Grapevine - Colleyville - Southlake Edition - March 2020

GRAPEVINE COLLEYVILLE SOUTHLAKE EDITION

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 1  MARCH 12APRIL 16, 2020

ONLINE AT

IMPACTS

NEWPICKLEBALL COURTS

THE HOOK

BENNY’S CAFE

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15

19

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Glade remade

Work is underway to ensure Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake populations are accurately docu- mented in the 2020 census. The census takes place every 10 years and aims to count each person living in the United States, accord- ing to the U.S. Census Bureau. At the municipal level, the data determines legislative districts and the dis- tribution of federal funds, among other items. Historically, Southlake and Colleyville have had higher participation rates on the census as compared with neighboring Grapevine. The rate measures the percentage of households that lled out a census form without followup from a census worker. Leaders from all three cities have partnered with the U.S. Census Bureau to increase awareness and participation on the census. “With nearly $700 billion available in fed- eral funding for schools, roadways, planning and CONTINUED ON 24 Cities aiming for high census participation BY MIRANDA JAIMES AND OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER

HALLJOHNSON RD.

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GLADE RD.

CHEEKSPARGER RD.

Project goals

Sustain trac growth

Increase eciency Increase safety

Glade Road currently has an average trac count of

10,600 vehicles per day.

SOURCE: CITY OF COLLEYVILLE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

a growing

MIRANDA JAIMESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

The latest estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau show that Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake’s populations have increased since the last decennial census in 2010.

Glade Road reconstruction project to begin this summer

With Newton at the helm, the plan for Glade changed signicantly. The four-phase plan pre- sented in 2014 has been revised to two phases. The then-rst phase, which reconstructed Glade from Bransford Road to SH 26 and added a side- walk and trail, was nished in August 2018 and cost $1.7 million. The remaining project will now reconstruct Glade from SH 26 to Pool Road and will be dealt with in one continuous phase costing about $15 million, ocials said. The goal is to make trac ow more e- ciently while keeping Glade at two lanes, New- ton said. When the project is complete, Glade will also have enhanced drainage and safety. CONTINUED ON 22

population

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

Grapevine

Colleyville

Southlake

60K

Construction is expected to begin this sum- mer on Glade Road, a busy east-west corridor in Colleyville. Determining which improvements to pursue for Glade spurred ve years of discussion, several City Council workshops and an election. The upgrades are also what caused Colleyville Mayor Richard Newton to run for and return to oce in 2016 after a 10-year absence. “The overall four-phase plan is too expensive,” Newton said he thought at the time.

40K

20K 0

YEAR

2010

2012 2014 2016

2018

SOURCES: 2018 U.S. CENSUS BUREAU AMERICAN COMMUNITY SURVEY 5YEAR ESTIMATES, AMERICAN FACTFINDERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

FELLOWSHIP CHURCH GRAPEVINE

2450 N HWY 121 GRAPEVINE, TX SUNDAYS - 9:45 & 11:30AM

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

6

Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST Local events and things to do

PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett PUBLISHERDFWMETRO Christal Howard GENERAL MANAGER Ana Erwin, aerwin@communityimpact.com EDITORIAL EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Lanane MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth EDITOR Miranda Jaimes COPY CHIEF Andy Comer COPY EDITORS Ben Dickerson, Kasey Salisbury STAFFWRITER Olivia Lueckemeyer CONTRIBUTINGWRITERS Amber Friend, Renee Yan ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Lexi Canivel DESIGN CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Aubrey Galloway ASSOCIATE ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ellen Jackson STAFF DESIGNER Shelby Savage BUSINESS GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER Claire Love ABOUT US John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. CONTACT US

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FROMANA: Nine years ago this month, we launched our rst newspaper in Dallas-Fort Worth, and we did it right here in the cities of Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake. John and Jennifer Garrett, our founders, were excited to bring unbiased, local news to these thriving cities located in the heart of the metroplex. I am honored to continue to grow their mission alongside my hard-working team. I also want to thank you for all your support. We do what we do to keep you informed and help the local business community grow. I ask that you keep sending us ideas and keep supporting our advertisers, who make it possible for you to receive a free paper in your mailbox every month. Cheers! Ana Erwin, GENERALMANAGER

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 9 New lanes opened at SH 121/I635 interchange and updates on other transportation projects CITY& COUNTY 13 Latest local news

THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

Local sources 22

New businesses 10

Community events 9

Private schools 15

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PRIVATE SCHOOL GUIDE 16 Information about area private schools BUSINESS FEATURE 19 The Hook DINING FEATURE 21 Benny’s Cafe REAL ESTATE 26 Residential market data IMPACT DEALS 27 Local coupons CORRECTION: Volume 9, Issue 12 In the “Meetings we cover” section on Page 11, it should have said the Grapevine-Colleyville ISD board meets at 7 p.m. the fourth Monday of each month and listed the website as www.gcisd.net.

