Cy-Fair Edition | June 2022

CYFAIR EDITION

ONLINE AT

HEALTH CARE EDITION

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 10  JUNE 330, 2022

Texas has been working to address its higher-than-average rates of maternal mortality and morbidity for several years. These rates continue to climb across the U.S., and experts said Black women and women who have babies later in life face the highest risks of complications in pregnancy and childbirth. MATERNAL MATTERS

Maternal mortality rates on the rise BY DANICA LLOYD

Barriers to accessing and paying for health care have led to higher rates of maternal mortality in Texas than other parts of the U.S., experts said, with Black women and women older than age 35 fac- ing the highest risks. Dr. Manda Hall is the associate commissioner of community health improvement for the Texas Depart- ment of State Health Services and is one of 17 members of the Texas Maternal Mortality and Morbid- ity Review Committee. This group studies pregnancy-related deaths to identify trends and contributing fac- tors, and make recommendations. The committee’s most recent report from September 2020

stated the following causes accounted for 82% of maternal deaths in Texas: cardiovascular and coronary conditions, mental disorders, obstetric hemorrhage, preeclampsia and eclampsia, infection, embolism, cardiomyop- athy and pulmonary conditions. “When we look at maternal mor- tality, I think we know that it’s kind of multifactorial,” Hall said. “Through our case review and looking at the data, we know what we see as far as those leading causes of maternal death, and we also know that there are specic groups that bear the greatest burden of maternal mor- tality, meaning … Black women.”

AGE RACE & ETHNICITY U.S. maternal deaths per 100,000 live births in 2020

Texas’ maternal

107.9

mortality rate is as much as 13.9% higher than the U.S.

55.3

U.S. average: 23.8

22.8

19.1

18.2

13.8

White Black Hispanic >24 years 25-39 40+

SOURCES: NATIONAL CENTER FOR HEALTH STATISTICS, SURGO VENTURES COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONTINUED ON 24

Fire departments ramp up stang eorts as demand increases BY MIKAH BOYD

“WHEN COVID19 STARTED IS WHEN WE REALLY STARTED SEEING OUR STAFFING PROBLEMS BACK IN MARCH 2020.”

serving Cy-Fair have increased. The challenge of recruiting and retaining volunteers has led some re departments to transition to hiring full-time sta, including Cy-Fair and Cypress Creek re departments in 2019 and 2016, respectively.

“As all of the re departments in sort of the Harris County areas are transitioning from volunteer and combination departments into hiring full-time personnel and even part-time personnel, there’s a very big demand for

Fire departments in the Cy-Fair area are adapting to stang challenges as the num- ber of volunteer reghters has declined over the past three years while the annual number of responses by each department

MARK BITZ, JERSEY VILLAGE FIRE DEPARTMENT FIRE CHIEF

CONTINUED ON 28

HEALTH CARE EDITION 2022 SPONSORED BY • America's ER • Houston Methodist - Willowbrook

Cy-Fair ISD sees calls for removal of books

• Lone Star College • St. Luke's Health LOCAL STATISTICS

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IMPACTS

EDUCATION

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11

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CY-FAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

Life’s beautiful when your bank fits you to a

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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. Now in 2022, CI is still locally owned. We have expanded to include hundreds of employees, our own software platform and printing facility, and over 40 hyperlocal editions across three states with circulation more than 2.8 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM KATHIE: Health care is near and dear to my heart, particularly for seniors. One important aspect of health care is brought to life by our local reghters and EMS workers. Our front-page story explains that our area departments are unfortunately struggling to hire and retain full-time and part- time personnel. Check out our coverage on Page 28. Kathie Snyder, GENERAL MANAGER

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.

FROM DANICA: While the Houston region is recognized as a health care hub, expectant mothers in Harris County face a higher risk of maternal morbidity and mortality than those in other parts of the country. Those risks are elevated as women are having babies later in life. Learn more about how experts are addressing this issue in our cover story on Page 24. Danica Lloyd, EDITOR

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

WHAT WE COVER

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

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Kathie Snyder EDITOR Danica Lloyd REPORTER Mikah Boyd GRAPHIC DESIGNER Taylor White ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Rebecca Robertson METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens COPY EDITOR Kasey Salisbury ART PRODUCTION MANAGER Ethan Pham CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PRESIDENT & GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES & MARKETING Tess Coverman CONTACT US 8400 N. Sam Houston Parkway W., Ste. 220, Houston, TX 77064 • 2814696181 PRESS RELEASES cyfnews@communityimpact.com ADVERTISING cyfads@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions

BUSINESS & DINING Local business development news that aects you

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CYFAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

IMPACTS

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

G R A N T R

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SCHIEL RD.

