Sugar Land - Missouri City Edition | August 2022

VOLUME XX, ISSUE XX  XXXXXXXXXX, 2022 2022 SUGAR LAND MISSOURI CITY EDITION

ONLINE AT

EDUCATION EDITION

VOLUME 9, ISSUE 12  AUG. 10SEPT. 7, 2022

Local food banks struggle to meet growing demand amid supply chain issues, ination

TRACKING SHOOTINGS AT SCHOOLS The number of gunre incidents on school campuses in Texas during schools hours on weekdays that have led to either injuries or deaths has varied over the last ve years, TRACKING

while incidents across the country continue to rise. The shooting in Uvalde, however, has made 2022 the deadliest in Texas over the last ve years.

BY LAURA ROBB, ANDY YANEZ & HANNAH ZEDAKER

TEXAS & HOUSTON- AREA INCIDENTS

More than two years after the coronavirus pandemic rst hit the Greater Houston area in March 2020, food banks are still struggling to meet the growing demand for their services as vol- unteers are slow to return and donations become scarce. According to the U.S. Census Bureau’s Household Pulse

Incidents

Deaths

Injuries

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2018 2019 2020 2021 2022*

HUNGRY FOR HELP

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Robb Elementary School (May 24, 2022)

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Deaths: 21 Injuries: 16

Fort Bend County had more than 80,400 people who were considered food insecure in 2020, according to the National Food Security Survey. Local food bank ocials said the pandemic has further exacerbated the issue. Food insecurity is dened as a lack of consistent access to enough food for an active, healthy life.

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Santa Fe High School (May 18, 2018)

19 Incidents

34 Deaths

48 Injuries

Deaths: 10 Injuries: 13

SOURCE: THE CENTER FOR HOMELAND DEFENSE AND SECURITYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

*YEAR TO DATE AS OF AUG. 5

FOOD INSECURITY RATE IN 2020

Fort Bend ISD prioritizes school safety via bonds, state funding

FORT BEND COUNTY

80,400 people

BY HUNTER MARROW

were killed—along with 17 others who were wounded—at Robb Elementary School in Uvalde, marking the third-deadliest school shooting in the United States and the deadliest in Texas over the last ve years, according to Gun

3.72 million people TEXAS

10.2%

Lawmakers and Fort Bend ISD ocials are assessing the best route to eectively pro- tect students in the wake of Texas’ deadliest school shooting. On May 24, 19 students and two teachers

13%

SOURCE: FEEDING AMERICACOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONTINUED ON 26

SPONSORED BY • Next Level Urgent Care EDUCATION EDITION 2022

DISTRICT SNAPSHOT

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NEWS REPORT

IMPACTS

6 TODO LIST

DECADENT DESSERTS

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Leading Orthopedic Care to KEEP YOU MOVING

Our sports medicine specialists can help keep your body in motion. At Houston Methodist Orthopedics & Sports Medicine at Sugar Land, we know every movement matters. Our board-certified sports medicine specialists offer:

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• The latest imaging and technology • Advanced nonsurgical treatments • Minimally invasive procedures • State-of-the-art physical and occupational therapy

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SUGAR LAND - MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

In an emergency, distance makes a difference.

A health emergency is something most of us would rather prevent than plan for. But when you need medical care fast, the closest emergency room is a smart thing to know. As your neighborhood hospital, St. Luke's Health–Sugar Land is your direct path between feeling scared or uncomfortable and feeling better. And you’ll be there in the shortest possible time.

Get to know more about our E.R. before an emergency strikes at stlukeshealth.org/locations/sugar-land-hospital .

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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 30 hyperlocal editions across the state with a circulation to more than 2.4 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM AMY: In our annual Education Edition, we’ve gathered a slew of data on Fort Bend ISD as a district. We’ve also curated a campus-by-campus breakdown of the State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness results from elementary and secondary schools. Plus, we have details on what the district is doing to protect its students. Amy Martinez, 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 LAURA: For our front-page story this month, I spoke to local experts on food insecurity in Fort Bend County. I have collected some resources for individuals in need as well as opportunities for our readers to help. We also spoke to the owner of a local Sugar Land dessert shop. Laura Robb, 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 Amy Martinez EDITOR Laura Robb REPORTER Hunter Marrow GRAPHIC DESIGNER La'Toya Smith ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Debbie Hamilton METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Kelly Schaer COPY EDITOR Kasey Salisbury ART PRODUCTION MANAGER Kaitlin Schmidt CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PRESIDENT & GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES & MARKETING Tess Coverman CONTACT US