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

IMPACTS

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

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LAKE GRAPEVINE

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114

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DOVE R D .

GRAPEVINE MILLS PKWY.

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PROSPECT ST.

GRAPEVINE MILLS CIRCLE

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MAIN ST.

5

BETHEL RD.

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E. SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

26

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635

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WorkSuites

1

E BLVD.

COURTESY WORKSUITES

WORTH ST.

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6

12

DALLAS RD.

114

CONTINENTAL BLVD.

SOUTHLAKE

4

97

MINTERS CHAPEL

WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

121

GRAPEVINE

26

Moxie's Grill & Bar

15

COLLEYVILLE

360

COURTESY MOXIE'S GRILL & BAR

HALLJOHNSON RD.

2

The space will also be used to host cook- ing classes, and catering will be oered. 817-507-9391. www.facebook.com/ t-johnnys-seafood-cajun-market-texas- llc-108998870649185 8 Stone House Restaurant is slated to open in early April at 5201 Colleyville Blvd., Colleyville. Stone House will serve dinner only and will be closed on Sundays. The menu will consist of from- scratch dishes made with fresh produce and food brought in every day. Dishes will include sh, chicken, steaks and a daily chef’s special. The restaurant will also feature two outdoor patios. A website is coming soon. 9 Collective MVMT will open later this spring at 2251 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake. The tness center will provide cycling classes and resis- tance-based strength training classes with its Megaformer workouts. Child care will be provided, and the facility will be cleaned with nontoxic products. 817-410-2060. www.collectivemvmt.com 10 New Balance Factory Store is set to open March 30 in Grapevine Mills mall at

13

7

GLADE RD.

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TM;©2020COMMUNITY IMPACTNEWSPAPERCO.ALLRIGHTSRESERVED. MAPNOTTOSCALE N

NOWOPEN 1 Vitality Bowls opened Feb. 26 at 2750 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 110, Southlake. Vitality Bowls calls itself a fast-casual “superfood cafe,” serving sandwiches, salads and acai bowls with blends of fruits, vegetables, granola, oats and other ingredients high in nutrients. 682-477-4362. www.vitalitybowls.com 2 Texas State Optical opened a new location in Colleyville Town Center on Jan. 26 at 5611 Colleyville Blvd., Ste. 100, Colleyville. The business is doctor-owned and -operated and provides eye care and competitively priced eyewear for custom- ers. 214-256-1273. www.tsocolleyville.com 3 Venture X opened Feb. 3 at 2451 W. Grapevine Mills Circle, Grapevine. Ven- ture X occupies three oors and 24,159

A R G E R R D .

square feet of the building, according to a news release. The business is a member- ship-based, shared workspace environ- ment with modern spaces for entrepre- neurs and businesses. 972-645-4485. www.venturex.com 4 Restoration Management Company opened its 14th location in March. The new oce is located at 1732 Minters Chapel, Ste. 100, Grapevine. The business provides 24-hour restoration service for people who have experienced a catastro- phe in their home or workplace, such as water, smoke or environmental damage. 1-800-400-5058. www.rmc.com COMING SOON 5 WorkSuites expects to open at 1560 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake, in BE DFORD R

August. WorkSuites specializes in leasing private and coworking oce spaces. The business provides wired and fur- nished oces with no long-term leases. www.worksuites.com 6 Moxie’s Grill & Bar is expected to open in late April or early May at 1472 Main St., Southlake. The restaurant has locations in Canada and parts of the U.S., including Dallas and Plano. Its menu features steaks, salads, burgers, seafood and other specialty dishes as well as an extensive selection of craft cocktails, beer and wine. https://us.moxies.com 7 T-Johnny’s Seafood & Cajun Market will open in mid-March at 5409 Colleyville Blvd., Colleyville. The market will oer boiled and fresh seafood without added chemicals as well as Cajun specialty meats, gumbo, etouee and red beans and rice.