HOLDERRIETH RD.

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VINTAGE PARK BLVD.

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Passerella

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COURTESY JENN DUNCAN

HOUSE & HAHL RD.

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346-206-2210. www.bobbinsthreads.com 6 Main Event family entertainment center opened on April 29 at 24620 Hwy. 249, Tomball. The entertainment center includes bowling, laser tag, virtual reality, snacks, a bar, prizes and more than 100 interactive video games. 281-698-5559. www.mainevent.com/tomball 7 Special Strong , headquartered in Tomball, opened a new location within UFIT Health at 11900 Grant Road, Bldg. 2, Cypress, on April 30, owner Amanda Nutt said. Special Strong offers adaptive personal training with one-on-one, two- on-one or group classes. 281-758-8001. www.specialstrong.com 8 Jeremiah’s Italian Ice opened a sec- ond Cypress-area location May 24 at 7918 Fry Road, Cypress. The Orlan- do-based business serves Italian ice and soft serve ice cream with 40 flavors in rotation. An additional location opened earlier this year on Grant Road. 281-815-5493. www.jeremiahsice.com 9 Nonprofit veterinary clinic Emancipet opened its newest affordable vet clinic April 13 inside of PetSmart at 13830 Hwy. 290, Houston. The clinic offers discounted services starting at $15 to provide spay/ neuter surgery, preventative care, vac- cinations, microchips and other services. 713-321-2713. www.emancipet.org 10 Fairfield Town Center is home to a new Cold Stone Creamery location at 28902 Hwy. 290, Ste. A09, Cypress. The international ice cream franchise opened May 6. The shop offers a variety of frozen treats from single-scoop ice cream to ice

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N. BRIDGELAND LAKE PKWY.

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W. LITTLE YORK RD.

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TM; © 2022 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOW OPEN 1 New seafood-forward Italian concept Passerella opened to the public May 17 at 9945 Barker Cypress Road, Ste. 122, Cypress. Menu offerings include soups, salads, seafood, beef and chicken dishes. The restaurant’s bar menu includes more than 50 bottles of wine, Dante’s Infer- no-themed cocktails and beer. 281-213-2354. www.bit.ly/passerellacypress 2 Voodoo Doughnut’s fourth Texas location hosted a grand opening May 3 at 9320 Barker Cypress Road, Cypress. The

shop is known for its gourmet dough- nut selection, see-through production kitchen and 24-hour drive-thru. This will be the Portland-based doughnut shop’s 13th franchise nationwide. More than 50 flavors are offered, including 25 vegan options, officials said. 281-758-8900. www.voodoodoughnut.com 3 A new location of fast-food chain Chicken Express opened May 11 at 20315 FM 529, Cypress. The eatery serves fried chicken and fish with side options, including french fries, fried okra, mashed potatoes, green beans, corn nuggets, and macaroni and cheese, among others.

281-815-5637. www.facebook.com/ chickenexpresscypress 4 Brisket & Rice opened in April at 13111 FM 529, Houston. Items on the menu include pork ribs, brisket sandwich- es, homemade sausage, barbecue fried rice, loaded baked potato salad, street corn and banana pudding. 713-936-9575. www.brisketnrice.com 5 Craft store Bobbins & Threads opened March 1 at 10130 Grant Road, Ste. 214, Houston. The store offers various classes for attendees to learn how to make items, such as tote bags or sweatshirts, as well as painting lessons.

cream cakes. 281-789-4963. www.coldstonecreamery.com

We spend up to 93% of our time indoors. Our agents can help with a Mold Disclosure or any recommendations on additional tests. When purchasing your home, remember a clean environment is essential to health.

281.477.0345 | INFO@FLORYTEAM.COM | FLORYTEAM.COM

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD & DANICA LLOYD

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Chicken Express

Gong Cha

Summer Moon Coffee is an Austin-based coffee roaster that touts a unique wood-fired coffee roasting process.