BUSINESS & DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION & DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

SCHOOL, CITY & COUNTY We attend area meetings to keep you informed

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

IMPACTS

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

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with Community Impact Newspaper. The studio opened at 1914 Wescott Ave., Ste. 130, Sugar Land, on July 2. With the opening, Xia’s Massage is oering a variety of massage services, including traditional Thai, deep-tissue, Swedish, hot-stone and prenatal massages, according to the stu- dio’s website. Appointments are only avail- able by phone at this time. 281-302-5114. www.xiasmassage.net 5 Pottery shop Smashed Clay + Studio opened in early June at 16205 City Walk, Sugar Land, according to shop ocials. Smashed Clay + Studio oers two kinds of pottery: throw, which uses the pottery wheel to shape clay into pottery, and smash, which uses colored clay, clay cutters and texture tools to form clay by hand or with molds. According to store ocials, customers who want to partici- pate and make handmade pottery at the studio do not need to have experience. The studio oers workshops and classes for adults and kids. The are also sessions available for couples as well as the option to build your own mug. 832-655-7879. www.smashedclay.com 6 Ori’Zaba’s Scratch Mexican Grill held its grand opening July 10 at 13513 Universi- ty Blvd., Ste. 200, Sugar Land. The eatery serves build-your-own tacos, burritos and nachos and oers vegetarian, gluten-free and plant-based options. It also serves tra- ditional drinks, such as horchata and agua frescas. 281-302-6875. www.zabas.com 7 Drive-thru coee shop Dutch Bros Co ee opened a new location in Rosen- berg on June 29 at 538 Minonite Road, Rosenberg. With the opening, Dutch Bros is now serving its specialty coee, smooth- ies, freezes, teas, exclusive Dutch Bros Blue Rebel energy drink and nitrogen-in-

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NOW OPEN 1 The Nines Thai Cuisine , a Sugar Land restaurant specializing in authentic Thai cuisine with dierent menus for lunch and dinner, reopened with new management in mid-July, restaurant ocials said. The restaurant, located at 203 Century Square Blvd., Ste. 150, Sugar Land, held a soft reopening July 12-16. The Nines oers a variety of Thai cuisine, including pad thai, egg rolls, spicy seafood soup, Thai barbecue, broccoli stir fry and green curry. 281-302-5497. www.theninesthai.com

2 Cinnaholic , a plant-based cinnamon roll concept, opened a new Sugar Land location July 29, at 13540 University Blvd., Ste. 300, Sugar Land. The concept brings plant-based, allergen-friendly cinnamon rolls, edible cookie dough and additional sweet treats such as brownies, cookies, Baby Buns, Cinnacakes and the brand’s signature dairy-free soft serve, Dole Whip. 281-207-6035. www.cinnaholic.com 3 Located at 12223 Southwest Free- way, Staord, Lazy Dog Restaurant & Bar opened July 13, oering its twists on American dishes, including BBQ Bison

Meatloaf made with Durham Ranch grass- raised Wyoming bison, Campre Pot Roast and Southern Fried Chicken Salad with a side of Nashville hot sauce for dipping. The restaurant oers a full bar with a variety of handcrafted cocktails, like the Smoked Maple Bacon Old Fashioned and the Mango Chile Margarita. Guests can also enjoy craft house beers, such as the Huckle- berry Haze IPA and limited-release beers from Lazy Dog Beer Club. 281-982-1470. www.lazydogrestaurants.com 4 Massage studio Xia’s Massage is now open in Sugar Land, the studio conrmed

      

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW

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Lazy Dog Restaurant & Bar

Dutch Bros Coee

COURTESY LAZY DOG RESTAURANT & BAR

COURTESY DUTCH BROS COFFEE

Students at Barrington Place Elementary School will be attending other campuses during the 202223 school year.

fused cold brew coee. 541-955-4700. www.dutchbros.com National home inspection company Pillar to Post opened a new franchise in Sugar Land in early June. Mohamed Patel, a Sugar Land resident and former Boeing employee, opened the new home inspection franchise out of his home in early June. Patel utilizes several technol- ogies, including PTP360, which provides a 360-degree visual inspection summary and includes every room and a home’s exterior; cost estimator PTPEstimates; and PTPFloorPlan technology. 346-874-7368. www.mohamedpatel.pillartopost.com COMING SOON 8 Poke, ramen and sushi restaurant Poke Burri and Lifting Noodles is set to open a new location in Sugar Land Aug. 15-22. Located at 1525 Lake Pointe Parkway, Sug- ar Land, Poke Burri will bring poke bowls, sushi burritos and build-your-own options along with food such as sushi pizza, doughnuts and a sushi corn dog. The Sugar Land location will be the second Poke Burri restaurant in the Greater Houston area. Poke Burri opened its rst Houston location in June 2020. 713-384-4666. www.pokeburri.com 9 Voyages Behavioral Health of Sugar Land will open a new hospital this summer at 11931 Hwy. 6, Sugar Land. The full-ser- vice behavioral health hospital will provide integrated psychiatric, addiction and medical care for patients requiring acute inpatient hospitalization. 281-896-0112. www.voyagessugarland.com 10 Ross Dress For Less has signed a lease as it eyes an opening in the Fort

