Pflugerville - Hutto Edition | April 2021

PFLUGERVILLE HUTTO EDITION

VOLUME 16, ISSUE 8  APRIL 3MAY 2, 2021

ONLINE AT

IMPACTS

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Pugerville’s comprehensive plan outlines future downtown revitalization eorts for arts, culture and businesses.

The plan aims to maintain downtown’s history while adapting for future development. (Kelsey Thompson/Community Impact Newspaper)

NEWS REPORT

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BY KELSEY THOMPSON Pugerville envisions possible downtown revamp

XXXXXXX LOCAL VOTERGUIDE CANDIDATE Q&A 16 2021 XX

more than 70,000. As continued population growth and development opportunities linger on the horizon, conversations surround- ing downtown revitalization have re-emerged as a means of deciding

how best to preserve the historic integ- rity of the city and establish a sense of place and identity. “Downtown plays a very important cultural heritage for the community,”

In the 161 years since Pugerville’s founding in 1860, its downtown has gone from the sole business corridor for a small handful of residents to a historic neighborhood within a city of Hutto outlines water supply improvements BY MEGAN CARDONA With Hutto’s current population of over 30,000 people and around 1,000 homes built each year, the city needs to increase its water supply tomeet the demands of future growth, City Man- ager Warren Hutmacher said. Following City Council’s March 4 approval of plans for Phase 1 of a three-phase project, water supply CONTINUED ON 26

CONTINUED ON 24

PROJECTED WATER SUPPLY

The Texas Commission on Environmental Quality assesses a city’s required water supply using millions of gallons per day, or mgd. Currently the TCEQ required supply is at 0.40 gpm, gallons per minute.

Projected demand

Capacity

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BUSINESS FEATURE

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2022: Phase 1 total capacity 6.24 mgd by April; Taylor contract terminated

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2

2021: Existing capacity 4.39 mgd

0

SOURCE: DCS ENGINEERING LLC COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DINING FEATURE

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Georgetown

Round Rock

Isaac Bazan, DPM | Mark Geyer, MD | Henry Ran, MD

Pflugerville

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Physicians are employees of Scott &White Clinic, an affiliate of Baylor Scott &White Health. ©2021 Baylor Scott &White Health. 20-PF-213007 BID

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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500 Timothy John Dr, Pflugerville, TX 78660 Gina Limon | 512-689-4663

501 Kirkhill St, Hutto, TX 78634 Susie Lee | 512-789-8300

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1913 Golden Sunrise Ln, Pflugerville, TX 78660 Gail and Ben Team | 512-848-3477

18301 Blush Rose Rd, Pflugerville, TX 78660 Robin Curle | 512-633-3011

SOLD $37K OVER

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5 bds

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3,989 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 1,310 sq ft

20004 Farm Pond Ln, Pflugerville, TX 78660 Susan Patterson | 512-850-4411

17928 Lungo St, Pflugerville, TX 78660 TLC Team | 512-569-1763

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3 bds

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1162 County Rd 108, Hutto, TX 78634 Meleah Wehman | 512-656-9463

15028 Sassafras Trl, Pflugerville, TX 78660 Connexus Team | 512-902-1681

© 2021, Challenger Schools Challenger School admits students of any race, color, and national or ethnic origin.

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PFLUGERVILLE - HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 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 learned last month not to take things like running water for granted. Hutto is experiencing signicant population growth and is actively planning for future water; read our cover story to learn more. With construction underway on RM 620 in Round Rock, we wanted to feature some businesses in the area you can support. See our Community Corridor on Page 26 to learn more. Amy Leonard Bryant, 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.

FROMCLAIRE: With summer swiftly approaching, Round Rock residents are gearing up to head outdoors and enjoy the city’s green spaces. In this issue, I break down some of the projects in the works to upgrade the park and trail systems. Claire Ricke, EDITOR

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PFLUGERVILLE  HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

COMPILED BY MEGAN CARDONA & KELSEY THOMPSON

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

ROUND ROCK

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Carter and Trudy Lester founded the camp in June 1971. (Courtesy Camp Doublecreek)