COURTESY CHICKEN EXPRESS

COURTESY GONG CHA

11 Not-for-profit credit union Wellby opened a solution center inside H-E-B at 14100 Spring Cypress Road, Cypress, on May 21. Wellby offers membership oppor- tunities with benefits, including tailored products; checking and savings accounts; credit cards; personal loans; vehicle loans; real estate loans; IRAs; and specialty accounts for children and teens. 281-488-7070. www.wellbyfinancial.com 12 Clean Juice was slated to hold a soft opening May 30 at 25672 Hwy. 290, Ste. B, Cypress, as of press time. A grand opening is slated for June 25, co-owners Ray and Drew Pikulski said. In addition to organic cold-pressed juices, the shop offers smoothies, acai bowls, salads, sandwiches and wraps. 832-653-6732. www.cleanjuice.com/locations/cypress COMING SOON 13 A new location of Gong Cha tea shop is slated to open this summer at 9105 W. Sam Houston Parkway N., Ste. 600, Houston. The business offers boba, milk tea, tea lattes, slush drinks, milk coffee, brewed teas and bubble waffles. 346-291-3440. www.gongchausa.com 14 Cabo Bob’s , an Austin-based burrito restaurant with a seafood twist, is ex- panding its presence in Houston with new locations, including one at 7103 Cutten Road, Houston, opening this summer. The theme of each restaurant is based on different surfing hotspots, and the food reflects the taste of Cabo with burritos, salads, bowls and fish tacos. 832-446-3504. www.cabobobs.com 15 Domain Salon Studios will open in late August at 10701 Jones Road, Hous- ton. The salon will offer hair care and

related services. 832-877-8662. www.domainnailbar.com RENOVATIONS

COURTESY SUMMER MOON COFFEE

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON SCM Realty Services has executed four leases at Barker Cypress Village , a new retail center under construction at the southeast corner of Barker Cypress and West roads in Cypress. The project consists of two buildings totaling 16,900 square feet. Brady Latimer, a marketing associate with SCM Realty Services, said negotiations are ongoing with a dental group and a burger concept. Assuming these leases are nalized, the project would have three spaces remaining. The following businesses are conrmed: Summer Moon Coee is an Austin- based coee roaster that touts a unique wood-red coee roasting process. The business has locations across the state and a few outside of Texas. www.summermooncoee.com Jersey Mike’s Subs oers a variety of cold and hot subs as well as wraps and salads. Diners can place orders online, and delivery is available through third- party apps. www.jerseymikes.com instruction. Behemoth Gym offers group fitness, personal training and coaching. 832-430-2951. www.behemothgym.com IN THE NEWS 20 Valerie Jones has been named president of Lone Star College-CyFair

Crust Pizza Co. specializes in Chicago- style thin crust pizzas and is quickly expanding with new franchises in the Houston region and beyond. The menu features pizzas, calzones, pastas, salads, hot subs and desserts, including gelato. www.crustpizzaco.com Smoothie King’s menu features a variety of smoothies, including Coee High Protein Almond Mocha, High Intensity Workout Veggie Mango, Stretch & Flex Tart Cherry and Keto Champ Berry, among others. www.smoothieking.com Latimer said businesses should begin to open their doors in the next six months. www.scmrs.com

16 Orange Leaf Frozen Yogurt at 12702 Grant Road, Cypress, unveiled renovations May 21. Renovations include the installa- tion of a self-serve candy wall, cotton can- dy, popcorn and more than 50 toppings for frozen yogurt cups. 832-559-8325. www.orangeleafyogurt.com EXPANSIONS 17 Fred Astaire Dance Studio is opening a new dance studio for youth at 25250 Hwy. 290, Cypress. The studio offers ballroom and Latin dance lessons and is now expanding to offer programming for kids and teens. Fred Astaire Dance Studio in Cypress is now enrolling students ages 5-17 and offers group classes as well as parties for kids. 281-758-4707. www.fredastaire.com/cypress ANNIVERSARIES 18 Local butcher shop Stone Cold Meats celebrated its one-year anniver- sary at 13215 Grant Road, Ste. 1800, Cypress, on April 30. The butcher shop specializes in brisket, pork belly, filet mi- gnon, fajita chicken, stuffed chickens and pork ribs. The Cypress store also features a full-service deli. 281-524-6328. www.stonecoldmeatscypress.com 19 Behemoth Gym celebrated 10 years of business on June 1 at 18611 FM 529, Ste. 202, Cypress. The gym opened in 2012 and has earned multiple awards and recognitions for outstanding facilities and

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at 9191 Barker Cypress Road, Cypress, effective June 1. Jones has served as Lone Star College System’s associate vice chancellor of academic affairs since 2019. Seelpa Keshvala previously served as LSC-CyFair president before being named LSCS executive vice chancellor and CEO of LSC-Online. www.lonestar.edu

13215 Grant Rd #800 Cypress, TX 77429 (832) 559-8789

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CY-FAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