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3000 Grapevine Mills Parkway, Grape- vine. The store will oer apparel, foot- wear and accessories. The store will be located near Entry 6 next to Five Below. 972-724-4900. www.newbalance.com RELOCATIONS 11 The Barrows Firm relocated March 6 from 700 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 170, Southlake to 520 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 140, Southlake. The family law practice assists with family law, estate planning, wills and probate and adoption. 817-481-1583. www.barrowsrm.com ANNIVERSARIES 12 Main Street Beauty Boutique made its debut in Grapevine on Feb. 26, 2015, and will soon celebrate ve years of busi- ness at 103 W. Worth St., Grapevine. The beauty boutique oers services for eye- brows and lashes as well as spray tans, waxing and skin care. 817-774-3000. www.mainstreetbeautyboutique.com 13 NYC Bagel and Sandwich Shop marked a year of business Feb. 26 at 3930 Glade Road, Ste. 100, Colleyville. This was the franchise’s rst location in Texas. The business sells fresh bagels with several avors of cream cheese. Also oered are breakfast sandwiches, breakfast platters and lunch sandwiches. 817-786-8442. www.nycbagelsandwichshop.com working to help the company grow its business. PROCO will use the Grapevine Main Street oce space after it moves from North Richland Hills in May. 817-354-9000. www.grapevineinsuranceman.com/ ?cmpid=b4cy_blm_0001 FEATURED IMPACT RELOCATION After more than 46 years, Mike Davis is retiring as a State Farm agent eective March 31. His State Farm oce at 1020 S. Main St., Grapevine, will soon be under new management and operate at a new location. “I have had a fantastic career and time being a State Farm agent for [all] these years,” Davis said. “I am retiring to take on another challenge in my life. I have a lot to oer with my business background, knowledge and my personal, professional and community involvements in the DFW area for the last 46 years.” The State Farm oce will relocate to 3700 Cheek-Sparger Road, Ste. 170, Bedford. This location will have several of the same employees as the Grapevine location and will provide the same services, Davis said. The oce will be led by Michaeldae Reinhardt until State Farm hires two new agents. Davis will still be set at the Main Street building, but with a new role. He will now serve as the business developer with PROCO Roong & Construction,

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DISASTER? ARE YOU ONE STORM AWAY FROM

CLOSINGS 14 Fragranza closed in January at 1251 Main St., Southlake. The store special- ized in selling fragrances for both men and women, with more than 500 brands oered. Perfumes and colognes carried by the store included Ralph Lauren and Dolce and Gabbana as well as other hard- to-nd brands. www.fragranza.com 15 The Roll ‘N Bowl located at 2350 Hall-Johnson Road, Ste. 140, Grapevine, closed in February. A sign on the build- ing said the space is now for lease. The Asian restaurant had changed its name from Sushi Go in August and served sushi and other dishes, such as noodle bowls. 817-527-6091. www.facebook.com/rollnbowlgv 16 Fans United will close its store at 1431 E. Southlake Blvd., Southlake, by the end of March. A store associate said the business’s lease expires in March, and the store is holding closing sales now to clear out inventory. The store could close sooner, depending on merchandise avail- ability. Fans United sells merchandise and gear for sporting events. 972-785-4130. www.shopfansunited.com 17 Motherhood Maternity is closing stores nationwide, including at 1228 Prospect St., Southlake, by March 31. The business oers an array of apparel, gifts and accessories for mothers-to-be. 817-527-5048. www.motherhood.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

TODO LIST

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March-April events

MARCH21 APRIL 05

JURASSIC GARDENS, DINOS AFTER DARK

APRIL 09

THE GREAT TASTE OF GRAPEVINE

COMPILED BY MIRANDA JAIMES MARCH 20 CITY SLICKERS CASINONIGHT The Colleyville Chamber of Commerce’s City Slickers event features a live band, a Texas barbecue buet, a silent auction, casino games and armadillo races. 6:30 p.m. (doors open). $75 (includes two beverage tickets and $2,000 in casino chips). Austin Ranch, 2009 Anderson Gibson Road, Grapevine. 817-488-7148. www.colleyvillechamber.org/events- calendar/city-slickers-casino-night 20 THROUGH 22 CELEBRATE SOUTHLAKE This weekend event promotes diversity with a community dinner and free live entertainment as well as family activities. Performances from dierent cultures will be showcased. 5-8 p.m. (Fri.-Sat.), 1-3 p.m. (Sun.) Free. The Marq Southlake, 285 Shady Oaks Drive, Southlake. 817-748-8019. www.experiencesouthlaketexas.com/ 396/celebrate-southlake 22 23RDANNUAL FASHION SHOW AND BENEFIT The National Charity League’s Southlake Chapter presents this annual event that includes refreshments and a silent auction leading up to a fashion show and entertainment. Proceeds will benet 14 local charities. 2:30-6 p.m. $78. Hurst Conference Center, 1601 Campus Drive, Hurst. https://southlake. nationalcharityleague.org/fashionshow/ 22 COLLEYVILLEGRAPEVINE EATS SHOOT& SAMPLE The event from social media groups Colleyville Eats and Grapevine Eats combines food and rearms with live chef demos and 13 area restaurants serving The Jurassic Gardens interactive walk- through exhibit hands-on activities and fossils. Dinos After Dark oers night-time hours for the exhibit on Fridays and Saturdays and dinosaur lms. Jurassic Gardens: Noon-6 p.m. (Mon.-Fri.), 9 a.m.-6 p.m. (Sat.-Sun.) Dinos After Dark: 7-10 p.m. (Fri.- Sat.) $10. Free to children ages 2 and younger. Botanical Gardens at Heritage Park, 411 Ball St., Grapevine. 817-410-3450. www.gograpevine.com/ event/jurassicgardens (Courtesy Grapevine Parks and Recreation)