Bend Town Center II development, located at the southwest corner of Highway 6 and the Fort Bend Tollway, according to a May news release from NewQuest Properties. The retailer, which oers a selection of o-price designer apparel, accessories, footwear and home decor, has yet to conrm an opening date or exact address, but it will ll a 22,106-square- foot space at Fort Bend Town Center II. Fort Bend Town Center II is the second of a three-phase mixed-use development that broke ground Aug. 5, 2021. Phase 2 is expected to be complete in late 2023. www.rossstores.com 11 Global lifestyle brand Miniso will open a new storefront in Sugar Land’s First Colony Mall this September, mall representatives conrmed with Community Impact Newspaper . The Japanese-inspired retailer will open at the mall, located at 16535 Southwest Freeway, Sugar Land, and will focus on a variety of low-cost house- hold and consumer goods, such as kitch- enware, toys, stationery and cosmetics. www.minisousaonline.com EXPANSIONS Abigail’s Place , a nonprot organization serving displaced single mothers and their families in Fort Bend County by provid- ing emergency housing support, broke ground on a new expansion project July 26. It includes two 1,000-square-foot duplexes that will provide transitional living for mothers and their children in crisis situations, per a July 21 news release. The address for the new duplexes has been omitted for the safety and privacy of the families. Attack Poverty, an organization empowering people to attack poverty by

HUNTER MARROWCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT

will attend Sugar Mills Elementary School; students in kindergarten through second grade will attend Meadows Elementary School; and students in third through fth grade will attend Lakeview Elementary School, according to the announcement. The elementary school opened in 1990. As one of FBISD’s older campuses, its renovation was slated to be included in the proposed 2022 bond package, but as of Aug. 4, has not yet been specically included. The school had 482 students in the 2021-22 school year. 281-634-1000. www.fortbendisd.com

RENOVATION Remediation work on nonairborne mold found at Barrington Place Elementary School will push students and sta to neighboring campuses for the 2022-23 school year, Fort Bend ISD ocials announced. District leaders announced July 19 that the $7.3 million worth of renovations will be completed in time for students and sta to be back on campus for the start of the 2023-24 school year. According to the announcement, the mold was discovered in the chilled water piping above the ceiling during a routine facilities assessment in late June. The insulation surrounding the chilled water piping deteriorated with age and allowed moisture to enter the material, creating conditions suitable for mold growth. Students in prekindergarten and early childhood special education programs strengthening underresourced communi- ties, sold land for the project and will help provide resources for the families, while Chesmar Homes is leading construction. 832-945-1461. www.abigailsplace.org RENOVATIONS 12 J. Crew , the American specialty re- tailer, has pulled permits for a renovation

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project on Town Center Boulevard in Sugar Land. The company, which oers a variety of men’s, women’s and children’s apparel and accessories, will spend $425,000 to renovate 6,750 square feet of storefront at 2745 Town Center Blvd., Sugar Land, according to the permit from the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation’s website. The renovation is expected to span from Aug. 29-Oct. 31, opening later this year. www.jcrew.com

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

August & September events

COMPILED BY ILANA WILLIAMS

making fake snow and learning how much water a cloud can hold. On the last day, the children’s center will be giving away free ice cream and doing story time. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. $14-$15. Fort Bend Children’s Discovery Center, 168 Kempner St., Sugar Land. 832-742-2800. www.childrensdiscover y .org 27 LISTEN TO MUSIC Blood Red Sky, a Tribute to U2, will perform at Sugar Land Town Square. Seating to watch the four-person tribute band will be available, but visitors can bring chairs, coolers and drinks. Glass is not allowed. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Free. Sugar Land Town Square, 15958 City Walk, Sugar Land. 281-242-2000. www.sugarlandtownsquare.com SEPTEMBER 02 WATCH FIREWORKS Enjoy a postgame rework show at Constellation Field. The Sugar Land Space Cowboys will play against the Albuquerque Isotopes. Game highlights also include Grandparents Day and a Karbach pregame happy hour with $5 beers up until the rst pitch. 7:05 p.m. $8-$60. Constellation Field, 1 Stadium Drive, Sugar Land. 281-240-4487. www.milb.com/sugar-land/tickets/ promotions/2022