TODO LIST

June events

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD & DANICA LLOYD

LIVE MUSIC

JUNE 03 BE TRANSPORTED TO ITALY The Houston Choral Society will perform “Italy Bon Voyage” as part of its celebration of 35 years of performing for the Houston area. 7:30 p.m. Free (donations accepted). Tallowood Baptist Church Chapel, 555 Tallowood Road, Houston. 832-478-6986. www.houstonchoral.org 04 COMPETE IN A HOT WING EATING CONTEST Gumbo Jeaux’s is hosting a hot wing eating contest featuring sauces from the Bravado Spice Co. Prizes include cash and tickets for ax throwing, beer tasting and paintball. 5 p.m. $10. Gumbo Jeaux’s, 14185 Hwy. 290, Houston. 832-538-0481. Community members ages 12 and older are invited to participate in TheMET Church’s Summer Sing event. The community choir will rehearse throughout June and July and perform July 30-31. Child care will not be provided. 1:30-3:30 p.m. (Sunday rehearsals). Free. TheMET Church, 13000 Jones Road, Houston. www.themet.church www.gumbojeauxs.com 05 THROUGH 31 JOIN A COMMUNITY CHOIR

THE BURGER RANCH 16702 House & Hahl Road, Cypress www.theburgerranch.com JUNE 3 Crystal Marie Amornia 5 Polecat Rodeo 10 Adam Whitehead 17 Tyler Hodgson 18 James Roosa 24 Tone Salinas 25 Orion Burroughs LAMBEAU’S SPORTS BAR AND GRILL 13131 Louetta Road, Cypress www.lambeaus.com JUNE 7 Matt Sebastian 14 Marcus Breidenthal 21 Tyler Hodgson 28 Juba Normand SEASON'S HARVEST CAFE

JUNE 710, 2124

JUNIOR SUMMER CAMP JERSEY MEADOW GOLF CLUB

Jersey Meadow Golf Club has junior golf camps starting in June to teach 6-12-year-olds the basics of golf. 8:30-10:30 a.m. $150. 8502 Rio Grande St., Jersey Village. 713-896-0900. www.jerseymeadow.com (Mikah Boyd/Community Impact Newspaper)

06 THROUGH 17

The mission of the weeklong session is to encourage positive relationships between police and the young people they serve. A second session will follow in July. 7:30 a.m.-3 p.m. $100. Aragon Middle School, 16823 West Road, Houston. 281-897-4000. www.csd.net/jpa 26 ATTEND AN LGBTQ WEDDING SHOW Enchanted Cypress Ballroom is hosting an LGBTQ-themed wedding show with caterers, photographers, videographers, cake designers, choreographers, event planners, hairstylists and makeup artists. 1-5 p.m. Free. Enchanted Cypress Ballroom, 12603 Louetta Road, Cypress. 281-826-0505. www.enchantedcypress.com

ATTEND A ‘MONUMENTAL’

VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL The Foundry Church will put on “Monumental,” a vacation Bible school program for local children to learn Bible stories, at both campuses in the Cy-Fair area. 9 a.m.-noon. $25. The Foundry Church, 8350 Jones Road, Houston (June 6-10); 10203 Fry Road, Cypress (June 13-17). 713-937-9388. www.foundrychurch.org 13 THROUGH 17 LEARN ABOUT LAW ENFORCEMENT The Cy-Fair ISD Police Department will hold its Junior Police Academy this summer, led by members of the force.

17303 Shaw Road, Cypress www.seasonsharvest.farm JUNE 3 Chloe Geil 10 Guy Ben Murphy 17 Chris Lively 24 Guy Ben Murphy

Find more or submit Cy-Fair 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.

8

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD, DANICA LLOYD & KAYLI THOMPSON

Jersey Village project progresses

UPCOMING PROJECTS

SCHIELRD.

249

As part of a water line replacement project, Seattle Street in Jersey Village will be reconstructed from Senate Avenue west to the dead end and receive new storm sewer lines to help prevent ooding in that area. 55 homes in Jersey Village, including new sewer lines for 25 homes. Jersey Village City Council awarded a $3.3 million construction bid to Main Lane Industries on May 18. The project will include the replacement of water lines for U.S. Rep. Lizzie Fletcher, DHous- ton, helped the city acquire $624,835 in federal funding for the water lines in the Consolidated Appropriations Act of 2022, which President Joe Biden signed into law March 15. Additionally, about $1.5 million in American Rescue Plan funds is expected to be allocated to the project, and city ocials said they are working with Harris County Flood Control District to secure $225,978 for the storm sewer improvements. The remaining $947,962 would

come from the city’s Capital Improvement Fund, according to city documents. The project is slated to begin in late June or early July, and construction will last approximately one year. Timeline: summer2022-summer 2023 Cost: $3.3 million Funding source: Jersey Village, Harris County Flood Control District, federal

FAIRFIELD PLACE DR.