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pasta. This family-owned restaurant that specializes in artisanal pizza and pasta. 512-369-3952. www.palermopastahouse.com IN THE NEWS Lone Star Circle of Care will relaunch the Big Pink Bus program in late spring to bring free or reduced-price breast cancer screenings on a remodeled mammogra- phy bus. The mobile care bus will provide services in Bastrop, Burnet, Caldwell, Hays, Travis and Williamson counties. 877-800-5722. www.lonestarcares.org Jordan Robinson, the vice president of economic development at the Round Rock Chamber , was announced March 17 as a recipient of the 2021 Economic Development 40 Under 40 Award. Award recipients are recognized as the econom- ic development industry’s top leaders under 40 years of age. The 2021 award received more than 200 nominations. www.roundrockchamber.org FEATURED IMPACT ANNIVERSARIES Camp Doublecreek will mark 50 years in business in June. The summer day camp is open for children ages 6-14 and features activities such as swimming, archery, arts and crafts, horsemanship and sports. 512-255-3661. www.campdoublecreek.com

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DOUBLE CREEK DR.

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TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

ROUND ROCK NOWOPEN

Round Rock, in December. Menu items include breakfast tacos, huevos ranche- ros, quesadillas, enchiladas and burgers. The bar features live music, themed nights and drink specials. 512-599-4180. Facebook: El Takobar COMING SOON 4 Located at 808 E. Palm Valley Blvd., Ste. 200, Round Rock, The Sweet Tooth Parlor Bakery & Cafe will open this spring. The Sweet Tooth Parlor special- izes in custom cakes for any occasion, freshly baked desserts, kolaches, break- fast burritos, quiche, muns and more. www.thesweettoothparlor.com RELOCATIONS 5 Palermo Pasta House reopened in March at a new downtown location, 121 E. Main St. Formerly located at 112 E. Main St., Round Rock, the new restaurant includes a larger dining area, an out- door patio and a pasta production area where customers can buy freshly made

1 Cork & Barrel Craft Kitchen + Micro- brewery celebrated its grand opening March 17. Located at 4000 E. Palm Valley Blvd., Round Rock, Cork & Barrel features a wine cellar, a microbrewery and an outdoor beer garden. Menu items include a g and prosciutto pizza, a Monte Cristo sandwich and Irish stew, while the bar of- fers local beers, craft brews, a signature cocktail menu and wines. 512-582-0155. www.corkandbarrelpub.com 2 Banana Island Lounge and Grill celebrated its grand opening March 13 at 311 University Blvd., Ste. 500, Round Rock. Menu items include African dishes such as stew and rice, pepper soup and chicken or beef suya. Banana Island also operates a hookah and serves specialty island cocktails. 737-212-0338. www.thebananaisland.com 3 El Takobar opened at 118 E. Main St.,

Lone Star Circle of Care RENDERING COURTESY OF LONE STAR CIRCLE OF CARE

CLOSINGS 6 Habitat for Humanity closed the Round Rock ReStore on March 27, located at 3916 Gattis School Road, Round Rock. The Habitat ReStore sold new and lightly used furniture, appliances and decor at reduced prices. Another nearby ReStore is located at 2108 N. Austin Ave., George- town. 512-863-4344. www.williamsonhabitat.org/restore

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PFLUGERVILLE  HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 2021

IMPACTS

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

ed at 113 E. Pecan St., Pugerville, in the former site of Marshall’s Tavern. 512-844-8036. www.facebook.com/ playersbarandlounge 4 A new Venezuelan food restaurant, Fogonero Restaurant , opened in Feb- ruary at 800 W. Pecan St., Pugerville. Menu items include empanadas, asado negro and pabellon crillo—or fried dough with a stung of choice, braised roast beef and shredded beef dishes, respec- tively. 512-428-4565. www.fogonerorestaurant.com COMING SOON 5 Southern comfort food restaurant The Avenue Southern Cuisine will open at 15424 FM 1825, Ste. 280, Pugerville, in April. The business currently operates a food truck in front of the upcoming restaurant. Items o the food truck menu include fried sh, ribs and pork chops; homestyle burgers; chicken wings; and bourbon chicken and wae sandwiches. 737-212-0377. www.theavenuetx.com 6 Austin-based business Big Star Back- yards leased space at 4701 Priem Lane, Ste. A, Pugerville in March. The site will be a secondary warehouse location where customers can visit by appointment to see hot tub models. Big Star Backyards, located at 8315 Burnet Road, Ste. A, Aus- tin, sells Jacuzzi hot tubs and swim spas. 512-465-2722. www.bigstarbackyards.com

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TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