comfortable athletic wear. Registration is required. 10:30-11:30 a.m. $25. Awakened Yoga Studio, 13745 Southwest Freeway, Sugar Land. 281-491-0221. www.awakenedyogastudio.com 18 PLAY VIDEO GAMES Sienna Branch Library will host a “Mario Kart” competition for teens in grades nine to 12. 4-5 p.m. Free. Sienna Branch Library, 8411 Sienna Springs Blvd., Missouri City. 281-238-2900. www.fortbend.lib.tx.us 20 ATTEND A HEALTH FAIR TRS Health is hosting a health and community fair in the parking lot outside their clinic to celebrate their new location. There will be health and wellness vendors, food trucks and activities for children. The clinic will also be open and visitors can receive a consultation with a provider and free screening. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. TRS Health, 3727 Greenbriar Drive, Staord. 281-385-8554. www.trshealth.org 23 THROUGH 27 JUST CHILL Fort Bend Children’s Discovery Center will have a “Just Chillin WonderWeek” with activities throughout the week, including learning about color theory by creating pictures with warm and cool colors, decorating ice crowns,

AUG. 20

WORK OUT ON THE LAWN FIRST COLONY MALL

The Caribbean festival will have salsa, reggae and merenge music. FEATURED EVENT SEPT. 4: ATTEND A FESTIVAL Taste of the Caribbean Festival is having its fth annual celebration with food, music and art. 2-10 p.m. $10-$30. Event does not have a phone number. Crown Festival Park, 18355 Hwy.59, Sugar Land. www.tasteofthecaribbeanfestival.com

AUGUST 14 LEARN AERIAL YOGA Awakened Yoga Studio will host an adult aerial workshop for people looking to work on their aerial skills in hammocks. There will be stretching and strengthening of major muscle groups. No experience is needed. Attendees should bring a yoga mat and wear Plex Director and Lululemon Ambassador Danny Arnold will host a workout at First Colony Mall’s shaded lawn. RSVP is required. 9-9:45 a.m. Free. The Lawn at First Colony Mall, 16535 Southwest Fwy., Sugar Land. 281-265-2353. www.rstcolonymall.com

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Find more or submit Sugar Land & 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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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES Speed limit changes take eect in Sugar Land As of late July, eight sections of

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW & LAURA ROBB

40 mph from First Colony Boulevard to University Boulevard. On Lexing- ton Boulevard from Dulles Avenue to Sweetwater Boulevard, the speed limit was increased to 40 mph. Lastly, Industrial Boulevard’s speed limit was increased to 40 mph from Jes Pirtle to Hwy. 90A.

While Sugar Land City Council ocially approved the changes to the eight roadways in the city’s code of ordinances during the June meet- ing, city ocials said the new speed limits did not go into eect until the signs were ocially installed on the roadways in July.

Sugar Land roadway have new speed limits after Sugar Land City Council approved speed limit changes to the roads at its June 21 meeting. The speed limit alterations were a response to a speed zone study conducted for the city by Alliance Transportation Group Inc., according to city documents from the meeting. Since the signs were installed, Williams Trace Boulevard’s speed limit, from Austin Parkway to Hwy. 59, has been reduced to 35 mph. Similarly, Alston Road’s speed limit was reduced to 30 mph to adhere to the Barrington Place Elementary School zone. From Lexington Boulevard to Hwy. 6, Dulles Avenue’s speed limit has been reduced to 35 mph. New Territory Boulevard’s speed limit, from Wescott Avenue to Sugar Land city limits, was reduced to 35 mph. Conversely, Meadowcroft Boule- vard’s speed limit was increased to

UPCOMING PROJECTS The project will begin in the fall. HUNTER MARROWCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MISSOURI CITY DR.

SPEED CONTROL Sugar Land City Council altered the speed limits of several sections of city roadways.