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B O U D R E A U X R

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 9. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CYFNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. and the second will stretch from Faireld Place Drive to Mason Road for $4.2 million. Phase 1 is expected to start in the second quarter and be under construction for about a year, while Phase 2 is slated to begin in the third quarter and be completed in the third quarter of 2023. Timeline: second quarter 2022-third quarter 2023 Cost: $9 million Funding source: Harris County Precinct 3 Schiel Road widening Harris County Precinct 3 plans to widen Schiel Road from a two-lane asphalt road with open ditch to a four- lane curb and gutter concrete bou- levard with storm sewer. The project will take place in two phases: The rst will stretch from the Grand Parkway to Faireld Place Drive for $4.8 million,

N

Direct connectors near completion The Harris County Toll Road Authority is adding four connectors so northbound drivers on the tolled lanes of Hwy. 249 will be able to enter east and west Grand Parkway lanes, and those traveling east or west on the Grand Parkway will have direct access to southbound Hwy. 249. HCTRA Media Relations Manager Roxana Sibrian said connectors will be opened as they are completed. Timeline: March 2020-summer 2022 Cost: $92 million Funding source: HCTRA

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CYFAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care. Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Walk-ins welcome We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care. Same-day appointments available Provider Spotlight Alfredo Ermac MD Julius DeBroeck MD David Hoefer MD

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

Located at: Village Medical 10720 Barker Cypress Rd, Cypress, TX 77433 Tel: 713-461-2915 Mon - Fri 8am – 5pm

Sergio Perossa MD

Paul Shephard MD

Extended hours offered at some locations Located at: 4120 Southwest Fwy. Houston, TX 77027 Mon - Fri 7am - 6pm

Virtual visits

To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com

Emily Amos NP

Therese Bertrand NP

Jennifer Dorchuck PA-C

Krystle Harrison PA-C

Lamonica Harrison PA-C

Sara Wingate PA

Walk-ins welcome Several area locations to serve you:

Virtual visits Medicare accepted at all Village Medical locations

Same-day appointments available Same-day appointments available

Extended hours offered at some locations Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Extended hours offered at some locations

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100 Virtual visits

Village Medical at Walgreens 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Copperfield

15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm Walk-ins welcome

Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com Village Medical at AIM 713-797-1087 4543 Post Oak Place, Suite 105 Houston, TX, 77027 Mon - Fri 8am - 4:30pm Village Medical at Greenway 713-461-2915 4120 Southwest Fwy., Ste. 200 Houston, TX 77027 Mon - Fri 7am - 6pm

Village Medical at Heights South 713-461-2915 600 N. Shepherd Bldg 5, Suite 530

Houston , TX 77007 Mon - Fri 8am - 5pm

Several area locations to serve you: Several area locations to serve you: Several area locations to serve you:

Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm Village Medical at Riata Ranch 713-461-2915 10720 Barker Cypress Rd. Cypress, TX 77433 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm © 2021 Village Medical Village Medical at Riata Ranch

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100 Village Medical at CyFalls 713-461-2915 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm Village Medical at Walgreens 832-678-8252 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm Village Medical at Walgreens 713-461-2915 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Copperfield Village Medical at Copperfield 713-461-2915 15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm 15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100 Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

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10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION

Cy-Fair ISD sees increase in calls to remove contentious books

CY-FAIR ISD’S PROCESS OF BOOK SELECTION, REVIEW AND REMOVAL Cy-Fair ISD works with librarians and a district library

coordinator to compile books for every grade level that fulfill academic requirements and encourage reading engagement.

BY MIKAH BOYD

want collections to “[enrich] the quality and diversity of thought and expression.” At the same time, parents can access campus library catalogs online and request their child not be allowed to check out certain genres or books they deem inappropriate, Macias said. For books read in English Language Arts classes, parents are also notified two weeks ahead of the start of a new unit and can opt for alternative selections. Officials said the district has removed nine books that were either brought to its attention by other districts or included in a list of 850 books state Rep. Matt Krause, R-Fort Worth, said in an October letter could “make students feel discomfort, guilt, anguish, or any other form of psychological distress because of their race or sex.” Macias said library collections at the district level are carefully com- piled with considerations for reading levels, curriculum enrichment and promoting reading engagement. “Within the broad scope of liter- ature that we provide to students, there may be scenes in which a char- acter’s actions or motives generate conflicting opinions,” Macias said. “Our intent is never to condone this behavior but rather to provide the opportunity to learn from diverse experiences in life.” Community concerns Cy-Fair resident Julie Rix said she and her peers would like to see their values prioritized in books and curriculum within the district. “God, family, country is the moral majority,” Rix said. “We need the fear of God amongst us because we are all in a position of responsibility and will be held accountable to God for the manner in which we disciple the next generation.” However, members of the Cy-Fair Civic Alliance have vocally supported the provision of books with diverse perspectives. The group is described as “a nonpartisan organization ... committed to improving civic health and promoting civic harmony within Cy-Fair ISD,” according to its

