Sugar Land - Missouri City Edition | December 2021

SUGAR LAND MISSOURI CITY EDITION

VOLUME 9, ISSUE 4  DEC. 8, 2021JAN. 11, 2022

ONLINE AT

ON THEMOVE 22nd District 9th District 7th District The A 9th and B 7th Congressional Districts will expand their hold on Fort Bend County, while the C 22nd District, which still holds most of the county, will decrease in size.

Some Sugar Land and Missouri City residents will be seeing new congressional representation.

Fort Bend County

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SOURCE: TEXAS LEGISLATIVE COUNCILCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER NOTE: DISTRICTS IN GRAY COVER AREAS OUTSIDE OF THE SUGAR LAND AND MISSOURI CITY AREAS.

Redistricting maps bring shifts in Sugar Land, Missouri City representation

BY LAURA AEBI

residents. Now, most residents will soon nd themselves in a new county precinct under the new maps, which will be enacted Jan. 2. Additionally, state House Rep. Jacey Jetton’s District 26, which serves Fort Bend County residents in the Sugar Land and Richmond areas, will be moving to the Katy area. Jetton, who announced his bid for re-election Nov. 9, said he is committed to area residents if re-elected in 2022 when the new districts take eect. “Having Katy now is something I’m excited about,” Jetton said in an interview. “I think that there’s a lot of younger families in Katy that have a lot of interest in making Texas great for

their lives now but also for their young children and future generations.” History in the courts The new statewide and congressio- nal district maps have some lawmak- ers and advocates criticizing what they said is a failure to reect growth across communities of color. Roughly 95% of population growth in Texas between 2010 and 2020 was driven by people of color, according to data from the U.S. Census Bureau. That growth also brought two new congressional districts to the state for a total of 38 districts. However, when looking at citizen

Sugar Land and Missouri City resi- dents will see a shift in their statewide and local representation as county pre- cinct lines were redrawn weeks after Gov. Greg Abbott signed the state’s new congressional and Texas Senate and House districts into law. After the U.S. Census Bureau’s 2020 data found population growth throughout the state, Texas legislators approved new lines for statewide and congressional districts in mid-October, which will go into eect in 2022. Fort Bend County redrew its com- missioner precinct lines Nov. 5, which will bring changes in county repre- sentation for most Fort Bend County

CITY & SCHOOLS

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SENIOR LIVING GUIDE 2021

CONTINUED ON 18

DIRECTORY

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

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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

FROMAMY: We did it, y’all! We made it through 2021, and I’m sure all of us earned a drink or two this year. Our team wants to thank you for believing in what we do here and continuing to support us in our mission to keep our community informed. We couldn’t do it without our readers! We hope you get the chance to pause and be blessed this holiday season. Happy holidays, and merry Christmas. Amy Martinez, 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.

FROMLAURA: Sugar Land- and Missouri City-area readers will see shifts in their state and local representation after Gov. Greg Abbott signed new congressional and Texas House and Senate districts into law. Additionally, Fort Bend County redrew its own precincts. Check out our included maps (see Page 18) to see which district you’re in now. Laura Aebi, EDITOR

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

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

IMPACTS

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

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Crunch Fitness

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This gym franchise offers high-intensity interval training workouts and has multi- ple locations across Texas. 281-315-9585. www.crunch.com 5 The Y Factor —a men’s urology and fertility clinic—opened at 8035 Hwy. 6, Ste. 100, Missouri City, on Oct. 20. The clinic is run by nurse practitioner Ahmed Tabbara, and offers services for prostate and urinary problems, kidney stones, low testosterone, sexual dysfunction and fertility issues as well as performs vasectomies and adult circumcisions. The Y Factor has five other locations across the Houston area. 832-358-8600. www.theyfactor.com 6 Icebox Cryotherapy Studies opened a new location on Nov. 18. The newest business is located at 18802 University Blvd., Ste. 150, Sugar Land. It is owned by Emilio and Christine de Cardenas and specializes in recovery therapy through being exposed to low temperatures as low as 256 degrees below zero. 281-207-6111. 7 Porsche will open a dealership in Sugar Land between Hwy. 90A and Hwy. 59 east of Dairy Ashford Road. Sugar Land City Council gave the green light to the 1.11-acre dealership at its Nov. 16 meeting. Once completed, the dealership will stand 100 feet, or approx- imately six stories, tall. It will feature 233 parking spaces, 12 service bays, four wash and detail bays, and 11,205 square feet of showroom and sales space. An opening date was not available by press time. www.porsche.com/usa www.iceboxtherapy.com COMING SOON