PFLUGERVILLE NOWOPEN

Menu items include tandoori chicken, tik- ka masala, curries, biryani, and Indo-Chi- nese chili and chow mein. 512-519-9104. www.currykitchen.org 2 Fabulous Floors opened a new oce location at 1500 Central Commerce Circle, Pugerville, in January. The store specializes in carpet, tile, natural stone,

wood, laminate and resilient products. Fabulous Floors sources products for general contractors, commercial builders and business owners. 972-945-9099. www.faboors.com 3 Downtown Pugerville features a new bar with the opening of Player’s Bar and Lounge on March 9. Player’s is locat-

1 Chef Narendra Singh Saud opened Curry Kitchen at 15424 FM 1825, Ste. 230, Pugerville, on Feb. 6. The restau- rant serves Indian and Nepalese cuisine.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MEGAN CARDONA & KELSEY THOMPSON

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Curry Kitchen

Concordia High School

COURTESY CURRY KITCHEN

KELSEY THOMPSONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

RELOCATIONS 7 Concordia High School will relocate this fall to 1201 S. Heatherwilde Blvd., Pugerville, from its current location at 1500 Royston Lane, Ste. A, Round Rock. The private Christian college preparatory high school is open for students in grades

children ages 6 weeks through 12 years old as well as a summer camp. 737-252- 0999. www.kiddieacademy.com/ academies/hutto ANNIVERSARIES 9 Carus Dental at 718 Hwy. 79, Ste. 300, Hutto, celebrates its ve-year anniversary in April. The dental oce provides general dentistry. 512-759-1243. www.carusdental.com 10 The Trails at Carmel Creek cele- brates its ve-year anniversary this spring at 300 Carl Stern Drive, Hutto. The com- munity is open to residents ages 55 and older and includes one- and two-bed- room oor plans, a community room, an auditorium and a tness center. 512-846-4014. www.trailsatcarmelcreek.com

A handicapped-accessible service will pick up customers within 15 minutes.

9-12. 512-248-2547. www.chsaustin.org HUTTO COMING SOON 8 Educational child care center

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FEATURED IMPACT IN THE NEWS Pugerville launched an on-demand pilot transit program March 23 in partnership with Capital Metro. Pugerville City Council approved the 12-month pilot program Nov. 10 for a 3.5-square-mile service area in the

downtown region. The Pugerville pickup zone will be available on weekdays between 6 a.m. and 7 p.m., according to a Capital Metro news release. A handicap accessible service will pick up customers from their location within 15 minutes.

franchise Kiddie Academy will open a Hutto location in late 2021 at 480 Chris Kelley Blvd., Hutto. Kiddie Academy of Hutto provides educational programs for

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PFLUGERVILLE  HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 2021

April is Community Banking Month

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY MEGAN CARDONA & KELSEY THOMPSON

Pugerville awards $4.38million contract for Pecan St. construction

ONGOING PROJECTS

BY KELSEY THOMPSON

MOORLYNCH AVE.

Improvements are coming to the Pecan Street, FM 685 and Dessau Road intersection after Pugerville City Council awarded a $4.38 million construction contract to Capital Excavation Co. on March 9. Improvements include a displaced left-turn lane, an intersection com- ponent meant to provide congestion relief without expanding the right of way, according to a city news release. The displaced left-turn lane relocates turning trac into a dedicated lane on the opposite side of the road. The city received a $2.3 million U.S. Economic Development Administra- tion grant via the federal CARES Act. Additional funding sources include the Pugerville Community Devel- opment Corp., trac impact analysis funds, certicate of obligation bonds and the city’s general fund. The intersection’s current oper- ational performance is Level F, the lowest level on an AF grading scale, City Engineer Patricia Davis said.

CROSSOVER INTERSECTION

MAIN INTERSECTION

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Kelly Lane Phase 2 in Pugerville Phase 2 of Kelly Lane improvements include widening the roadway from a two-lane roadway to an urban four- lane divided one. The project scope runs from West Falcon Pointe Boule- vard to Moorlynch Avenue. Timeline: design work underway, construction is expected to begin in fall 2021 Cost: $7.81 million Funding source: 2018 city of Puger- ville bond

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COSTS FOR CONSTRUCTION Pugerville City Council approved a construction bid from Capital Excavation Co. that was $1 million more than the city’s initial engineering estimate, a price hike attributed to COVID-19-related construction cost increases.

