “Patients who were diagnosed in late February or early March with breast cancer have been waiting to have tumors removed. Others have come in with very serious abdominal conditions, such as a ruptured appendix or a perforat- ed colon. Some patients arrive with congestive heart failure and significant pulmonary conditions.” Delaying care on these life-threatening conditions is leading to longer hospital stays, complications and poorer outcomes. “Heart attacks are still happening, aneurysms are still happening and people are delaying care to the point where their outcomes may not be as good as if they had sought care earlier,” Dr. Kerr says. “In some cases patients may have significant lasting issues. But if they had come in earlier, they could have had a full recovery.” In the case of stroke, it can be difficult to identify and know when to call 911. Baylor Scott & White urges you to use the acronym BE FAST , as advised by the American Stroke Association.

B: Balance, sudden dizziness or loss of balance. E: Eyes, sudden loss or changes in vision in one or both eyes. F: Face drooping. Ask the person to smile, is their smile lopsided? A: Arm weakness. Ask the person to raise both arms. Does one arm drift downwards? S: Speech slurred. Ask the person to repeat a simple sentence. Is the person unable to speak, or hard to understand? T: Time to call 911. If the person shows any of these symptoms, even if they go away, call 911. Meanwhile, over the last 2 months, an average of 90 percent of the hospital care provided at Baylor Scott & White hospitals has been to treat non-COVID related illnesses. This includes urologic procedures, appendectomies and gall bladder surgeries. There have even been over 4,000 babies delivered across the Baylor Scott & White service area—including seven sets of twins! And, remark- ably, over 40 patients received new organs thanks to the Baylor Scott & White transplant teams continuing to provide safe care. With new safety measures, Baylor Scott & White – McKinney is able to continue to provide quality care without the risk of infec- tion from COVID-19. “Delaying treatment or trying to treat yourself at home could put you in serious danger,” Dr. Kerr reiterates. “As we navigate new challenges together, we are proud to have created a COVID-19 Safe Care environment and we urge our patients to come see us ... that’s the only way we can take care of you.”

FOR MORE INFORMATION, PLEASE VISIT BSWHEALTH.COM/MCKINNEY

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

We're committed to your safety so you don't have to wait to get Better. Get back to We're committed to your safety so you don't have to wait to get B tter. Get back to 'r itt d t r fet o e t ait t t tt r. a 't

Enha ced cleaning protocols

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Screening required We screen all patients and visitors. i i scr n all ati nts a visit r . Screening required We scr en all patients a d visitors.

Masks required All patients, visitors and staff must wear a mask. Masks required All patients, visitors and staff must wear a mask. i ll ati nts, visit r an staff ust ar a ask.

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Virtual waiting Patients' loved ones receive updates via phone and text, minimizing time in common areas. Virtual waiting Patients' loved ones receive updates via phone and text, mini izing t me in comm n areas. i i ing Patients' loved ones receive updates via phone and text, minimizing time in common areas. l

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

REAL ESTATE 2020EDITION

REAL ESTATE

Snapshot of the market

A CHANGINGMARKET The new coronavirus continues to leave a large impression on the real estate industry. The way showings operate looks a little dierent now than it did a few months ago, said Monica Szewczyk with Texas Property Sisters Realty Group in McKinney. Sellers are limiting the amount of people coming into open homes, and agents are providing masks and sanitizing homes after showings, Szewczyk said. Here are some dos and don’ts homebuyers should know before signing a contract, according to Szewczyk. DO: • Take advantage of virtual options to view a house, including photos and video tours, before stopping by in person. • Try to avoid unnecessarily touching any surfaces when touring a home in person. • Ask the agent to do a walk- through via FaceTime if a seller is uncomfortable having people come to the house for a showing. • Take advantage of sanitation items provided by agents, such as gloves, shoe coverings or sanitizer, when seeing a house in person. DON’T: • Shy away from seeing a home in person. A home is a big investment and should be seen in person if at all possible. • Rule out a home that has poor- quality photos on the website. A video or tour might reveal better conditions than originally portrayed. • Violate social distancing guidelines while touring a house. Potential buyers should stay at least 6 feet away from anyone outside their immediate family while seeing a house in person.