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JULY 27. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SLMNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. Missouri City Drive reconstruction A $2.1 million contract to reconstruct Missouri City Drive and extend it to Scanlin Road was approved by City Council July 18. The project was bid in June. Timeline: September-May 2023 Cost: $2.1 million Funding sources: Missouri City, Fort Bend County

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SOURCE: CITY OF SUGAR LANDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Thursday, September 1, 2022 • 6:00 – 8:00 PM Missouri City Community Center • 1522 Texas Parkway • Missouri City, TX Together, We Excel: A City in Focus Underwriting Sponsors

Allen Boone Humphries Robinson LLP Kaluza, Inc. • NewQuest Properties Ninyo & Moore • Republic Services SIENNA

RSVP TO : Paige Talbott • paige@fortbendcc.org • 281-566-2152

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY & COUNTY

News from Missouri City, Sugar Land & Fort Bend County

QUOTE OF NOTE “THIS IS VERY IMPORTANT TO THE COMMUNITY.” MONICA RILEY, MISSOURI CITY COUNCIL MEMBER, ON THE HUNTERS GLEN PARK PROJECT NUMBER TO KNOW project in Fort Bend County $26.8M MEETING HIGHLIGHTS MISSOURI CITY On July 18, City Council voted 4-1 to submit for a Texas Parks & Wildlife Department matching grant worth $750,000 for enhancement work on Freedom Tree Park. Construction will span from early 2023 to early 2024. SUGAR LAND A contract with C-3 Constructors for $993,500 was approved by Sugar Land City Council on July 25 to fund the replacement of water pumps at Greatwood East and Thompson Chapel groundwater plants. The project is expected to span from this August to April 2023. Sugar Land City Council will meet at 5:30 p.m. Aug. 16 at 2700 Town Center Blvd. N., Sugar Land. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-275-2900. www.sugarlandtx.gov Missouri City City Council will meet at 7 p.m. Aug. 15 at 1522 Texas Parkway, Missouri City. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-403-8500. www.missouricitytx.gov Fort Bend County Commissioners Court will meet at 1 p.m. Aug. 23 at 401 Jackson St., Richmond. Meetings are livestreamed and in person. 281-342-3411. www.fortbendcountytx.gov MEETINGS WE COVER Estimated cost of EpiCenter

EpiCenter could cost Fort Bend County $27M

BY ASIA ARMOUR

FORT BEND COUNTY EPICENTER It will be able to host concerts, sporting events and graduations and could be used as an emergency shelter.

FORT BEND COUNTY On July 12 at Fort Bend County Commissioners Court, ocials proposed that the county shoulder the $26.8 million for the 195,000-square-foot multiuse EpiCenter under construction in Rosenberg. The county’s temporary funding would come with the expected reimbursement by its fourth year of operation, County Auditor Ed Sturdivant said. Per the EpiCenter resolution, the revenue generated by the operation of the center—such as event ticket proceeds, rental and license fees, merchandising proceeds, food and beverage revenue, sponsorships and advertising sales, and equipment rental fees—would provide these reimbursements and permanent funding for continued use. Precinct 1 Commissioner Vincent Morales, who oversees the Katy area, cited the long-term benets of the EpiCenter, referencing conservative revenue estimates for the rst three years of its operation—with coupled other revenue streams that were not factored into the 2017 projections.

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SOURCE: FORT BEND COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

“If you look at what was presented through the study and the consultant [for this project], there was $100 million in indirect benet to the county,” he said. “With naming rights and parcels, there could be another $100 million. This will benet the county long term.” Still, County Judge KP George requested Sturdivant pre- pare an updated nancial impact study due to the eects of ination, which will be presented at an upcoming meeting.

Fort Bend County Sheri’s Oce promotes 8 deputies

Missouri City unanimously approves Hunters Glen Park trail conversion contract

BY HUNTER MARROW

HUNTERS GLEN PARK

MISSOURI CITY A contract seek- ing to convert 0.61 miles of walking and jogging trail from granite to concrete at Hunters Glen Park was approved at a July 18 Missouri City City Council meeting. A$225,000 contract for the project, according to City Council discussion, was approved unan- imously and comes after a delay in the original June 1 starting target date due to federal funding not coming to the city within the original time frame, Mayor Pro Tem Jerey Boney said. Thecity selected Rosen- berg-based Bass Construction to

BY LAURA ROBB

FORT BEND COUNTY Eight sher- i’s deputies in Fort Bend County are now boasting the rank of sergeant, per a July 15 news release from the Fort Bend County Sheri’s Oce. Fort Bend County Sheri’s Oce deputies with their new rank as ser- geant include Charles Willeby, Raybon William Hastedt IV, Brooks Cash, Jesus Quiroz, Colin Godmintz, Justin Harris, David Rivera and Joshua Wright. According to the news release, the deputies were selected for the promotions after emerging as the top scorers in a civil service test.

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perform the work, and while a timeline on the project was not available by press time, the trail conversion has been in the planning stages since 2021.

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2022 EDUCATION EDITION COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS.