City engineering estimate: $3.36 million Capital Excavation Co.: $4.38 million

SOURCE: CITY OF PFLUGERVILLE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

The city’s design manual states the acceptable level of service is Level D. Assistant City Manager Amy Giannini said a more complete anal- ysis of FM 685 is planned following

inclusion of the corridor study in the November bond package. Intersection improvements are anticipated to be completed by November, she said.

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Gattis School Road from Via Sonoma Trail to Red Bud Lane in Round Rock The four-lane road will expand to a six-lane divided roadway from Via Sonoma Trail to Red Bud Lane. It in- cludes a raised median, turn lanes and pedestrian and bicycle facilities. Timeline: July 2021-TBD Cost: $13 million Funding source: Capital Area Metro- politan Planning Organization, city of Round Rock Type B funding

RoundRock approves $1million grant application for city bus system

BY MEGAN CARDONA

Federal Transit Administration. Transportation Director Gary Hudder presented the resolution during the city council’s March 9 packet brieng and said the funds, combined with previous coronavirus relief funds received last year, would help with transit operations for 18 months. A transit update is in the works and will be brought to Round Rock City Council later in the year, he said.

During the packet brieng, Round Rock Mayor Craig Morgan asked if the resolution would secure federal funding for the portion the city usu- ally pays out of pocket to fund transit operations. Hudder conrmed the funds would cover the operational costs normally paid by the city. Following the city council’s vote, the application will still need formal FTA approval to ocially secure the funding.

On March 11, Round Rock City Council voted 7-0 to approve the submission of a grant application for approximately $1 million to fund operating expenses for the city’s bus system and Americans with Disabilities Act-compliant paratransit services. The grant application is for Corona- virus Response & Relief Supplement Appropriations Act funding from the

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MARCH 16. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT RPHNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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PFLUGERVILLE  HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 2021

GOVERNMENT Get to knowHutto’s newmayor andPlace 3 City Council member

BY MEGAN CARDONA

Amanda “Mandi” Villarreal Salvo were sworn in as mayor and City Council member for Place 3, respectively. The special election was ordered to ll the place of mayor vacated

by former Mayor Doug Gaul, who resigned Nov. 5. Until the election, Snyder served as mayor pro tem. Villarreal Salvo ran to ll the Place 3 seat, previously held by Snyder.

Council members and the mayor are typically elected for three-year terms; however, both Snyder and Villarreal Salvo lled seats vacated mid-term, and their terms will end in May 2022.

Hutto City Council approved the results of the March 6 special election during its canvassing and swearing-in ceremony March 16. Mike Snyder and

BEFORE YOU WERE ON CITY COUNCIL, WHAT GOT YOU INTERESTED IN LOCAL GOVERNMENT? The way our city was being run. I disagreed with the direction of the city from the city manager and the way the council was operating. WHAT CHALLENGES DO YOU THINK THE CITY IS FACING THAT YOU HOPE TO FIND A SOLUTION TO? I think our biggest issue is we did not properly plan for growth over the last maybe WHAT MOTIVATED YOU TO RUN FOR CITY COUNCIL PLACE 3? I was on the HOA and just attending a lot of events in the community and I’ve been doing public comment since I moved here. When we moved here, the reason that I started going to council meetings was because our water bill was ridiculously high. The more questions I asked, the more bombs that were getting dropped on me. I started

four years. We waived a lot of impact fees and we just didn’t do our jobs in the last four years. We have a lot of catching up to do. WHAT IS YOUR LEADERSHIP STYLE? It changes, depends on the situation and the person. Situational leadership is what I would call it. WHAT ARE SOME OF YOUR MAIN GOALS GOING INTO YOUR FIRST FEW MONTHS AS MAYOR?

plan with the school district and other area municipal governments. Working on a Hutto community foundation. Also, there’s an idea I’ve been working with some people on a container park and some multipurpose builds. WHAT ARE SOME LONG RANGE PLANS YOU HOPE TO ACCOMPLISH? I think in general it’s to continue to do what I’ve been doing, which is hammer home the transparency, hammer home the voice of the people, making sure they feel benecial to the city. The other thing is, our access of communication to the public. My background is, I own a marketing rm so I’m all about content creation and overcommuncation, and I don’t think that’s a bad thing at all when it comes from your local government or any level of government. One of our issues that people are always talking about is our website. Our website, it’s not user friendly, it’s also not accessible.

empowered to speak. Really working with our minority groups in the city [who] feel like they have no voice and no power whatsoever. Empowerment, I guess, would be a big part of it. And then the third thing would be to continue to work on our commercial development, but do it in a way that actually makes scal sense. WHAT IS SOMETHING YOU WOULD LIKE HUTTO RESIDENTS TO KNOW ABOUT YOU?