REMOVED BOOKS

Local parents have taken to Cy-Fair ISD board meetings this school year to debate the value of certain content and language used in books available to children—including ones that cover issues such as race, homosexuality, religion and sexual assault. In recent meetings, parents have called for increased parental input in the selection, approval and removal of books from district libraries in hopes of shielding their children from views they find in conflict with their values and beliefs. Parents have called for the book “Flamer,” for example, to be removed from CFISD libraries due to obscene content. However, during the May 9 board meeting, local resident Jennifer Chenette said she believes such books can help students feel seen and heard. CFISD parent Monica Dean requested a system to alert parents when their child checks out a book from the library that would allow the parent to accept, reject or request to review the content. “This is not about restricting books; it’s about giving parents more rights in granting permission to what their student is checking out,” Dean said at the May 9 meeting. Book review process The State Board of Education released guidance for districts to maximize transparency in book selec- tions and limit potential exposure to inappropriate materials on April 11, after receiving a directive from Gov. Greg Abbott. CFISD has book selection and removal procedures in place to ensure students can access mate- rials relevant to their studies or for personal reading pleasure without exposure to materials that lack social redeeming values, according to Chief Academic Officer Linda Macias. The district has a certified librarian on every campus, where students have access to about 1.59 million physical and digital books. Macias said library collections vary across the district because content is selected to fit the needs of students at each campus, but district officials

“Bend, Don’t Shatter: Poets on the Beginning of Desire” Edited by T. Cole Rachel & Rita D. Costello Reason for removal: K “Forbidden” by Tabitha Suzuma Reason for removal : D “Forever for a Year” by B.T. Gottfred Reason for removal: D “ Gender Queer” by Maia Kobabe Reason for removal: K “Jack of Hearts (and Other Parts)” by Lev AC Rosen Reason for removal: D “The Breakaways” by Cathy G. Johnson Reason for removal: K “The Nerdy and the Dirty” by B. T. Gottfred Reason for removal: D “This Book is Gay” by Juno Dawson Reason for removal: K “What Girls Are Made Of” by Elena K. Arnold Reason for removal: D D Questioned at other districts Districts throughout the state have removed contentious books from their libraries in the past year. Nine books have been removed from CFISD libraries after being deemed inappropriate by state officials or in other school districts. K On Krause’s list State Rep. Matt Krause, R-Fort Worth, questioned the content of 850 books in a list released last fall.

SOURCE: CY-FAIR ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONSIDERATIONS FOR SELECTION

• Reading levels • Curriculum enrichment • Promote growth and reading enjoyment

PARENT INPUT

Parents can contact their child’s campus librarian to request their child not be allowed to check out certain genres and books. Parents can access campus library catalogs through the district website. Parents receive a letter two weeks prior to the start of a unit in English Language Arts classes with text selections. Alternative selections are always provided if selected readings are not appropriate for their child.

STUDENT CHOICE

ELA classroom libraries follow state curriculum standards for students to “self-select texts and read independently for a sustained period of time.”

PREVIOUSLY QUESTIONED BOOKS

Parents or students have asked for the following books to be removed from CFISD libraries, but ultimately they were not removed. 2019-20: “Captain Underpants Sage of Sir Stinks-A-Lot” by Dav Piley 2019-20: “Ron’s Big Mission” by Blue Rose 2020-21: “A Child Soldier” by Jessica Dee Humphreys & Michel Chikwanine 2020-21: “Drama” by Raina Telgemeier 2021-22: “A Long Walk to Water” by Linda Sue Park

Facebook page. In April, members delivered flow- ers and treats to district librarians to “counteract the vitriol” from individ- uals requesting books be removed, according to member Lesley Guilmart, who is also an instructional coach at Cy-Fair High School. Cristina Mejia is a member of the CFCA and an elementary school

parent. She said she believes library content should be age appropriate and has found this to be true in CFISD. “I know that not everybody [or every librarian] is going to have the same opinions on different things, but acknowledging that they are the experts in the field, we can have differing opinions, and that’s where we follow the process,” Mejia said.