samples of signature dishes. 1-4 p.m. $10 (food only), $30 (food and shooting experience). Texas Gun Experience, 1901 S. Main St., Grapevine. www.facebook.com/ events/s/colleyvillegrapevine-eats-shoot/ 724746557933633 22 BARBER SHOP BRAHMS The Texas Chamber Music project will feature Charlie Chaplin’s classic lm, “The Great Dictator,” accompanied by the orchestra and Brahms Hungarian Rhapsody. Thomas Connely will conduct other works by Grieg, Mendelssohn, and Vaughn Williams. Chris Mattaliano will be featured on violin. 3-5 p.m. $10 (students), $15 (seniors and Apex members), $20 (adults). White’s Chapel United Methodist Church, 185 S. White Chapel Blvd., Southlake. 682-651-5026. www.apexartsleague.com 22 FIRST GRAPEVINE COMMUNITY PET BLESSING Tween Ministries of First Grapevine Methodist Church presents this event led by local reverends. Ribbons will be awarded for the best-dressed pet, best-behaved pet, most unusual pet and best trick by a pet. 1:30-3 p.m. Free. First Grapevine, 455 Ball St., Grapevine. 817-481-2559. www.rstgrapevine.org/ petblessing APRIL 03 LUNCHWITH THE GIRLZ The Colleyville Woman’s Club presents its 35th annual fashion show and luncheon benet, which serves as the club’s largest fundraiser. The event features couture and ready-to-wear styles. 10:45 a.m.-1:30 p.m. $125. Hurst Conference Center, 1601 Campus Drive, Hurst. 817-358-1805. www.c-w-c.org (age 12 or younger), $30 (early bird/ online), $40 (door). Hilton DFW Lakes Executive Conference Center, 1800 SH 26, Grapevine. 817-481-1522. www.grapevinechamber.org (Courtesy Grapevine Chamber of Commerce) A smorgasbord of food from various restaurants will be oered at this Grapevine Chamber of Commerce event. Guests can enjoy a complimentary drink as they taste food from at least 20 local restaurants. 5:30-8:30 p.m. $10

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Find more or submit Grapevine, Colleyville, and Southlake events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY MIRANDA JAIMES

ONGOING PROJECTS

GLADE RD.

121

26

P

HALL-JOHNSON RD.

HARWOOD RD.

GLADE RD.

183

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BROWN TRL.

N

SH 121 shoulder widening Road work continues on SH 121 between Murphy Drive and Glade Road to install new peak-period shoulder use lanes. In February, crews placed bridge decking at Cheek-Sparger Road and beams at the FM 157 southbound exit ramp. Construction activity moving forward will focus on placing concrete pavement for new lanes between Cheek-Sparger and Bedford roads. Crews will also work on bridge decking placement at the FM 157 south- bound exit ramp. Timeline: fall 2018-summer 2020 Cost: $17.4 million Funding source: TxDOT

SH 26 widening, Phase 4 In February, crews completed preparation of the center medians for future land- scaping throughout the project limits on SH 26 between John McCain Road and Brown Trail in Colleyville. Over the coming weeks, construction activity will include the continuing installation of sidewalks, retaining walls, railings and permanent traffic signals. Crews will also soon begin irrigation installation. The state project is expected to wrap up this spring. Follow- ing this, the city will begin beautification efforts on the sidewalks and medians. Timeline: November 2016-spring 2020 Cost: $38.2 million Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation

Main Street Jewelry

Custom & Estate Jewelry   601 S MAIN ST SUITE 105 GRAPEVINE, TX 76051 817-410-1111 �� � � � � � � �� � � � � � � � ��� � �� � � � ����� ���� ��� �� �����

RECENT PROJECTS

682-477-2078 2350 HALL JOHNSON RD GRAPEVINE, TX 76051

NORTHWEST HWY.