Mike Snyder, Mayor

OCCUPATION : Real estate manager EXPERIENCE : Snyder was elected to the Hutto City Council Place 3 seat in 2019. He assumed the role of Mayor pro tem after former Mayor Doug Gaul resigned Nov. 5. FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/ therealmikesnyder

I’m not as serious as I look.

Working out an emergency

WHAT IS SOMETHING YOU WOULD LIKE HUTTO RESIDENTS TO KNOW ABOUT YOU? I kept my last name because my Hispanic heritage is just really important to me, and so when I got married it felt weird the idea of losing that. I grew up in South Texas and my family is from Spain and Mexico. You grow up with certain values and culture. It’s in your home and stu and it means a lot.

making more public comments about stu. People in the community just little by little started noticing and so I was asked to consider [running for City Council]. WHAT ARE SOME OF YOUR MAIN POLICY GOALS GOING

Amanda “Mandi” Villarreal Salvo, Place 3

OCCUPATION: Marketing EXPERIENCE: Villarreal Salvo served on her neighborhood’s HOA after moving to Hutto two years ago. She said she regularly attended City Council meetings. FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/ mandiforhutto

INTO YOUR FIRST FEW MONTHS SERVING IN PLACE 3?

I want to make sure that the districts that we’re building now, in the long-term they’re

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12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

PARKS Round Rock’s parks and trails systems to see new amenities

The goal of the parks and recreation master plan is to create unique ways for residents to enjoy the outdoors and increase connectivity of the trails. The projects aim to enhance the recreation opportunities provided by Round Rock’s parks system. ROUND ROCK PARKS & RECREATION Master Plan

BY CLAIRE RICKE

Phase 2 of the project includes a covered basketball court and a building addition. Construction is expected to start in April and to be completed in June or July. The building addition at Old Set- tlers Park is still in the design phase. Construction is expected to begin in late summer or fall and is estimated to take up to six months. Council also passed a resolution to purchase 67 trees for Old Settlers Park from Better Trees of Texas at a cost of $111,229. “These are also trees that are being purchased out of the tree fund, so any time we have construc- tion in the city of Round Rock and they remove trees, they pay into the fund,” Parks and Recreation Director Rick Atkins said. Another project at Old Settlers Park with construction underway is at Yonders Point. Park Development Specialist Rachel Morris said this project will include the installation of pergola structures with swings. “The vision of Yonders Point is to create a beautiful space for reection and passive recreation, distinct from the active recreation currently oered,” Morris said. In addition to new park ameni- ties, new features for residents to enjoy are under construction along the trails. Heritage Trail West is underway with an anticipated completion date of 2022. The project includes a 10-foot-wide trail with a timeline detailing the history of Round Rock since the 1800s as well as a blu over- look with views of Brushy Creek. The Heritage Trail West project spans from Chisholm Trail Road to Mays Street. The trail’s site amenities will reect the time period on the timeline and will grow more modern as the user travels east. Another Heritage Trail project—this one on the east side, to pick up where Heritage Trail West ends—is in the design phase. Land acquisition is expected to be completed this year, and the project will be through permitting and out for bid by the end of the year. The 10-foot-wide Heritage Trail

1. Old Settlers Park Phase 2

Old Settlers Park

For the past eight years, projects totaling $56.5 million have been in the works to improve Round Rock’s parks and trails. There are currently 14 active park projects in the design phase or under construction intended to improve the city’s green space and encourage residents to explore the outdoors. In the 2013 bond election, voters approved Round Rock trail and park improvement projects allocating millions to improve the city’s outdoor spaces. Park Development Manager Katie Baker said that while parks are often thought of as places for a younger demographic to play, the department is also focusing on projects that will let adults have fun. From Old Settlers Park to trails across the city, there will be new greenery and routes to hike and bike. During the pandemic, Baker said, she has seen an increased need for passive recreation, especially in Old Settlers Park. “People were tired of being cooped up in their houses, and parks seemed to be the safest place for them to relax and recreate,” Baker said. To determine what residents want to see in their parks in the future, the city conducts a biennial survey each year via a second party with a random sample of 550 residents, according to Roger Heaney with the Round Rock Parks and Recreation Department’s communications unit. “In the survey, and for multiple years now, residents have said they want more trails, connectivity and parkland,” Heaney said. “We take these results seriously and for the past several years have provided what our residents have requested.” Round Rock City Council passed a resolution during its Feb. 25 meeting to approve the next phase of con- struction for the Old Settlers Park Adult Recreation Complex Basketball Court Project. The rst phase of the adult recreation complex was completed in March 2020 through $4.5 million in bond funds. The rst portion included two softball elds, spectator seating and a bathroom.

