Cy-Fair Edition | May 2022

CYFAIR EDITION

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 9  MAY 1JUNE 2, 2022

ONLINE AT

Multifamily development grows in Cy-Fair’s competitive housingmarket

H I GH DEMAND DR I V I NG H I GHER PR I CES Multifamily housing developments in the area saw rent prices increase with the occupancy percentages, and prices have continued to increase as demand grows.

BY MIKAH BOYD

“We’ve seen a very large increase in regards to multifamily not only in Bridgeland but also in The Wood- lands,” Bledsoe said. “It hasn’t really been gradual because of the amount of products there so we saw a huge increase in demand.” Single-family homes are being pur- chased as soon as they enter the mar- ket, forcing those who cannot make an oer fast enough to look for some- where to live. According to ApartmentData.com President Bruce McClenny, these peo- ple often turn to multifamily devel- opments in the area to have a place to live in the meantime. CONTINUED ON 26

The average rent in Cy-Fair risen 17% since April 2020. Occupancy has declined since peaking in September, but has risen 4% overall in that time.

Developers in the Cy-Fair area have seen an increase in demand for multifamily housing as single-fam- ily homes are quickly taken o of the market. Real estate experts said apartment complexes have taken advantage of this opportunity and increased rent prices, which is starting to impact the pocketbooks of renters. Crystal Bledsoe, a multifamily asset manager with the Howard Hughes Corp., the developers behind the Cypress master-planned community Bridgeland, said her rm keeps a con- stant watch on the market for trends in development and demand.

Monthly rental rates

Occupancy

$1,300

100%

September 2021: 95.6%

$1,225

95%

September 2021: $1,207

$1,150

90%

+4%

$1,075

85%

+17%

$0

0%

Apr. 2020 - Feb. 2022

Apr. 2020 - Feb. 2022

SOURCE: APARTMENTDATA.COMCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

As ground broke on the mas- ter-planned community Dunham Pointe in Cypress, future resi- dents gathered on an unocial community Facebook group in February to meet new neighbors. While most discussed their home closing dates, several Community Impact Newspaper in an email that while the rail- road was a big “what if” during his family’s buying process, ultimately the railroad’s proce- dural hurdles convinced him it was unlikely to succeed. “A high-speed rail will aect CONTINUED ON 28 As high-speed rail development stalls, future uncertain future residents posted about mentions of Texas Central’s high- speed rail project cutting through their homes, with some noting their developers did not oer an opinion on the project’s status. Michael Fang, who moder- ates the Facebook group, told BY JISHNU NAIR

“WE DECIDED THAT WE’VE ALREADY BUILT OUR LIVES IN THE AREA, ANDWEWILL HANDLEWHATEVEROBSTACLES WHEN THE TIME COMES.” MICHAEL FANG, FUTURE DUNHAM POINTE RESIDENT A

Surfacewater conversion progresses

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CY-FAIR EDITION • MAY 2022

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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. 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

FROMKATHIE: They say that May brings owers (following April showers, of course), and in Texas, those owers are bluebonnets. What a wonderful start to the season of family activities and fun! Make sure you check out our To-Do List (see Page 8) and Live Music Calendar (see Page 11) for great entertainment ideas with your family this month. Kathie Snyder, 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.

FROMDANICA: This month, our team took a deep dive into major development and transit stories happening locally. Our rst front-page story analyzes the state of the fast-growing multifamily housing market in Cy-Fair (see Page 26). Turn to Page 28 to learn more about how the impending Texas Central high-speed rail project could aect local property owners. Danica Lloyd, EDITOR