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NOWOPEN 1 Amazon opened a fulfillment center at 10507 Harlem Road, Richmond, on Oct. 31, according to General Manager Evan Luscher. Known as the HOU6 loca- tion, the 3.7 million-square-foot building spans five and a half floors and can hold an inventory of more than 40 million small-to-medium sized products. Luscher also said the Amazon fulfillment center plans to hire 3,000 employees by the end of the year. 281-607-8866. www.amazon.com

2 My Spice Grocery opened Nov. 8 at 6158 Sienna Ranch Road, Ste. 501, Missouri City. Located in the Luka Sienna Plaza, the grocery store carries a variety of products from South Asia, Africa and South America as well as fresh vegeta- bles and halal meat and fish. Additionally, My Spice Grocery has a kitchen that prepares ready-to-eat snacks and pre-ordered meals. The store is open daily from 9 a.m.-9 p.m. 281-969-5343. www.myspicegrocery.com 3 Chamak Cosmetics + Chocolates commenced their Phase 1 of opening on

Oct. 31. Previously, they were located at 3129 Hwy. 6, Sugar Land, and are now currently working out of 3023 North Main, Stafford. They are also renovating 3027 North Main, Stafford, as another building for the business, which is expected to open at the end of spring 2022. The business offers cosmetics, chocolates, classes and crafting.

346-327-4948. www.chamak cosmeticsandchocolates.com

4 Crunch Fitness opened its doors on Dec. 1. The new location is located at 15385 Southwest Freeway, Sugar Land.

    

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY LAURA AEBI, SIERRA ROZEN & CLAIRE SHOOP

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Porsche

Waters Edge Winery & Bistro

COURTESY PORSCHE

COURTESY WATERS EDGE WINERY

8 Hotworx is planning to open a studio at 20026 Southwest Freeway, Sugar Land, in December, according to franchise owner Christina Kenney. The 24-hour infrared fitness studio offers various high-intensity interval training workouts as well as isometric workouts, including hot yoga, hot pilates and hot core. This will be Hotworx’s 10th Houston-area location. 281-738-4268. www.hotworx.net RELOCATIONS 9 Oracle Aesthetics , an intimate medspa specializing in ethical, results-driven skincare for all ethnicities and gel nail services, relocated from 1000 Austin St., Richmond, to a new location at 12807 Royal Drive, Ste. 106, Stafford. The new location opened on Nov. 1. The business offers facials, micro needling and chemical peels. 361-857-5106. www.oracleaesthetics.com ANNIVERSARIES 10 Waters Edge Winery & Bistro is celebrating its one-year anniversary at 4828 Waterview Town Center Drive, Ste. 700, Richmond. The family-owned winery offers an expansive wine selection and bistro-style food pairings as well as private event packages. The business offers international wines imported from Italy, France, New Zealand, California and Washington. Food menu items include charcuterie and cheese boards, sandwiches, salads, flatbreads and desserts. The California-based winery was founded in 2004 by husband and wife Ken and Angela Lineberger. It has more than a dozen locations across the U.S.

346-843-2320. www.werichmondtx.com 11 Mala Sichuan Bistro celebrated its one-year anniversary at 3412 Hwy. 6, Sugar Land, in December after several coronavirus-related delays. The Chinese restaurant features dishes from the Sichuan Province including kung pao chicken, peppercorn chicken and crispy mala beef as well as vegetable plates, soups, fried rice and chow mein. Mala Sichuan Bistro has three other locations in Chinatown, Montrose and Katy’s Asian Town. 832-532-7744. www.malasichuan.com NAME CHANGES 12 SouthWest Water Company, the state’s second largest private water and wastewater utility company, has changed its name to Texas Water Utilities . Locat- ed at 12535 Reed Road, Sugar Land, the company will continue to provide service to its 43,000 water connections and

The shelter can reasonably house 62 dogs in Barksburg and 112 cats in Whiskerville.

COURTESY CITY OF SUGAR LAND

FEATURED IMPACT RENOVATIONS Sugar Land City Council approved a $140,132 construction contract for facility improvements with Blue Ox Construction, Inc. on Nov. 16. The Sugar Land Animal Shelter’s 2,400-square-foot “Whiskerville” building opened four years ago to house the shelter’s cats and kittens. Whiskerville includes a veterinarian room, a wildlife room, a break room and a managerial office. Since it opened in 2017, Whiskerville has been used beyond the purpose for which it was originally designed, according to city officials. Now, Whiskerville houses the shelter’s cat population, its maternity ward, laundry and food preparation facilities, and a veterinary room with supply storage. Potty training in the shelter’s maternity ward has also exacerbated pre-existing moisture issues brought on by its poor drainage. Due to the building’s overuse and need for repeat sanitization methods on the facility’s flooring, the stability of the floor has been affected. Blue Ox Construction, Inc.’s upgrades

to Whiskerville will include installing 24 additional piers, adjusting and leveling the building; repairing, leveling and adjusting existing piers affected by soil movement; removing and replacing deteriorating wood affected by termite damage with a termite metal shield; demolishing and removing existing vinyl floor and subflooring; and installing new subfloor and sheet vinyl flooring. The shelter can reasonably house 62 dogs in the Barksburg area and 112 cats in Whiskerville. The project began in November and should be completed

within 90 days. 281-275-2364. www.sugarlandtx.gov

17,300 wastewater connections. 866-654-7992. www.swwc.com IN THE NEWS 13 The parklet at The Shops at