MARKET DATA FORMAY

HOMES SOLDAVERAGE DAYS ON THEMARKET BY PRICE 75069 75070

75071

75072

$900,000+

1/7

1/3

-

-

$800,000-$899,999

-

-

-

3/25

75

75071

380

$700,000-$799,999

-

1/15

1/24

2/200

$600,000-$699,999

-

2/71

7/76

1/251

75069

75072

$500,000-$599,999

-

4/7

4/43

2/24

5

75070

$400,000-$499,999

1/37

17/64

29/74

16/70

$300,000-$399,999

5/94

26/63

38/63

26/31

121

N

$200,000-$299,999

5/41

37/53

28/39

20/34

$199,999 or less

3/53

-

-

1/29

NUMBER OF NEWLISTINGS 2019

MEDIAN PRICE OF HOMES SOLD WITHYEAROVERYEARPERCENTAGE CHANGE

2020

2019

2020

NUMBER OF HOMES UNDER CONTRACT 2019 2020 80 72 140 123 181 193 173 151

75069

75070

75071

75072

75069

$600,000 $550,000 $500,000 $450,000 $400,000 $350,000 $300,000 $250,000 $0

75070

+6.98%

+0.99%

75071

+0.08%

75072

6.42%

PERCENT OF ORIGINAL PRICE RECEIVED WITHYEAROVERYEARCHANGE

2019

2020

75069

75070

75071

75072

57 57 110 86 154 139 107 98

75069

99% 98% 97% 96% 95% 0%

+0.30

75070

0.00

0.10

75071

1.50

SOURCE: MONICA SZEWCZYK OF TEXAS PROPERTY SISTERS REALTY GROUP COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

75072

MARKET DATA PROVIDED BY THE COLLIN COUNTY ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS, COURTESY OF NORTH TEXAS REAL ESTATE INFORMATION SYSTEMS, NTREIS TRENDS ©2020 SHOWINGTIMECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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MCKINNEY EDITION • JULY 2020

CONTINUED FROM 1

as one that has less than fourmonths of housing supply available for buy- ers currently in the market. “There’s a limited inventory right now,” Olivo said. “For the $300,000- $399,000 price range, we only have about two months’ inventory.” Data from the Collin County Asso- ciation of Realtors reflected this trend as well. Collin County’s new listings for May are still lagging, with 15.5% fewer homes listed compared with the number in May from the year prior. However, the year-over-year numbers for May are still better than those for April, which saw a 35.3% decline year over year, according to an association news release. “In May, we saw more home sell- ers who were aware of the [Centers for Disease Control and Preven- tion’s] guidelines and who felt com- fortable and appreciative of the precautions the real estate indus- try has implemented to ensure real estate transactions can be success- fully and responsibly completed,” CCAR President David Long said in a statement. Robert Ditthardt, general man- ager of the growing housing devel- opment Trinity Falls in McKinney, said that after the initial slowdown, there has been a definite upturn in recent weeks. He referred to this trend as “the Nike swoosh,” saying the visual is a fairly accurate rep- resentation of the market’s perfor- mance since March. “In the first couple of weeks after the shelter-in-place orders were issued, we saw a decrease in sales and a temporary decrease in con- struction of our speculative homes,” Ditthardt said. “And then as time went on, the builders realized that

estate activity in March and April, Bryan Swindell, division president of Pulte Homes, said home con- struction made a comeback in May. “May was a big pickup. Really, we’ve pretty much recovered what we lost in April,” Swindell said. The Dallas-Fort Worth real estate market overall has fared well through the pandemic, said JP Pic- cinini, CEO and founder of JP and Associates Realtors. There is more demand for homes in recent weeks as stay-at-home restrictions loos- ened and interest rates for new homes plunged to record lows, he said. In addition, buyers also had the time to consider the kind of home they wanted should they face quarantining again. With the coronavirus pandemic at the forefront of buyers’ minds, the people looking for homes are seri- ous shoppers, said Kelly Rudiger, a Coldwell Banker Realtor who serves the McKinney area. While summer has traditionally been the busy sea- son for real estate, this year it started in the spring with more people look- ing at new houses online from their homes, she said. “Relocations started early because they had no real reason to stay where they were,” Rudiger said. This was the case for Dallas-based couple Martin and Lisha Marshall. The two of them had been talking about purchasing their first home since March of last year, they said, but took the conversation more seri- ously once the pandemic hit. “On the days where we couldn’t do much, we just would get out and just drive around and look at differ- ent neighborhoods from the car,” Lisha Marshall said. Following weeks of searching,

estimated construction value From January to May $244MILLION

INCOMING INVENTORY Some residential development was paused during the first months of the virus, but builders have since resumed construction. This map of residential permits issued since January shows where new homes are being built.

566

43

single-family detached permits issued

single-family attached permits issued

Single-family detached

Single-family attached (duplexes) Multifamily (5 or more units) Border of land city plans to annex

75

380

OVER TIME... Permits issued for single-family construction have dipped slightly so far this year. 2019 January-May

5

121

669

2020 January-May

609

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

SOURCE: CITY OF MCKINNEY/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

to have finished homes completed, it was going to be a benefit to have that inventory ready.” He said the Trinity Falls neighbor- hood is up 60% in sales from March to mid-June year over year. While McKinney has seen an uptick in sales, Texas and the nation have fared differently. The state had existing home sales decline for the third month in a row, and Texas’ existing home sales sank 32% year over year, according to May data from the National Association of Realtors and Texas A&M Real Estate Institute. Pending home sales in the nation, however, mounted a comeback in

May, according to data from the National Association of Realtors. “The outlook has significantly improved, as new home sales are expected to be higher this year than last, and annual existing home sales are now projected to be down by less than 10%—even after missing the spring buying season,” said Law- rence Yun, chief economist for the National Association of Realtors, in a news release. More interested buyers Other McKinney builders con- firmed the “Nike swoosh” rebound described by Ditthardt. While the coronavirus pandemic slowed real

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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