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

WHATWE COVER

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

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

BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

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CYFAIR EDITION • MAY 2022

IMPACTS

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

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5 Cold Stone Creamery opened its new- est location at 28902 Hwy. 290, Ste. A09, Cypress, on April 22. The shop offers a va- riety of frozen treats from single-scoop ice cream to ice cream cakes. 281-789-4963. www.coldstonecreamery.com 6 Goode Company Barbeque reopened its 20102 Hwy. 290, Houston, location April 1. According to a news release, the barbecue restaurant was on a two-year hiatus due to the pandemic and is now reopening along with the dog- friendly patio. Diners can enjoy Goode Co. classics, including a la carte meat plates, baked potatoes, sandwiches, sides and desserts. 832-678-3562. www.goodecompanybarbeque.com 7 The Caboose Bar & Grill opened this spring at 13300 FM 1960, Houston. Officials said the menu features elevated bar food made from scratch, including fish and chips, burgers and daily specials. Happy hour is weekdays from 11 a.m.- 7 p.m., and dogs are welcome on the outdoor patio. 281-477-7556. www.facebook.com/thecaboose.htx 8 Houston-based Deen’s Cheesesteaks and Pizza opened a new location at the former Jade Garden, 12740 Grant Road, Cypress, on April 5. The restaurant offers Philly cheesesteaks, pizzas and other items, including gluten-free and health-conscious options. Deen’s has three locations in the Houston area. 832-639-8735. www.deenshouston.com 9 InkFamous Tattoo & Piercing opened its third location at 13044 Grant Road, Ste. 2, Cypress, in February. The shop performs tattoo, piercing and tooth gem services and sells body jewelry and

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NOWOPEN 1 Andy Correa, owner of Andy’s Kitchen on Mason Road and We Wagon Catering in Cypress, opened a new concept called Andy’s Bar & Grill on April 12 at 27200 Hwy. 290, Ste. 160, Cypress. The space was formerly home to Rio Lindo Mexican Grill, which closed in mid- August. The menu features loaded fries, chicken wings, salads, wraps, flatbreads, burgers, sandwiches, Cajun pasta, chick- en-fried steak and other American dishes. The restaurant also has a full bar. www.bit.ly/andysbarandgrill

2 Oregon-based Dutch Bros Coffee opened April 8 at Cypress Village Station, 25260 Hwy. 290, Cypress. The 863-square-foot kiosk features two drive-thru lanes. Dutch Bros has an extensive coffee menu that offers cold brew; mochas; shakes; cocoas; smoothies; teas; and quick bites, such as granola bars and muffin tops. Dutch Bros has multiple locations in the Greater Houston area with more planned for region, including a location at 9415 Barker Cypress Road, Cypress, according to its website. 541-955-4700. www.dutchbros.com

3 Russo’s New York Pizzeria opened a new location at 13126 FM 1960, Ste. 125, Houston, on March 25. The Houston-based franchise serves New York-style pizzas, calzones, salads, deli sandwiches and desserts. www.nypizzeria.com 4 D’Lites Houston opened April 15 at 26321 Hwy. 290, Ste. 400, Cypress. The shop specializes in ice cream that is low in sugar, fat and carbs and has a daily ro- tating selection of flavors. Prepackaged low-carb items are also sold in store. 281-304-2313. www.dliteshouston.com

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COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD & DANICA LLOYD

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13 Officials with the Boardwalk at Towne Lake confirmed March 28 a new location of Sweetgreen will open soon. According to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation, the renova- tion project is slated to be complete by the end of May at 9955 Barker Cypress Road, Ste. 110, Cypress. This is the former location of Breakfast Brunch Cafe, which closed in July 2020. Sweetgreen serves salads, bowls and roasted vegetables with a focus on fresh and healthy dishes. www.sweetgreen.com 14 Bridgeland’s Lakeland Village Center at 10615 Fry Road, Cypress, will welcome Healthy Delights this summer. The Florida-based cafe boasts organically sourced menu items made fresh, includ- ing breakfast items, salads, soups, wraps, bagels, smoothies and dessert crepes. The restaurant offers vegan, vegetarian and gluten-free options to fit all diets. 954-906-5407. www.healthydelightscafe.com 15 A new McDonald’s location is nearing completion at 12817 Telge Road, Cypress. The international franchise is known for the Big Mac and other branded items and has locations around the globe www.mcdonalds.com RELOCATIONS 16 General practice doctor’s office Cypress Primary Care moved to 10242 Greenhouse Road, Ste. 1101, Cypress, from its original location in ear- ly April. The clinic offers preventative, acute and chronic care services. 832-674-8609. www.cypress-primarycare.com