Williams Trace had a formal ribbon- cutting hosted by Sugar Land officials on Oct. 27. It is the city’s first parklet or public curbside seating area. The outdoor community space, located directly in front of SomiSomi at 3520 Hwy. 6, Sugar Land, was created to increase business resiliency and was made possible through an initiative implemented from the Office of Economic Development’s #AllInForSLTX program. 281-275-2229. www.sugarlandecodev.com

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

Fund your Future WCJC CLASSES BEGIN JANUARY 18 ENROLL TODAY

WCJC’S Fund Your Future resources are limited in availability for qualified students enrolling with WCJC for the Spring 2022 semester. Visit wcjc.edu for details.

M.G. and Lillie A. Johnson Foundation Scholarships Students enrolled in Allied Health majors, Pre-Allied Health majors or in Emergency Medical Services courses may qualify for a $1,000 scholarship for Spring 2022. To qualify, a student must be a high school graduate or have a high school equivalency certificate and reside in one of 15 specific counties – Aransas, Bee, Calhoun, Colorado, Dewitt, Goliad, Gonzales, Jackson, Karnes, Lavaca, Matagorda, Refugio, Victoria, Waller or Wharton – or within the Needville Independent School District. Deadline for the Johnson Foundation scholarship is Jan. 21, 2022. Spring 2022 First-Time-at-WCJC Scholarship This scholarship is available for incoming Spring 2022 WCJC students who have no prior enrollment in credit-hour courses at WCJC, beyond dual credit. The scholarship amount is $500 to $1,000. Tuition & Fee Installment Plan WCJC’s Tuition & Fee Installment Plan enables students to pay 20 percent of their tuition and fees up front, plus a $35 non- refundable enrollment fee, and then spread out the remainder of their tuition in equal monthly installments. All registered WCJC students can apply for an installment plan.

Discounted Tuition & Fees Program Additional assistance is being provided for WCJC students who take more than 13 hours of academic transfer courses. Under this policy, tuition and fees will be waived for any courses above the 13 credit hours. For example, an in-district student taking 19 credit hours will pay roughly $1,214 – the same amount paid by a student taking only 13 hours. Federal Direct Student Loans Students who have a complete financial aid file at WCJC and are achieving Satisfactory Academic Progress may qualify for subsidized and/or unsubsidized student loans. The fixed interest rate on 2020-2021 direct student loans is a low 2.75 percent. Financial Aid Special Condition Request This request enables qualified students to receive an increased Pell Grant award and possibly additional subsidized loan funds. It’s aimed at WCJC students who have faced a reduction in household income due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Pell Grants Students who display exceptional financial need may be awarded a Federal Pell Grant. A Pell Grant is a form of “gift aid” that does not have to be paid back.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

December & January events

COMPILED BY SIERRA ROZEN

DECEMBER 09 MINGLEWITHOFFICIALS Current and newly elected public ocials will be gathering to mingle with the public for a holiday celebration. Hosted by the Fort Bend Chamber of Commerce, entry tickets for the event will also include complimentary beer, wine and appetizers. 5-7 p.m. $35 (must RSVP). Constellation Field, 1 Stadium Drive, Sugar Land. 281-566-2152. www.fortbendchamber.com 10 TOUR PRIVATE LIGHT DISPLAYS Child Advocates of Fort Bend will throw its Christmas Home Tour. Participants will see light displays of homes in Fort Bend County communities including Missouri City’s Sienna, Sugar Land’s First Colony and Sweetwater, and Richmond's Hillcrest Estates. Most proceeds will go to the nonprot, which works to advocate for victims of child abuse and children in the foster system. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. (Dec. 10), 6-9 p.m. (Dec. 11). $30. 281-341-9955. www.ca.org 17 PLAY A ROUNDOFMINIGOLF The Quail Valley Fund will be hosting a family fun night of holiday mini-golf. The course consists of 18 holes, and there will also be holiday-themed carnival activities. 5-9 p.m. $10. Missouri