2499

121

DOOLEY ST.

121

BASS PRO DR.

DALLAS RD.

HALL JOHNSON RD

BETHEL RD.

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26

Dallas Road corridor/ Cotton Belt Trail extension Crews have begun work on approximate- ly 1.5 miles of a project to extend the Cotton Belt Trail with a 10-foot-wide trail section along the north side of west Dal- las Road between William D. Tate Ave., or Ball Street, and Dooley Street. Crews will also add a 10-foot-wide trail section along the east side of Dooley from Dallas north to the Dallas Area Rapid Transit right of way. A 12-foot-wide trail section will be added east from Dooley along the north side of the DART rail corridor to Texan Trail, where it will connect with the Texas Department of Transportation’s Links Trail. With that, crews have moved the curb line between Ball and Main Street. In addition, the existing sidewalks are being removed on the south side of the road. Timeline: January 2020-January 2022 Cost: $8.4 million Funding source: city of Grapevine

635

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LIVE YOUR IN 2020! BEST LIFE

SH 121/I-635 interchange widening NorthGate Constructors reported that this project is now 54% complete. Since the start of the new year, crews have opened the new northbound SH 121 auxiliary lanes, which will serve as a new direct connector to FM 2499. In addi- tion, crews have demolished the former northbound FM 2499 bridge to move the project further toward completion, NorthGate spokesperson Maria Woodrow said. In the coming weeks, Woodrow said, the community can expect weekend work to take place as the weather becomes ideal for construction work. Every week- end, utility, structures, paving and road- way teams will continue to perform work throughout various areas of the project. Timeline: August 2018-2022 Cost: $370 million Funding source: TxDOT

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF FEB. 25. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT GCSNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

CITIZEN SURVEYS Colleyville survey shapes plans

SURVEY SAYS

Below are some key responses from Colleyville’s 2019 Citizen Survey:

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

When asked their preference for installing or bettering the city’s recreation center, residents responded as follows.

KEY:

in a multipurpose recreation facility, 67% of respondents said yes. How- ever, the way forward became less clear when respondents were asked to pick between six dierent options. Two options emerged from the six as the most preferred. One of these options, which received support from about 50% of respondents, would involve developing a new 45,000-square-foot facility for multipurpose recreation. The other option, which received support from 42% of respondents, was to renovate the Colleyville Senior Center to recongure its rooms and give the facility an update. “You see a little bit of that polar- ization of either ‘Go all the way and recover as much as you can through fees,’ or ‘Do the bare minimum rehab that’s needed,’” Assis- tant City Manager Adrienne Lothery said. Council took no action based on the results but will use them to formulate future decisions.

Strongly agree Agree Disagree Strongly disagree No opinion

Here is how survey takers responded when asked about their preferences on road construction.

Colleyville sta used specic questions in its 2019 Colleyville Citizen Satisfaction Survey to identify what residents want moving forward. These survey results were shared in a December work session. In one case, most survey takers agreed the city was providing the proper amount of road construction, but 24% of respondents said there was not enough. Following this question, residents were asked to share their preference if construction should be of shorter duration but with greater frequency or longer duration with less fre- quency. The majority said they would prefer the former. Sta will also use the survey to help determine if it should establish an all-ages recreational facility. Survey questions were designed to help the city evaluate the commu- nity’s desire for this kind of facility, according to the survey report. When asked if they were interested

Shorter duration, greater frequency

Build a new 45,000-square-foot facility with a $416 annual tax bill increase and no membership fees.

Longer duration, less frequency

38%

26%

15%

14%

6%

Build a new 45,000-square-foot facility with a $312 annual tax bill increase and membership fees.

 

27%

17%

29%

21%

6%



Build a new 30,000-square-foot facility with a $263 annual tax bill increase and no membership fees.

38%

31%

16%

6%

8%

No opinion

Build a new 30,000-square-foot facility with a $235 annual tax bill increase and membership fees.

33%

29%

20%

9%

9%

Renovate the Colleyville Senior Center and add a 10,000-square-foot gymnasium with a $110 annual tax bill increase and no membership fees.

37%

27%

20%

9%

7%

Renovate and refurbish the Colleyville Senior Center with no tax increase and no membership fees.