11

CY-FAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY & COUNTY

News from Harris County & Jersey Village

Jersey Village City Council Will meet at 7 p.m. June 20 at 16327 Lakeview Drive, Jersey Village. 713-466-2100. www.jerseyvillagetx.com Harris County Commissioners Court Will meet at 10 a.m. June 14 at 1001 Preston St., Ste. 934, Houston. 713-274-1111. www.harriscountytx.gov MEETINGS WE COVER LOCAL HIGHLIGHT HARRIS COUNTY Officials with the Harris County Flood Control District released a construction advisory May 3 regarding upcoming channel repairs for Cypress Creek. Environmental Allies Inc. will oversee the 90-day construction process beginning this spring for an estimated cost of $230,000. The goal of the project is to address channel conveyance capacity issues and restore the channel to its original capacity design, according to the advisory. Contractors will access the site via Enchanted Valley Drive, Mystic Bend Drive and Jarvis Road in Cypress. Drivers should be aware of a potential increase in truck traffic in this area. Learn more at www.hcfcd.org/maintenance.

ESD 9 incumbents unseated

Singleton wins close City Council race

New commissioners The three candidates who earned the most votes won the three open seats for Harris County ESD No. 9.

BY MIKAH BOYD & DANICA LLOYD

HARRIS COUNTY ESD NO. 9 Naressa MacKin- non, Kevin Sterzel and Robert Paiva defeated the three incumbents—Scott DeBoer, William McDugle and Tommy Balez—in the May 7 election for Harris County Emergency Services District No. 9, the taxing entity that supports the Cy-Fair Fire Department. The three new commissioners will serve four-year terms. MacKinnon, the chief operating officer of a neuro- logical physician group, said her first act will be to provide tax relief and noted mental health support would be a priority. “My personal priority is to examine the benefits of the department to make sure they’re adequately cov- ered regarding mental health for both the responders and their families as this has been a historically neglected benefit,” she said. Stertzel, a certified public accountant, said he is determined to fulfill the group’s campaign promise of financial transparency and accountability. “My first order of business is to fully understand the operating and capital budgets as well as the ESD’s current financial position. My early goal is to bring relief to taxpayers in their property tax bills and other cost areas,” Stertzel said. Paiva has a military background and experience in the corporate world and said he will put his passion for first responders and his community first.

BY DANICA LLOYD

JERSEY VILLAGE Incumbent James Singleton narrowly earned a victory in the race for Jersey Village City Council Place 4, according to May 7 election results canvassed by JVCC May 18. With 929 votes tallied in the Place 4 election, Singleton garnered 489 total votes, or 52.6%, compared to his opponent, Jim Fields, who earned 440 votes, or 47.4%. “I am so thankful and humbled by the support of Jersey Village. I see great things on the horizon, and I’m really excited for the next two years in Jersey Village,” Singleton said in a statement. Singleton has served on council for four years and said he ran to protect residents’ property values and ensure further economic develop- ment in the city. Incumbent Drew Wasson and Jennifer McCrea ran unopposed for Place 1 and Place 5, respectively.

= Winner

Naressa MacKinnon: 20.7%

Kevin Stertzel: 18.9%

William McDugle: 14% Scott DeBoer: 14.3% Rob Paiva: 17.7%

Tommy Balez: 13%

John Peart: 1.3%

SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY ESD NO. 9/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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CY-FAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

Local health care data and information

COMPILED BY SHAWN ARRAJJ & DANICA LLOYD

COMPARING COUNTY HEALTH

HEALTH CARE EMPLOYMENT TRENDS HEALTH CARE AND SOCIAL ASSISTANCE INDUSTRY EMPLOYMENT More than 25,000 health care jobs have been created in Harris County since 2019.

These rankings of all counties statewide are updated annually but include data from previous years. The factors listed are not comprehensive.

HARRIS COUNTY FORT BEND COUNTY MONTGOMERY COUNTY

HEALTH OUTCOMES INCLUDE:

Sept. 2019

Sept. 2020

Sept. 2021

• LENGTH OF LIFE • QUALITY OF LIFE , such as the number of poor mental and physical health days reported

264,738

two-year change +9.95%

2022 STATEWIDE HEALTH CARE RANKINGS OUT OF 244 COUNTIES

281,535

HEALTH FACTORS INCLUDE:

291,070

• HEALTHBEHAVIORS , such as smoking, obesity, physical activity, excessive drinking, alcohol-impaired driving deaths, sexually transmitted infections and teen births • CLINICALCARE , including health insurance coverage; number of physicians, dentists and mental health providers; preventable hospital stays; and u vaccinations • SOCIOECONOMICFACTORS , such as educational attainment levels, children in poverty, income inequality and violent crimes • PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT FACTORS , such as air pollution, drinking water violations, housing problems and long commutes

29,798

HEALTH OUTCOMES

two-year change +3.4%

4 4

14 11 20 15 25 32 33

28 34 78

Length of life Overall Quality of life

29,156

30,812

12

23,177

HEALTH FACTORS

two-year change +3.83%

1 5

26 123

Overall

23,440

Health behaviors

24,064

16 15

76

Socioeconomic Physical environment Clinical care

193 238

SOURCES: ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS.ORG, U.S. BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

233

148

HOUSTON METRO MAY 2021 OCCUPATION ESTIMATES

Annual mean wage

Employment

$82,750 $198,420 $296,210 $235,930 $249,760 $125,690 $92,920 $331,190

31,130

Anesthesiologists Family medicine physicians Obstetricians and gynecologists Pediatricians

21,570 33,620 102,930

3,047,530

Registered nurses Physical therapists

25,520 312,550 225,350

Psychiatrists Pharmacists

15

CYFAIR EDITION • JUNE 2022

HOSPITALS

Information on local hospitals in Cy-Fair

COMPILED BY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER STAFF

1 HCA Houston Healthcare North Cypress Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Number of beds: 163 Total number of employees: 1,109 Total number of sta openings: Not provided 21214 Hwy. 290, Cypress 8329123500 www.hcahoustonhealthcare.com/locations/ north-cypress SCHIELRD.

4 St. Luke’s Hospital - The Vintage Hospital Trauma level: IV NICU level: II Number of beds: 106

MOST ADVANCED TRAUMA VS. NICU LEVELS

1

G R A N T R Total number of employees: 362 Total number of sta openings: 102 20171 Chasewood Park Drive, Houston 8325345000 www.stlukeshealth.org/locations/ vintage-hospital

Highest level of care, more specialist physicians available, can treat more serious conditions

Trauma level

NICU level

HCA Houston Healthcare North Cypress

COURTESY HCA HOUSTON HEALTHCARE NORTH CYPRESS

LEVEL I

LEVEL IV

2 Houston Methodist Willowbrook Hospital Trauma level: N/A NICU level: III Number of beds: 358

CHASEWOOD PARK DR.

4

CYPRESSWOOD DR.

LEVEL II

LEVEL III

3

Total number of employees: 2,300 Total number of sta openings: 315 18220 Hwy. 249, Houston 2817372500 www.houstonmethodist.org/willowbrook 3 Memorial Hermann Cypress Hospital Trauma level: III NICU level: II Number of beds: 105 Total number of employees: 600 Total number of sta openings: 85 27800 Hwy. 290, Cypress 3462314000 www.memorialhermann.org/locations/cypress 99 TOLL HOUSE & HAHL RD. N. BRIDGELAND LAKE PKWY.

249

290

N

LEVEL III

LEVEL II

2

J

MILL

LEVEL IV

LEVEL I

N . H O U S T

LEAST ADVANCED

1960

Lowest level of care, more likely to have to transfer to higher level for serious conditions

1

290

L

Brand new office ...... Brand new office ...... Brand new office ...... COSMETIC VENEERS Brand new office ...... DRLING Brand new office ...... L O 529 COSMETIC VENEERS COSMETIC VENEERS DRLING E S SOURCES: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE'S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

N

ORALSU

BOTOX & FILLERS

BOTOX & FILLERS

BOTOX & FILLERS

ORAL SURGERY BOTOX & FILLERS ORAL SURGERY

ORAL SURGERY

DRLING DRLING DRLING

ORAL SURGERY

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

DRLEPOW DRLEPOW

DRCAVAZOS

DRLEPOW

COSMETIC VENEERS DRLEPOW

COSMETIC VENEERS

DRLEPOW

DRCAVAZOS

DRCAVAZOS

INV

DRCAVAZOS

INVISALIGN DRCAVAZOS INVISALIGN

BRACES

INVISALIGN

BRACES

BRACES

INVISALIGN

BRACES

BRACES

CROWN AND BRIDGE CROWN AND BRIDGE CROWN AND BRIDGE

CROWN AND BRIDGE

IMPLANTS

IMPLANTS

IMPLANTS

IMPLANTS

CROWN AND BRIDGE

IMPLANTS

SEDATION zzzzzzz

SEDATION zzzzzzz

SEDATION zzzzzzz

SEDATION zzzzzzz

EDATION zzzzzzz

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