SEE HOLIDAY LIGHTS CONSTELLATION FIELD

JAN. 07

DEC. 09 JAN. 09

TAKE A ZUMBA CLASS SUGAR LAND TOWN CENTER

City Community Center, 1522 Missouri City Drive, Missouri City. 281-403-8637. www.quailvalleyfund.org 21 LISTEN TOANA CAPELLA GROUP The a capella musical group Pentatonix will be coming to the Smart 6-10 p.m. (Fri., Sat. and holidays). Free (3 and under); $12 (seniors, military and ages 4-12); $15 (adults). Constellation Field, 1 Stadium Drive, Sugar Land. 281-240-4487. www.sugarlandholidaylights.com Constellation Field will host the 8th annual Sugar Land Holiday Lights, with over 3 million lights and a chance to meet Santa. 6-9 p.m. (Sun.-Thu.);

Financial Centre on their Evergreen Christmas tour. The ve-member group posts many of their covers online. 8 p.m. $39.50-$149.50. Smart Financial Centre at Sugar Land, 18111 Lexington Blvd., Sugar Land. 281-207-6278. www.smartnancialcentre.net boot camps and mommy-and-me classes. 10-11 a.m. Free. Sugar Land Town Center, 2711 Plaza Drive, Sugar Land. 281-242-2000. www.sugarlandtownsquare.com Sugar Land Town Center will be hosting a Zumba in the Plaza event as part of its weekly public tness classes. Other tness classes oered by Sugar Land Town Center include

WORTH THE TRIP WATCHALOVE STORY The Tony Award-winning Broadway show “Hadestown” is bringing its tour to The Hobby Center for Performing Arts. Based on the ancient Greek myth of Orpheus and Eurydice, the show is making multiple tour stops all around the country. 7:30 p.m. (Jan. 4-6 and 9), 8 p.m. (Jan. 7-8), 2 p.m. (Jan. 8-9). Tickets start at $40. The Hobby Center for the Performing Arts 800 Bagby St., Houston 713-315-2525 www.thehobbycenter.org

Find more or submit Sugar Land and Missouri City 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 Missouri City FM1092median installation to begin in January

COMPILED BY CLAIRE SHOOP

UPCOMING PROJECTS

NEW TERRITORY BLVD.

The Texas Department of Transportation is preparing to install medians along FM 1092 from Hwy. 59 in Stafford to Hwy. 6 in Missouri City. Construction on the median project will begin in January and last until July 2022, according to a presenta- tion given by Assistant City Engineer Jeremy Davis during a Nov. 1 Missouri City City Council meeting. Crews will be directed to start working at FM 1092 and Hwy. 59 in Stafford, before making their way south through Missouri City, Davis said. TxDOT officials awarded a $2.4 million construction contract to SCR Civil Construction in September, according to Missouri City documents. Since TxDOT first brought the project to Missouri City officials in November 2020, the city has held public meetings to receive community feedback on the project. Several intersections of concern have been addressed during the process. However, even as the median project went out to bid, a couple of Missouri City City Council members objected to it. Davis said Missouri City Public Works staff will continue to work with TxDOT to address any lingering concerns from residents. Missouri City staff is also slated to meet with TxDOT for a preconstruction meeting on the project in December. Following the median installation project, TxDOT is set to begin a project to resurface FM 1092. That project will

FM 1092 PROJECT According to officials, construction on the median installation will begin in January and last until July. When complete, FM 1092 will be resurfaced.

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF NOV. 16. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SLMNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. mobility and safety, would have increased the road from four to six lanes. As the area grows, the city is gathering traffic projections before creating the design. Before it was put on hold, construction was expected to take place in fiscal year 2022-23. Timeline: TBD Cost: $1.7 million Funding source: city of Sugar Land University Boulevard widening The design phase to construct an additional lane in each direction on University Boulevard from Wentworth to New Territory Boulevard is on hold, according to Sugar Land officials. The project, which is part of the city’s master thoroughfare plan to enhance

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bid separately in March 2022, with construction tenta- tively expected to begin the following July, Davis said. Missouri City City Council Member Floyd Emery asked if TxDOT could coordinate the FM 1092 asphalt replacement project with the median installation to reduce disruptions to traffic. “This is going to be a nightmare when they put in those medians—as far as traffic goes,” Emery said. “I do not know if there is any way they can coordinate the overlay with the installation of the medians so that we could minimize the major impact on traffic flow.”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION

Fort Bend ISD proposes boundaries for new elementary school Fort Bend ISD staff has developed Sonal Bhuchar Elementary School’s preliminary attendance boundaries. Located at 5503 Thompsons Ferry Road, Missouri City, Sonal Bhuchar Elementary School is being built to alleviate overcrowding at Common- wealth Elementary School, said Scott Village, south of Elkins High School. The general boundaries for Bhuchar are south of University Boulevard and Oilfield Road between LJ Parkway, Hwy. 6 and a utility easement, according to FBISD. The Millwood neighborhood is also zoned for Bhuchar, Leopold said. Bhuchar will feed into First Colony BY CLAIRE SHOOP COMMONWEALTH BLVD. OILFIELD RD. UNIVERSITY BLVD. PROPOSED ELEMENTARY BOUNDARIES Fort Bend ISD will open Sonal Bhuchar Elementary School in the Riverstone area to alleviate overcrowding at Commonwealth Elementary School. The FBISD community can review the boundaries and submit feedback at a mid-January public hearing.