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DISTRICT DATA

Data and information from local school districts

COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW

202122 STUDENT STATISTICS

SOURCES: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, FORT BEND ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FORT BEND ISD Fort Bend ISD faces shrinking revenues as enrollment increases—which drive state funding—have not been able to keep up with increases in starting teacher salaries. Enrollment has grown 1.1% since the district faced enrollment drops caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.

Economically disadvantaged students 47.78%

English learners

Special education students

18.6%

11.36%

Statewide

60.61% 21.66%

11.7%

REVENUE SOURCES

STUDENT ENROLLMENT

*PROJECTED

Percentage change from 2019-23: 1.1 %

2019 20

2020 21

2021 22

2022 23*

$710.6M TOTAL REVENUE:

$724.9M TOTAL REVENUE:

$721.3M TOTAL REVENUE:

$719.2M TOTAL REVENUE:

$419.6M LOCAL $290.6M STATE $14.7M FEDERAL

$433.7M LOCAL $258.4M STATE $29.3M FEDERAL

$456M LOCAL $253.2M STATE $9.9M FEDERAL

$418.3M LOCAL $278.8M STATE 13.4M FEDERAL

2019-20

2020-21

2021-22

2022-23*

*PROJECTED

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SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BUDGET

2022 EDUCATION EDITION

Out of Time Fort Bend ISD ocials said the district needs to course correct its nances to avoid a projected $75.7 million shortfall by the 2024-25 school year. Before the district is a voter-approval tax ratication election, or VATRE, designed to increase tax revenue to the district and a bond designed to address facility needs. Here is what needs to happen before either comes before voters.

2022 BOND AND VATRE TIMELINE

JULY 25

AUG. 15

AUG. 22

SEPTEMBEROCTOBER

NOV. 8

District calls a public meeting to discuss a tax rate election and the proposed tax rate.

The district will hold a public meeting to discuss a VATRE and a proposed tax rate.

FBISD plans to adopt a tax rate, call an election for a 2022 bond and call a VATRE.

The district will complete an eciency audit, discuss the results in open meeting and post them to its website.

The bond and the VATRE will be on the ballot.

SOURCE: FORT BEND ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FBISD tax rate increase, bond under consideration ahead of November election

VATRE and bonds, explained

BY HUNTER MARROW

adjustments were worth $32.4 million in that year alone, according to district ocials. Lower-than-expected enrollment has also con- tributed with $26 million of the total decit in the FY 2022-23 budget attributed solely to an enrollment shortage. Enrollment projections from demographic rm Population and Survey Analysts show in 2022, FBISD was below projections by about 2,853 students at 77,545 versus a projected 80,398. These factors have contributed to district’s need

Voter-approval tax ratication elections and bonds both require voter approval, though each performs dierent functions.

Fort Bend ISD is considering a tax rate election to address its nancial woes while evaluating the need for a bond for the district’s capital needs. The district is contemplating up to an $0.11 vot- er-approval tax ratication election, or VATRE, alongside a proposed more than $1.1 billion bond in the upcoming Nov. 8 election, though both must be called by the board of trustees during its Aug. 22 meeting, according to district documents. Voters

VATRE

A school district’s property tax rate is made up of a maintenance and operations tax rate and an interest and sinking tax rate . Should a district look to increase its recurring revenue through raising the maintenance and operations rate above the maximum amount allowed by state statute, then the district is required to call a voter-approval tax ratication election. For Fort Bend ISD, a tax rate that exceeds $1.1901 triggers a VATRE .

would then need to approve each initiative in November before either went into eect. According to a July 25 presentation from district ocials, FBISD is considering a VATRE after the board of trustees unanimously approved the district’s $768 million budget for scal year 2022-23 during its June

to continue reviewing all posi- tions vacated through attrition, contemplating cutting programs, attracting students back from charter schools and home-school- ing, and increasing recurring revenue such as through a VATRE, district ocials said. An $0.11 tax rate increase would be the highest the district could increase its tax rate,

“WE ADOPTED A BUDGET THAT HAD A $47 MILLION DEFICIT IF YOU’RE NOT COUNTING USING FEDERAL FUNDS.” STEVE BASSETT, DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT

BOND

20 meeting. Included in that budget is a 2%-3% salary increase for teachers and other sta and a $47 million budget decit that was oset using the district’s existing reserve and $27 million in one-time federal Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief funds. “A lot of factors impact our budget,” FBISD Deputy Superintendent Steve Bassett said during the meeting. “Property value growth, ination, lower student growth. We adopted a budget that had a $47 million decit if you’re not counting using ESSER funds.” One of the biggest factors contributing to the decit is the FY 2021-22 budget, which had to be oset with $19 million in fund balance and ESSER funds. In that budget cycle, teachers received a 6% pay bump on average, while nonteaching sta received a 4% bump. Those compensation

according to the district’s July 25 nance report. That new rate, $1.2646 per $100 property valua- tion, would bring in an additional $62.6 million in revenue annually to the district. For residents with a property with an average taxable value of $291,266, the new rate would raise their annual tax bill by $337, according to the nancial report. “That tax rate is actually slightly less than what our tax rate was in 2020,” FBISD Finance Director Bryan Guinn said during the meeting. “It is import- ant to point out that although our residents would pay more because of property value growth, the tax rate is still relatively lower than what it was previously.” Meanwhile, a bond, if called by the FBISD board of trustees, may target $505 million in major building projects, such as rebuilds of Clements High School, Briargate Elementary School and Mission

Bonds are public securities issued by a school district to provide long-term nancing with a maturity schedule of at least three years but not more than 40 years. Used to fund capital projects such as building construction, renovations and maintenance, bonds may not be issued or taxes levied unless authorized by a majority of district voters in an election. SOURCES: FORT BEND ISD, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, TEXAS ASSOCIATION OF SCHOOL BOARDS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Bend Elementary School—in addition to $558.9 million in addressing facility deciencies and life cycle needs. The district is also targeting $5.6 mil- lion in safety and security upgrades, $6.7 million in transportation updates, $100 million in technology updates and $3.2 million in property acquisition.

15

SUGAR LAND  MISSOURI CITY EDITION • AUGUST 2022

CAMPUS DATA

FORT BEND ISD Fort Bend ISD campuses saw a mix of decreases and increases in enrollment in the 202122 school year compared to 202021, especially at the elementary level. Some elementary campuses, such as Hunters Glen, decreased 44%, while others, such as Brazos Bend, increased 97%. The following tables show information about the 202122 student population, including the percentage that are economically disadvantaged as well as exam scores for each of those schools. A closer look at campus-level standardized test scores and other data COMPARING CAMPUS SCORES COMPILED BY HUNTER MARROW Understanding the table The following tables reveal test results from the 2021-22 State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness. Tables also include enrollment data, feeder school campuses and the percentage of students considered economically disadvantaged. STAAR RESULTS Results show the percentage of ECONOMICALLY DISADVANTAGED These students are eligible for free or reduced-price meals, come from a family with an income below the poverty line, or are eligible for other specic benets. SOURCES: FORT BEND ISD, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, TEXAS LEGISLATURECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER 2022 BOND FAQ WHAT DOES A POTENTIAL 2022 BOND PACKAGE INCLUDE? At more than $1.1 billion, a 2022 bond would include $505 million in rebuilds of Clements High School, Briargate Elementary School and Mission Bend Elementary School in addition to $558.9 million to address facility deciencies and life cycle needs. The bond may also target $5.6 million in safety and security upgrades, $6.7 million in transportation updates, $100 million in technology updates and $3.2 million in property acquisition. students within the district and each campus who are approaching the grade level, which is considered passing. WHEN IS THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES EXPECTED TO CALL THE 2022 BOND? The board of trustees is expected to call a bond during its Aug. 25 meeting. The bond election gives individuals an opportunity to vote on paying for the construction and renovation of school facilities. WHEN WOULD VOTERS DECIDE ON THE BOND? Nov. 8 marks the uniform election date when Fort Bend ISD voters would decide on bond propositions. If approved, the district would then be authorized to issue bonds, which would be sold in the future when funds are needed.