SOURCE: CITY OF COLLEYVILLE

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

28%

21%

27%

15%

9%

We invite you to celebrate with us

9:00am 10:15am 11:30am

Sunday, April 12

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10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Southlake survey points to city congestion as improvement area

CLOSING THE GAPS Southlake uses the Citizen Satisfaction Survey to determine what services are important and the satisfaction levels with those service. Services with a large dierence between resident importance and resident satisfaction are called “gap issues.”  MANAGING TRAFFIC CONGESTION Percent of residents who said this service was important:

One reason for the prevalence of the issue is that several Texas Depart- ment of Transportation construction projects have taken place on South- lake roads in recent years, Thatcher said. Construction on FM 1938 wrapped up right around the time the city was conducting this round of surveys; as such, Thatcher said, residents reported more satisfaction with a smaller gap issue on trac congestion as compared to the results of the 2017 survey, Thatcher said. The city of Southlake has also ramped up communication eorts to help residents stay informed about road projects, he said. The Connect Southlake web page updates residents about ongoing projects and road closures and has an active social media account called Southlake Mobility with this information. Work to close gap issues will continue in other ways. Planned projects include extending Kirkwood Boulevard to carry it to the SH 114 frontage road and adding thorough- fare connectors to help take trac away from busy corridors, Thatcher said.

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

the report. For instance, if 99% of respondents said a service was very or somewhat important, but only 41% of respondents said they were satis- ed with that service, that allows the city to recognize a gap where the city is not currently meeting residents’ needs for those services. This would translate into a 58% gap. The 2019 survey had two gap issues emerge: managing trac congestion and providing pedestrian pathways, sidewalks and trails. The report showed managing trac congestion had the highest gap issue percentage, at 44%. However, the gap for managing trac congestion decreased by 9% as compared to the last citizen survey, when trac congestion was also identied as a primary gap issues. “We were really pleased to see that big drop-o,” Assistant City Manager Ben Thatcher said.

In January, Southlake shared the results of its 2019 resident surveys, which are conducted once every two years. More than 1,080 residents participated, according to a city news release. “The survey gives us a way to hear directly from Southlake residents about their quality of life and to understand their experience with our services,” Assistant City Manager Alison Ortowski said in the release. “It also provides us a way to identify and prioritize unmet needs.” To help meet those “unmet needs,” the city identies what it calls “gap issues”: areas that scored low in satisfaction on the survey but high on the importance of the item. The gap percentage is identied by taking the dierence between the two, according to

41% satised

46% satised

55% satised

58% gap

53% gap

44% gap

SOURCE: CITY OF SOUTHLAKE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER 2015 2017

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

HEALTH CARE Grapevine hospital receives top CMS ranking for quality of care

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

These categories include mortality, readmissions, safety of care, patient experience and timeliness of care, among other categories, he said. These outcomes are then compared against one another to determine which hospitals provided the highest and lowest levels of care. York said the hospital worked deliberately to achieve such progress. “Eighteen months ago, we estab- lished a goal to be recognized as one of the best hospitals in the United States,” York said in his email. “Like many other hospitals, we had oppor- tunity for improvement.” Striving for the highest rating possible speaks to the hospital’s corporate motto of “Never settle,” York said in his email. “If we’re good in a given area, we aspire to be great; if we’re great, we aspire to set the standard for that given outcome,” York said.

The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services released starred rankings for nearly 5,000 hospitals Jan. 30, and among those that received the top ve-star ranking was Baylor Scott & White Medical Center-Grapevine. This increases the hospital’s ranking from its four-star designation last year. “This new rating is the by-product of our amazing care team working together to provide the overall highest level of care possible to our community,” said Chris York, presi- dent of Baylor Scott & White Medical Center-Grapevine, in an email. “We are incredibly thankful for and excited about this acknowledgment.” The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services use 51 outcome metrics across seven major categories of care to calculate a composite score for each hospital, York said.

Baylor Scott &White Medical Center-Grapevine received a ve-star ranking from CMS. (Courtesy Baylor Scott &White Medical Center-Grapevine)

Baylor Scott &White Medical Center-Grapevine 1650 W. College St., Grapevine 817-481-1588 www.bswhealth.com/locations/grapevine

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Colleyville, Grapevine, Southlake and Carroll ISD

COMPILED BY MIRANDA JAIMES

NUMBER TOKNOW This amount was set aside from Grapevine- Colleyville ISD’s 2011 bond surplus funds to improve part of Glenhope Elementary School’s exterior. Work had begun last summer to renovate the school’s addition but was halted when the contractor found deciencies under the bricks. Work will resume this summer. $208,521