OLD SETTLERS BLVD.

COST: $1 MILLION

1

2

Project includes: basketball court and building addition

2. Old Settlers Park Yonders Point

79

COST: $750,000

Project includes: pergola structures, swings, artwork

N

Heritage Trail and Lake Creek Trail

79

4

BRUSHY CREEK

3

35

LAKE CREEK

ROUND ROCK

5

N

3. Heritage Trail West

4. Heritage Trail East

5. Lake Creek Trail

COST: $9.5 MILLION

COST: $6MILLION

COST: $2 MILLION

Project includes: 10-foot-wide trail, pedestrian bridge, open spaces for recreation, blu overlook, timeline of Round Rock’s history

Project includes: 10-foot-wide trail, pedestrian bridge, sculptural elements, timeline of Round Rock’s history

Project includes: 10-foot-wide trail, pedestrian underpass, pedestrian bridge

SOURCE: ROUND ROCK PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

East will continue telling the story of Round Rock fromMays Street, which goes from the 1980s on the timeline all the way to present-day, commem- orated at Georgetown Street. This project is broken into two phases due to funding. The rst phase will consist of building the trail connection. The second phase will require another bond election. Another notable project set at Lake

Creek Trail is in the permitting pro- cess and will be constructed after a city wastewater project is completed. Round Rock resident Carlos Luz said he is looking forward to the upgrades. “I feel like it’s important for our city to improve the parks,” Luz said. “It is a vital part of our community to have these facilities available for the public to promote healthy living.”

13

PFLUGERVILLE  HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 2021

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Pflugerville & Hutto ISDs

Pflugerville ISD projects $14.3Mbudget shortfall for the 2021-22 academic year

REDUC ING POPULAT ION

2,400 STUDENTS. Hutto High School capacity was built to hold

H A N

BY KELSEY THOMPSON

designation, which resulted in a $6.1 million loss in state funding, Chief Operating Officer Eduardo Ramos said. PfISD is working to secure additional funding following the loss of the fast-growth allotment. Enrollment for the 2020-21 school year is reported at 25,524, down from PfISD’s previous 2020-21 esti- mate of 26,800 students. Ramos said the district expects a slight increase in enrollment for the 2021-22 aca- demic year, projected at 26,312.

800 STUDENTS. The ninth-grade center will reduce the high school’s enrollment by

PFLUGERVILLE ISD Early estimates indicate a possible $14.3 million budgetary shortfall for Pflugerville ISD in the 2021-22 school year, district officials said March 4. PfISD officials attributed the lost funding to parents moving their children to home schooling during the pandemic. Due to decreased enrollment during the 2020-21 school year, PfISD lost its statewide fast-growth Round Rock ISD board of trustees Meets the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. 300 Lake Creek Drive, Round Rock 512-464-5000 www.roundrockisd.org Pflugerville ISD board of trustees Meets the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. MEETINGSWE COVER

1660

ED SCHMIDT BLVD.

N

SOURCE: HUTTO ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Hutto ISD ninth-grade center to open in fall HUTTO ISD The district plans to open its ninth-grade center for in-person learning this fall. In 2018, the HISD board approved using $54 million of the district’s 2008 $128 million bond for the BY MEGAN CARDONA

center. In April 2019, the budget for the center was set at $48.51 million, and the extra money was set aside for soft costs or non-construction related services. Though it was originally con- structed before the pandemic, the center’s opening was delayed due to the switch to virtual learning in 2020. The center will also maximize the efficiency of its learning spaces with more counseling support for emotional and social needs, Estrada Thomas said.

The opening of the center will reduce the student population at Hutto High School by 800 students, Superintendent Celina Estrada Thomas said during a March 25 meeting of the Hutto ISD board of trustees. Hutto High was built to hold 2,400 students. Its enrollment for the 2020-21 school year is 2,396; enrollment for 2021-22 is expected to be 2,572 students, and enrollment for the following year is expected to be 2,865 students.