Leopold, an executive director at educational planning firm Coopera- tive Strategies. The new school will open for the 2023-24 school year. “The driver for this is the over- utilization at Commonwealth, but if you look at the location of where we have Bhuchar ... we have to kind of go through Sullivan [Elementary School] to really give that relief to Commonwealth,” Leopold said at a Nov. 8 meeting. Known as the original recommen- dation, the proposed boundaries for Bhuchar includes mostly students currently attending Sullivan, he said. It also includes the part of Creekstone

Middle School and Elkins High School, he said. The new elemen- tary school will host 963 students, according to FBISD. With these boundaries, he said about 648 students will be taken out of Sullivan in 2023-24, allowing that space to be filled with students from Commonwealth. Under the original recommendations, most students in Riverstone south of University Boule- vard will be rezoned from Common- wealth to Sullivan. Both will feed into Fort Settlement Middle School. The School Boundary Oversight Committee met Nov. 18 to review the recommendation. Then FBISD will

6

SCHOOL BOUNDARIES

Commonwealth

Bhuchar

Students moving from Commonwealth to Sullivan Sullivan

N

SOURCE: FORT BEND ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

have a public hearing in mid-January, before the board votes Feb. 7. “We know that there are many families that love their schools,”

Kwabena Mensah, assistant super- intendent of elementary schools, said. “But we know as we continue to grow, change is required.”

Please Vote for Judge Mike Engelhart for the First Court of Appeals, Place 4 in the 2022 Democratic Primary! Please Vote for Judge Mike Engelhart for the First Court of Appeals, Place 4 in the 2022 Democratic Primary! Judge of the 151st Distric Court of Harris County Since 2008! Political Advertising paid for by Judge Mike Engelhart Campaign which subscribes to the Code of Fair Campaign Practices Act, George J. Engelhart, Treasurer, P.O. Box 56386, Houston, Texas 77256. Please Vote for Judge Mike Engelhart for First Court of Appeals, Place 4 in the 2022 Democratic Primary! Judge of the 151st District Court of Harris County Since 2008! Judge of the 151st District Court of Harris County Since 2008! Please Vote for Judge Mike Engelhart for the First Court of Appeals, Place 4 in the 2022 Democratic Primary! Judge of the 151st District Court of Harris County Since 2008! Political Advertising paid for by Judge Mike Engelhart Campaign which subscribes to the Code of Fair Campaign Practices Act, George J. Engelhart, Treasurer, P.O. Box 56386, Houston, Texas 77256.

Political Advertising paid for by Judge Mike Engelhart Campaign which subscribes to the Code of Fair Campaign Practices Act, George J. Engelhart, Treasurer, P.O. Box 56386, Houston, Texas 77256.

13

SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

With a gorgeous natural landscape, stunning homes and generous array of water parks,

fitness centers, parks, schools, lakes, trails and other exceptional amenities, it’s easy to see why Sienna has become Fort Bend County’s favorite hometown - and among the top-selling communities in the nation.

20+ Models Open Today Come Explore!

New Homes from the Upper $200s

SIENNATX .COM

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY&SCHOOLS

News fromMissouri City, Sugar Land, Fort Bend ISD & University of Houston

COMPILED BY CLAIRE SHOOP

NUMBER TOKNOW building at UH Sugar Land $52.4M

Applicationsopen for city’sbusiness facade improvement program MISSOURI CITY Businesses along Texas Parkway and Cartwright Road in Missouri City can now apply for the city’s Facade Improvement Incentive Program. Missouri City City Council approved the program at its Nov. 15 meeting. Under the program, the city will reimburse commercial businesses for up to 75% of upgrades or renovations that “substantially improve the exterior of their buildings.” Council Member Jerey Boney said he advocated for $1.5 million in this year’s budget to be set aside for economic development and beautication eorts on Texas Parkway and Cartwright Road. This program uses $1 million of that funding. Program details and the application can be found at

toward a new technology

QUALIFYING IMPROVEMENTS

Businesses along Texas Parkway and Cartwright Road in Missouri City can apply for the city’s Facade Improvement Incentive Program. Qualifying improvements include:

Sugar Land City Council meets at 5:30 p.m. Dec. 21 at 2700 Town Center Blvd. N., Sugar Land. Meetings are livestreamed and in MEETINGSWE COVER Missouri City City Council meets at 7 p.m. Dec. 20 at 1522 Texas Parkway, Missouri City. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-403-8500. www.missouricitytx.gov Fort Bend County Commissioners Court meets at 1 p.m. Dec. 14 at 401 Jackson St., Richmond. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-342-3411. www.fortbendcountytx.gov Fort Bend ISD board of trustees will meet at 6 p.m. Dec. 13 at 16431 Lexington Blvd., Sugar Land. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-275-2900. www.sugarlandtx.gov MEETING HIGHLIGHTS FORT BEND ISD Steve Bassett will become a Fort Bend ISD deputy superintendent after district ocials approved his appointment to the role Oct. 18. Bassett was the district’s chief nancial ocer from November 2013 to July 2019, according to FBISD. FORT BEND ISD Graduations for FBISD’s class of 2022 will be held at the Toyota Center after the board voted on Nov. 15 to allow contract negotiations with the venue. Ceremonies are slated for May 27 and 28. Graduations were last held at the Toyota Center in 2016 before moving to the Smart Financial Centre in 2017. In 2020 and 2021, ceremonies were held outside due to the coronavirus pandemic. FORT BEND ISD Trustees at Fort Bend ISD previously issued a mask mandate Aug. 23, which remained in place temporarily due to Gov. Greg Abbott’s executive order banning such mandates. On Nov. 10, a judge overturned Abbott’s order, saying it violated the Americans with Disabilities Act, allowing district mandates. Trustees then voted 6-0 to rescind its previously issued mask mandate, leaving masks optional in district schools and facilities. MISSOURI CITY Charles Jackson was unanimously named Missouri City's new city manager at a Nov. 30 meeting. Jackson was found with the assistance of GovHR USA. Jackson’s start date is pending the nalization of his contract.

• adding exterior lighting; • landscaping; and • enhancing patio or deck areas.

• painting; • updating signage; • updating doors and windows; • improving parking lots;

To learn more visit www.missouricitytx.gov.

SOURCE: CITY OF MISSOURI CITYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

www.missouricitytx.gov/1077/facade-improvement -incentive-program. Applications will be reviewed by an internal commit- tee and approved by City Council. Businesses then have 18 months to complete the project and must maintain it for at least two years.

UHplansmove of technology college to Sugar Land UNIVERSITY OF HOUSTON The Texas Legislature allocated $52.4 million for the construction of a second College of Technology building at the University of Houston at Sugar Land during its third special session, which ended in October. With the addition of the building, the UH’s entire College of Technology will move to the campus, said Jay Neal, associate vice president and chief operating oficer at UH at Sugar Land and UH at Katy, during an Oct. 21 Fort Bend Economic Development Council meeting. “This is a game changer for our community,” he said, citing programs like advanced manufac- turing, biotechnology and digital media as community assets. In all, the UH System received $339.5 million to fund facility construction and renovations, according to a news release. As of press time, no additional infor- mation about the new College of Technology building was immediately available, includ- ing its location or timeline for construction.

MASS Design Group will collect community feedback and create a concept plan for a project tomemorialize the Sugar Land 95. (Claire Shoop/Community Impact Newspaper)

District approves design contract for cemetery honoring Sugar Land95

FORT BEND ISD On Nov. 15, the Fort Bend ISD board of trustees unanimously approved a $170,000 design contract for an outdoor learning environment and revital- ized cemetery at the James Reese Career and Technical Center—the site where the remains of 95 people were discovered in 2018. Known as the Sugar Land 95, these individuals are believed to be convicts who died at the Bullhead Convict Labor Camp during Texas’ convict labor leasing program, which was established after the Civil War and is seen as an extension of slavery. Boston-based nonproit MASS Design Group—which worked on Montgomery, Alabama’s 2018 National Memorial for Peace and

Justice—will design the learning area and cemetery. “Last fall when we found out about this project and were invited here, ... we were immediately inspired and convinced to support in any way that we can, and we remain dedicated to helping the district realize this project,” MASS’ Senior Associate Jha D Amazi said in a Nov. 8 meeting. During the design process— which will be funded by the district’s 2014 bond—MASS will collect feedback, create a concept plan, and develop a name and narrative, she said. Once the design is complete, the district will undertake a capital campaign and fundraise for construction, according to district documents.

person. 281-634-100. www.fortbendisd.com

15

SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

S E N I O R L I V I N G G U I D E DIRECTORY

5 Nursing home/skilled nursing facilities provide care to those with illnesses or mental conditions that require full-time monitoring and medical care. 5 Mixed-use facilities oer some or all of these services.