Council denies Town Square apartments request SOUTHLAKE A proposal to build hundreds of apartment units on 7.28 acres in Southlake Town Square was rejected Feb. 18. Southlake City Council denied a Cooper & Co. President Frank Bliss said he had made eorts to address these points, revising the company’s original application to have fewer 114

units with more square footage. Bliss also said the trac impact would be signicantly less than if his company built any other addition. The proposal was denied by council unanimously.

request from Cooper & Co.’s, formerly Cooper & Stebbins, to zone the land for the development of no more than 270 apartment units at 401 N. Carroll Ave., Southlake. Council expressed concern with the density of the project and said the apartments did not t into the city’s 2035 land-use plan. A few citizens recorded their support for the development, but dozens of residents came forward to make their concerns known. These also centered on the density and the trac problems that could be created from the apartment units.

MAIN ST.

HIGHLIGHTS COLLEYVILLE A new president has been chosen for the Colleyville Chamber of Commerce. The chamber announced March 3 that Chelsea Rose will step in April 6 to ll that role.

SOUTHLAKE BLVD.

N

Chelsea Rose

Rose comes to the chamber from Catholic Charities of Oklahoma City, where she is the director of community engagement. Before her time in Oklahoma City, she lived in this area and worked for Grapevine Relief and Community Exchange, according to the announcement. Colleyville City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the rst and third Tuesday of each month www.colleyville.com Grapevine City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the rst and third Tuesday of each month www.grapevinetexas.gov Southlake City Council Meets at 7 p.m. the rst and third Tuesday of each month www.cityofsouthlake.com Grapevine-Colleyville ISD board Meets at 7 p.m. the fourth Monday of each month. www.gcisd.net Carroll ISD board Meets at 5:30 p.m. the rst and third Monday of each month www.southlakecarroll.edu MEETINGSWE COVER

A proposal for apartments in Southlake Town Square was denied. (Rendering cour- tesy city of Southlake)

Final votes tallied forMarch 3 primary election races in local counties

Voters cast ballots March 3 in the Texas primary to determine the Republican and Democratic nominees in the November general election. Below are the results. For

those races in which no candidate received a majority of the votes, the top two vote-getters will be in a runo election in May.

KEY

Only contested primary races listed

Candidate will advance to a May 26 runo election.

Winner

State representative, District 92 Je Cason Taylor Gillig Jim Grin Railroad commissioner Ryan Sitton

State representative, District 65 Michelle Beckley Paige Dixon State representative, District 92 Railroad commissioner Roberto R. “Beto” Alonzo* Chrysta Castañeda* Kelly Stone Mark Watson Steven Riddell Je Whiteld

DEMOCRATIC PARTY U.S. representative,

REPUBLICAN PARTY U.S. representative, District 24 Sunny Chaparala David Fegan Jeron Liverman Desi Maes Beth Van Duyne State representative,

District 24 John Biggan

Richard Fleming Crystal Fletcher Jan McDowell Kim Olson Candace Valenzuela Sam Vega State senator, District 12 Randy Daniels Shadi Zitoon

James “Jim” Wright 96th District judge

Pat Gallagher Shane Nolen Chris Taylor

District 65 Nancy Cline Kronda Thimesch

SOURCES: TARRANT COUNTY ELECTIONS, TEXAS TRIBUNECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

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Easter   

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

INSIDE INFORMATION

BY MIRANDA JAIMES

Grapevine installs

Pickleball is a paddle sport played either indoors or outdoors between two teams of one or two players. The game combines elements of tennis and badminton but differs in that it has a non-volley zone. The rules and structure of the game favor players of all ages and skill levels. pickleball? WHAT IS

DESIGNED BY ELLEN JACKSON

EQUIPMENT

NEW PICKLEBALL COURTS

The Grapevine Parks and Recreation Department finished installing four new pickleball courts at Dove Park in February. “The game is a growing sport,” Chris Smith, deputy director for the department, said in an email. The idea to add designated

A pickleball is similar to a whiffle ball with holes in it. Balls must be a single color to meet specifications.

N

DOVE RD.

SAGEBRUSH TRL.

Can be played

Combines elements of

pickleball space came from resident demand, officials said. The popularity of the sport was seen at The REC of Grapevine on days where gym time was reserved for pickleball open play, Smith said. Following this, the department received council approval to move the sand volleyball courts at Dove and add new pickleball courts in the space instead. In addition to these courts, two pickleball courts have been lined at the Dove and Heritage parks’ tennis courts, Smith said. However, the Dove Park courts are the only “dedicated outdoor” pickleball courts built specifically for the sport. “We already have a lot of activity at the new pickleball courts,” Smith said.