202122 STAAR PASSING RESULTS BY GRADE 3RD 4TH 5TH

ENROLLMENT

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

State average District average 1 Armstrong 2 Austin Parkway 3 Barrington Place

N/A N/A 77% 70% 77% 69% 80% 75% 66% 61% N/A N/A N/A 81% 74% 81% 72% 85% 81% 66% 48% N/A 457 0% 54% 55% 55% 35% 61% 57% 25% 88% 62 -5% 94% 89% 83% 70% 91% 90% 79% 26% 56 482 -10% 83% 82% 85% 80% 84% 83% 56% 61% 55, 66 246 -2% 65% 41% 68% 39% 67% 67% 51% 90% 61 1,345 97% 84% 78% 86% 79% 92% 82% 68% 40% 64 354 -2% 50% 41% 54% 17% 66% 58% 46% 92% 61 413 6% 61% 39% 69% 49% 76% 69% 45% 78% 60 621 521 4% 89% 75% 85% 75% 97% 93% 80% 40% 56 613 -10% 96% 90% 94% 94% 93% 97% 89% 19% 57 934 -8% 99% 97% 98% 99% 99% 100% 98% 11% 57 810 -17% 95% 95% 96% 89% 98% 98% 94% 11% 64 672 -7% 85% 86% 81% 74% 79% 82% 66% 54% 65 624 -3% 67% 52% 64% 56% 76% 69% 45% 61% 55 510 -5% 66% 34% 73% 55% 85% 69% 56% 79% 58, 59 394 0% 78% 68% 75% 68% 82% 75% 66% 86% 62 -1% 64% 61% 71% 57% 55% 37% 27% 81% 60 1,104 -2% 67% 63% 76% 63% 75% 66% 46% 83% 52, 66 681 566 -1% 91% 84% 90% 78% 86% 86% 79% 36% 55 624 -2% 66% 63% 68% 62% 75% 75% 52% 80% 58, 59 207 -44% 79% 70% 77% 64% 84% 78% 79% 86% 62 503 -4% 59% 51% 61% 44% 67% 69% 41% 84% 62 498 -3% 76% 73% 79% 63% 93% 88% 75% 73% 54 286 -3% 73% 73% 91% 94% 85% 93% 62% 57% 58, 65 448 8% 66% 48% 78% 56% 81% 65% 36% 77% 63 1,022 18% 92% 85% 94% 88% 98% 93% 86% 18% 66 491 -9% 76% 76% 82% 66% 92% 87% 82% 40% 55 839 3% 94% 92% 91% 93% 97% 96% 94% 25% 58 977 17% 93% 88% 94% 90% 92% 94% 74% 25% 58 389 1% 79% 69% 64% 45% 81% 67% 42% 57% 55 -4% 62% 40% 75% 51% 74% 80% 61% 79% 59 347 -12% 77% 49% 69% 58% 74% 68% 42% 82% 59 555 -3% 77% 61% 81% 64% 79% 77% 53% 84% 59 1,054 8% 80% 68% 85% 73% 86% 79% 63% 34% 53 868 -1% 87% 79% 90% 90% 91% 87% 77% 41% 53 769 -10% 84% 82% 87% 79% 88% 75% 56% 57% 58 371 681 13% 85% 70% 83% 74% 93% 75% 52% 46% 60 624 4% 74% 61% 69% 44% 66% 71% 37% 74% 60 755 -1% 70% 68% 77% 58% 78% 71% 59% 61% 53, 54 740 13% 80% 71% 79% 76% 85% 84% 67% 31% 53 509 6% 60% 58% 73% 46% 92% 77% 61% 55% 63 422 -9% 64% 72% 67% 54% 66% 71% 49% 94% 61 288 -7% 74% 64% 72% 59% 57% 71% 36% 93% 61 915 16% 92% 90% 84% 80% 91% 90% 73% 23% 66 846 -4% 88% 86% 88% 85% 93% 79% 70% 29% 52 791 24% 83% 80% 79% 69% 82% 75% 56% 62% 54 785 -3% 87% 84% 84% 79% 90% 87% 76% 34% 56 948 -3% 94% 92% 92% 92% 96% 96% 87% 14% 52 525 -5% 68% 64% 76% 63% 84% 86% 74% 53% 65 1,122 12% 97% 94% 94% 90% 96% 97% 91% 14% 56, 57 534 -6% 81% 80% 69% 46% 82% 77% 49% 84% 65 724 -11% 94% 90% 94% 95% 98% 98% 88% 19% 64

4 Blue Ridge 5 Brazos Bend 6 Briargate

7 Burton

8 Colony Bend 9 Colony Meadows 10 Commonwealth 11 Cornerstone

12 Drabek 13 Dulles 14 Fleming 15 Glover

16 Goodman 17 Heritage Rose 18 Highlands

19 Holley

20 Hunters Glen

21 Jones 22 Jordan 23 Lakeview

24 Lantern Lane

25 Leonetti

26 Lexington Creek

27 Madden 28 Malala 29 Meadows

30 Mission Bend 31 Mission Glen 32 Mission West

33 Neill

34 Oakland

35 Oyster Creek 36 Palmer 37 Parks 38 Patterson 39 Pecan Grove 40 Quail Valley 41 Ridgegate 42 Ridgemont 43 Scanlan Oaks 46 Settlers Way 47 Sienna Crossing 48 Sugar Mill 49 Sullivan 50 Townewest 51 Walker Station 44 Schi  45 Seguin

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