1401 W. Pecan St., Pflugerville 512-594-0000 • www.pfisd.net Hutto ISD board of trustees Meets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. 200 College St., Hutto 512-759-3771 www.hipponation.org

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Pugerville & Hutto

NUMBER TOKNOW Capital investment MDC Vacuums LLC will make in the city of Pugerville $4.45M

Hutto police present racial proling report

RACIAL DISPARITIES INHPD TRAFFIC STOPS Hutto Police Department’s 2020 racial proling report includes data on written warnings, citations and arrests during trac stops.

White Hispanic/ Latino Black Asian/Pacic Islander Alaska native/ Native American

1,135

2,012

7

9

MEETINGSWE COVER

TOTAL STOPS 3,903

TOTAL ARRESTS 19

Round Rock City Council Meets second and fourth Thursday, 6 p.m. 216 E. Main St., Round Rock 512-218-5401

BY MEGAN CARDONA

HUTTO The 2020 racial proling report was presented by the Hutto Police Department at Hutto City Council’s March 18 meeting, which included data on warnings, citations and arrests during trac stops. Since the report is the rst to break down the data with each type of stop, Mayor Mike Snyder said it can

653

3

www.roundrocktexas.gov Pugerville City Council Meets second and fourth Tuesday, 7 p.m. 100 E. Main St., Pugerville 512-990-6101 www.pugervilletx.gov Hutto City Council Meets rst and third Thursday, 7 p.m. 500 W. Live Oak St., Hutto 512-759-4033 • www.huttotx.gov Travis County Commissioners Court

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SOURCE: HUTTO POLICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

community issues, he said. Plans for discussion and possible action is expected at the April 15 City Council meeting.

be used to assess trending issues. Programs, training and working with the city’s diversity and inclusion com- mission can help police understand

$250,000economic development agreement coming toPugerville

Meets Tuesdays, 9 a.m. 700 Lavaca St., Austin 512-854-9020 www.traviscounty.org Williamson County Commissioners Court

BY KELSEY THOMPSON

The California-based industrial company specializes in vacuum technology, ceramic-to-metal sealing and gas delivery solutions, according to the company’s website. MDC will bring up to 90 jobs to Pugerville over a ve-year period, as

outlined in the agreement. The com- pany will make a capital investment of $4.45 million in Pugerville, with the PCDC responsible for providing up to $250,000 in incentives. Pugerville will mark MDC’s rst expansion into Texas.

PFLUGERVILLE City Council approved March 9 a $250,000 economic development agreement between the Pugerville Community Development Corp. and MDC Vacuum Products LLC.

Meets Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m. 710 S. Main St., Georgetown 512-943-1550 • www.wilco.org

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PFLUGERVILLE  HUTTO EDITION • APRIL 2021

COMPILED BY KELSEY THOMPSON GUIDE L O C A L V O T E R G U I D E 2021

Incumbent

D A T E S T O K N O W

Residents may vote at any polling location in their home county. For a list of early and election day polling locations, visit www. wilco.gov/early-voting or www.countyclerk. traviscountytx.gov/polling-locations for more information on your home county. W H E R E T O V O T E

May 1 Last day to receive ballot by mail (unless late- arriving deadline applies)

April 19 First day of early voting April 20 Last day to apply for ballot by mail (received, not

postmarked) April 27 Last day of early voting May 1 Election day

S A M P L E B A L L O T

*Incumbent

HUTTO CITY COUNCIL Place 2 Rick Hudson Dan Thornton* Jimmy Pierce Place 5 Krystal Kinsey Christina Bastos Nicole Calderone Zack Miller

HUTTO ISD Two open seats Mina Davis Amy English James Matlock

PFLUGERVILLE ISD Place 1 Marc Garcia David Aguirre Place 2 Tony Hanson*

CITY OF HUTTO City of Hutto charter amendments The city of Hutto will include 27 proposed city charter amendments on the May ballot, including council pay and clarifying the mayor’s status as a member of council.

All six council members and the mayor in Hutto are elected at large and serve the entire city. Council members and the mayor are elected to three-year terms, and seats are staggered.

Seven board members represent Hutto ISD and are elected at large to represent the entire district. Terms are three years and are staggered, and two seats are up for election in May.

All seven board members are elected to staggered three- year terms. Each place is elected at large to serve the entire district. Two places are up for election in May, and Place 2 is uncontested.

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