+

Number of players: 2-4

Paddles are smaller than a tennis racket but larger than a ping-pong paddle.

indoors

tennis and badminton

or outdoors

Suitable for

ALL AGES AND SKILL LEVELS

Nets are typically a slightly modified tennis net.

HOW TO PLAY:

As with tennis, the goal of the game is for the server to strike the ball over the net onto the opponent’s side. The game can be played with singles or doubles teams. An overview of the rules for singles play is included below.

service

NON-VOLLEY ZONE

The receiver can return the serve anywhere on the server’s court in an effort to make the server fault, in which case the receiver will become the server. A serve must be made from the right hand service square ( ) to ( ). Servers must alternate positions with each serve between ( ) to ( ). A A B C

SERVER SIDE

RECEIVER SIDE

WITH A SMILE

To correctly serve a pickleball, the following qualifications must be met:

B

C

The serve must be done underhand. The paddle must be below the waist. The serve should be made diagonally crosscourt. The ball should be hit into the air without being bounced. The ball must clear the 7-foot non-volley zone. The ball must bounce in-bounds on the receiver’s side.

A fault can occur when: • The ball touches down out of bounds; • The ball hits the net, a pole, or a person; • or the ball bounces twice before being hit. WHO'S AT FAULT?

If the receiver faults first, the server gets a point and the sides switch. Only the server can score points.

A

D

The first person to reach

11 POINTS WINS.

(with a two-point lead or more)

SOURCES: PICKLEBALL.COM, U.S.A. PICKLEBALL ASSOCIATION/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • MARCH 2020

GUIDE

Private school guide 2020

Spring Cleaning is here! Our practice is a donation center for old, used or never worn hearing aids! We give charitable donation receipts for tax credit purposes.

Guide 2020 Private School

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Private schools around Grapevine, Colleyville and Southlake oer a range of specialized instruction, from dierent religious aliations to various types of curricula. This guide features primary and middle schools with grade levels through eighth grade and high schools with grade levels through 12th grade. This guide is noncomprehensive.

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Colleyville 1 Covenant Christian Academy 901 Cheek-Sparger Road, Colleyville 8172814333 www.covenantchristian.net Grades served: pre-K through 12th grade Religious orientation: Christian Enrollment: 620 Tuition: $12,850-$18,060/year, depending on grade 2 Crown of Life Lutheran School 6605 Pleasant Run Road, Colleyville 8172511881 www.colschool.org Grades served: pre-K through eighth grade Religious orientation: Lutheran Enrollment: 130 Tuition: $1,500- $10,500/year depend- ing on grade and program 3 Inspire Academy 55 Main St., Stes. 290291, Colleyville 8178035010 www.inspireacademytx.com Grades served: K12 Religious orientation: Christian Enrollment: 40 Tuition: $11,000-$15,000/year 4 Waypoint Montessori 1513 Hall-Johnson Road, Colleyville 8173546670 www.waypointmontessori.org Ages served: 14 months-sixth grade Religious orientation: N/A Enrollment: 200 Tuition: $11,000-$16,000/year depending on age group and program Grapevine 5 Accommodated Learning Academy 860 Mustang Drive, Grapevine 8174212955 www.alagrapevine.com

Grades served: 112 Religious orientation: Christian Enrollment: 72 Tuition: $17,700/year 6 The Children’s Courtyard of Grapevine 1950 W. Glade Road, Grapevine 8174212605 www.childrenscourtyard.com Ages served: 6 weeks-12 years Religious orientation: N/A Enrollment: 110

701 SOUTH MAIN STREET, STE. 103 GRAPEVINE, TEXAS 76051 • 817-251-1668

Tuition: up to $350/week depending on age group 7 Grapevine Faith Christian School 730 E. Worth St., Grapevine 8174429144 www.grapevinefaith.com Grades served: pre-K through 12th grade Religious orientation: Christian Enrollment: 820 Tuition: $9,400-$17,950/year depending on grade 8 Holy Trinity Catholic School 3750 William D. Tate Ave., Grapevine 8174218000 www.holytcs.org Grades served: pre-K through eighth grade Religious orientation: Catholic Enrollment: 310 Tuition: $7,270/year (Catholic church parishioners) $8,845/year (nonparishio- ners), 9 The Novus Academy* 3400 William D. Tate Ave., Ste. 1000, Grapevine 8174884555 www.thenovusacademy.org Grades served: K12 Religious orientation: N/A Enrollment: 57 Tuition: About $21,000/year *School for students with learning dier- ences (ADHD, autism spectrum, etc.)

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16

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