As the number of senior adults nationwide and in the Sugar Land and Missouri City area continues to grow, so does the demand for residential options. The following list is not comprehensive. Key/denitions 5 Independent - living communities cater to older adults with limited care needs. Most include amenities, such as tness programs, housekeeping, communal meals and more. 5 Assisted-living communities specialize in providing care and supervision. These facilities frequently oer a full range of amenities as well as limited medical assistance. 5 Memory care facilities specialize in providing care to seniors with Alzheimer’s, dementia and other cognitive issues. Sta members are trained to help residents manage these diseases. 5 Hospice care is intended to relieve symptoms and suering associated with a terminal illness in those w ho have been given six months or less to live. Patients must choose to forgo further curative treatment.

2

5

SUGAR LAND

The Auberge at Sugar Land COURTESY THE AUBERGE AT SUGAR LAND

Clayton Oaks Living COURTESY CLAYTON OAKS LIVING

1 ATRIA SUGAR LAND 1401 Soldiers Field Drive, Sugar Land 281-494-4200 www.atriaseniorliving.com/retire- ment-communities/atria-sugar- land-sugar-land-tx 2 THE AUBERGE AT SUGAR LAND 1221 Seventh St., Sugar Land 281-277-1221 www.frontiermgmt.com/communities/the- auberge-at-sugar-land 3 BROOKDALE FIRST COLONY 16900 Lexington Blvd., Sugar Land 281-903-2000 www.brookdale.com/en/communities/ brookdale-rst-colony.html

4 BROOKDALE SUGAR LAND 1 1 151 Commerce Green Blvd., Sugar Land 281-491-6257 www.brookdale.com/en/communities/ brookdale-sugar-land.html 5 CLAYTON OAKS LIVING 1 1 21175 Southwest Freeway, Richmond 281-341-6200 www.rcmseniorliving.com/senior-living/tx/ richmond/clayton-oaks-living

13825 Lexington Blvd., Sugar Land 281-277-0900 www.colonialoaks.com/locations/ rst-colony 7 THE CRESCENT 11353 Sugar Park Lane, Sugar Land 281-276-2050 www.cantexcc.com/skilled-nursing/ locations/the-crescent 8 GRAND LIVING AT RIVERSTONE 1 1 1 4828 LJ Parkway, Sugar Land 281-838-5814 www.grandliving.com

6 COLONIAL OAKS SENIOR LIVING AT FIRST COLONY 1 1

16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2021 DESIGNED BY MICHELLE DEGARD COMPILED BY SIERRA ROZEN

59

8

W . A I R P O R T

10

2

99 TOLL

6

Grand Living at Riverstone COURTESY GRAND LIVING

14

4

COMMERCE GREEN BLVD.

90

9 GREATWOOD AT SUGAR LAND 1 1 7001 Riverbrook Drive, Ste. 233, Sugar Land 281-817-0875 www.seniorlifestyle.com/property/texas/ greatwood-at-sugarland 10 HAMPTON AT MEADOWS PLACE 1 1 11919 W. Airport Blvd., Meadows Place 281-240-1707 www.hamptonmeadowsplace.com 11 INSPIRED LIVING 1 1 6400 Oileld Road, Sugar Land 832-939-3816 www.inspiredliving.care/senior-living/tx/ sugar-land/oileld-rd 12 LANDON RIDGE SUGAR LAND ASSISTED LIVING AND MEMORY CARE 1 1 770 Brooks St., Sugar Land 281-968-5707 www.sagora.com/sugarland 13 LANDON RIDGE SUGAR LAND INDEPENDENT LIVING 744 Brooks St., Sugar Land 281-968-6866

7

SUGAR PARK LN.

BROOKS ST.

13 12

MISSOURI CITY

90

1

N BLVD.

SOLDIERS FIELD DR.

6

1092

6

3

19

17

BRAZOS RIVER

RIVERSTONE BLVD.

18

15

59

16

SUGAR LAND

HAMPTON DR.

21

9

20

COMMONWEALTH BLVD.

8

5

RIVERBOOK DR.

D .

11

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

1 Independent living 1 Assisted living 1 Memory care 1 Hospice care 1 Nursing home/skilled nursing 1 Mixed use KEY

2759

www.optimumpersonalcare.com MISSOURI CITY 15 THE AVENUES OF FORT BEND 1 1 3505 FM 1092 Road, Missouri City 281-336-9998 www.avenuesoortbend.com 16 CHELSEA GARDENS REHABILITATION 4422 Riverstone Blvd., Missouri City

281-499-5040 www.chelseagardensnh.com

2814999333 www.parkmanor-quailvalley.com 20 VILLA AT RIVERSTONE 1 1 20313 University Blvd., Missouri City 281-778-2881 www.villaatriverstone.com 21 WINDSOR QUAIL VALLEY POSTACITE HEALTHCARE 3640 Hampton Drive, Missouri City 281-778-5144 www.regencyhealthcare.com/locations/ windsor-quail-valley SIENNA PKWY.

17 GALA AT TEXAS PARKWAY 3102 Texas Parkway, Missouri City 281-825-2019 www.galaattexasparkway.com 18 JUBILEE AT TEXAS PARKWAY 3302 Texas Parkway, Missouri City 281-475-3764 www.jubileeattexasparkway.com 19 PARK MANOR OF QUAIL VALLEY 2350 FM 1092 Road, Missouri City

www.sagora.com/sugarland 14 OPTIMUM PERSONAL CARE SUGAR LAND 1 1 1 1110 Lakeview Drive, Sugar Land 281-565-4144

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER’S GUIDE Annual Community COMING SOON

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17

SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • DECEMBER 2021

MAKING THEMAPS The redistricting process resulted in new boundaries for districts in both the Texas House of Representatives and the Texas Senate. Fort Bend County

TEXAS HOUSE

TEXAS SENATE

Texas House changes in Fort Bend County center on the reduction of District 85’s hold on the area, distributing some of its land to Districts 26, 27 and 28. Moreover, the Sugar Land area in Fort Bend County will gain a new district for the county entirely—District 76.

District 18, which once crossed from Waller County into Harris County—bordering District 17 along the Harris-Fort Bend county line—was entirely redrawn. Now, the District 17 surrounds District 18 on three out of four sides.

District 26

District 27

District 28

District 76

District 85

District 13

District 17

District 18

OLDMAP

NEWMAP 10

OLDMAP

NEWMAP 10

10

10

6

6

6

6

90

90

90

90

69

69

69

69

N

N

N

N

SOURCE: TEXAS LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

NOTE: DISTRICTS IN GRAY COVER AREAS OUTSIDE OF THE SUGAR LAND AND MISSOURI CITY AREAS

A countywide look Fort Bend County officials began their own redistricting process for commissioner, constable and justice of the peace precincts in Septem- ber, which affects elected leadership throughout the county. On Nov. 5, Fort Bend County commissioners approved new county maps, altering all four precincts. Under the old maps, Precinct 1, led by Commissioner Vincent Morales, served the largest portion of the county, extending from south of the Katy area to the southernmost part of the county. In the newmaps, Precinct 1 will serve the Katy area. Meanwhile, residents on the east- ern side of Fort Bend County, extend- ing south through Needville, will have Precinct 2 Commissioner Grady Prestage as their new commissioner. That area was previously represented by Morales in Precinct 1.

Redistricting was tackled as part of a third special session of the Texas Legislature called by Abbott. The ses- sion ran through Oct. 19 when the new maps were finalized. According to the state’s redistrict- ing website, two requirements for the process are that districts must have as close to equal population as possi- ble and districts cannot limit voting based on race, color or language group. Under the U.S. Constitution, linesmust be redrawn every decennial census. Richard Murray, a political science professor at the University of Houston and former redistricting adviser to the Texas Legislative Black Caucus, said the process allows for redistricting committees to “crack” or “pack” pop- ulations, giving parties more control. “We’re the only state that gained two seats in the country,” Murray said. “There’s immense pressure [onRepub- lican lawmakers] to do something.”

“I am very disappointed in how the [redistricting] process was carried out and the many friends and commu- nities that are being removed from Precinct 1,” Morales said. Precinct 3, which is represented by Commissioner Andy Meyers and previously served the Katy area, will also move to the Sugar Land and Missouri City areas. This will bump Precinct 4, led by Commissioner Ken DeMerchant, out of the Sugar Land and Missouri City areas. In a Facebook post, Meyers also said he was unhappy with the “radically remade” maps, but he will hit the ground running. Meyers also said he will soon relocate his office and staff to Sugar Land’s county annex building. “[I] believe that the critical need is to get these changes made quickly to continue serving the taxpayers to the best of our ability,” he said.

CONTINUED FROM 1

voting-age populations, the number of congressional districts with white majorities across the state increased by one under the new maps from 22 to 23. At the same time, the number of districts with Hispanic majorities and Black majorities both fell by one, and the number of districts with no racial majority grew by three, according to the Texas Legislative Council. Michael Li, a redistricting expert with the nonprofit law and policy institute Brennan Center for Justice, said the trends raise questions about potential violations of the Voting Rights Act. “The real question is: Are theremore opportunities for theminoritycommu- nities that provided most of the state’s growth?” Li said. “There doesn’t seem to be, and that raises a lot of red flags about potential discrimination.”

D E C E M B E R 1 - 1 8

*Holiday Spirits Sale runs 12/1/2021-12/18/2021. Valid on featured products. Sale items can be shopped in-store and online at www.twinliquors.com. Selection varies by store. Items and prices subject to change without notice. No further discount on Sale Items, Final Few, or Closeouts. Some exclusions apply. Please drink responsibly.

S A L E

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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