10 A new Taco Bell location opened March 24 at 12727 Telge Road, Cypress. The fast-food chain features tacos, burri- tos and other items that are unique to the franchise that can be ordered in store, online or at the takeout window. www.tacobell.com 11 Eagle Remodeling and More opened at 27118 Hwy, 290 Ste. E, Cypress, in mid-February, bringing 15 years of experience and remodeling expertise to the area. The family-owned business offers remodeling services for bedrooms, bathrooms and kitchens as well as room additions with design services completed in-house. Appointments can be made online or prospective customers can visit the storefront. 281-213-2442. www.eagleremodelingtx.com Jodi Oliver and Jamie Scholhamer announced the launch of their new hand- bag collection, JJ Olivier , in April. The mother-daughter duo is based in Cypress, and their totes, handbags and wallets are available for purchase online. JJ Olivier focuses on quality, function and fashion, they said, and the five designs available are named after Oliver and Scholhamer’s French ancestors. www.jjolivier.com COMING SOON 12 Cypress will be home to The Nest Diner this spring at 11808 Barker Cypress Road, Ste. K, Cypress. The diner will serve breakfast, lunch, dinner and crawfish, of- fering a variety of options for each meal. 281-304-2219. www.thenestdiner.com

Elementary School No. 57 is nearing completion to host its inaugural class in the Bridgeland community in the 2022-23 school year.

COURTESY CY-FAIR ISD

FEATURED IMPACT SCHOOL NOTES

The board of trustees for Cy-Fair ISD unanimously voted to name Elementary School No. 57 at the April 11 meeting. Sue McGown Elementary School will be located at 21211 Tuckerton Road, Cypress, and will open for the 2022-23 school year in August. McGown spent 26 of her 40 years in education serving CFISD schools, including as the opening principal for Hamilton Middle School, where she was principal for 13 years and brought distinctions to the school. She also opened Cypress Woods High School, where she remained until her resignation in 2011. “Receiving a namesake for a campus is indeed a lifetime achievement award, an educator’s dream and the highest honor bestowed on an educational leader,” McGown said in a statement.

Sue McGown

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Don’t forget your trees when working in your yard. To keep trees healthy, they need to be pruned, fertilized and mulched. Click on the QR code or visit our website for more details on this tip and others! May - Tip of the Month Scan for more tips Firmly Rooted in Your Neighborhood for 25 Years ANNIVERSARIES 18 Vietnamese restaurant Baguettes and Noodles celebrated its one-year anniversary April 5. It is located at 9522 Huffmeister Road, Houston, and serves a variety of Vietnamese dishes and bubble tea. 346-978-5558. https://baguettes-and-noodles. business.site

17 Texas Underground Armory moved from its original location in Conroe to 17482 Hwy. 290, Jersey Village, and held its grand opening April 2. The firearms and outdoor sporting goods distributor provides customization, milling, cleaning and other gunsmithing services. 936-777-8140. www.texasua.com

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CY-FAIR EDITION • MAY 2022

TODO LIST

May events

MAY 01 CELEBRATE CINCODEMAYO Traders Village is starting the month with a Cinco de Mayo celebration. Visitors can listen to local artists perform regional Mexican, Tejano, cumbia, mariachi, salsa and merengue music. Noon-5 p.m. Free (admission), $5 (parking). Traders Village, 7979 N. Eldridge Parkway, Houston. 281-890-5500. www.tradersvillage.com 05 PLAY INA GOLF TOURNAMENT The Cy-Fair Houston Chamber of Commerce and Memorial Hermann Hospital Cypress are hosting the annual Adam J. Skinner Memorial Golf Tournament to raise funds for the Adam J. Skinner Memorial Scholarship of the Cy-Fair Educational Foundation. Participants register in groups of four and have breakfast, dinner and drinks included. 10:30 a.m. $150-$5,000. BlackHorse Golf Club, 12205 Fry Road, Cypress. 281-373-1390. www.cyfairchamber.com 05 MAKEMOTHER’S DAY CRAFTS AT THE BACKYARD GRILL The Backyard Grill invites community members to bring their kids to make gifts for Mother’s Day. Children eat free from 4 p.m. to close. The Backyard Grill,

9453 Jones Road, Houston. 281-897-9200. www.thebackyardgrill.com 07 CELEBRATE FREE COMIC BOOK DAY AT DRAGON’S LAIR Dragon’s Lair is one of hundreds of shops nationwide celebrating Free Comic Book Day with several free titles. Members of the Mustafar Temple Saber Guild will be available for photos and light saber performances throughout the event. 10 a.m.-10 p.m. Free. Dragon’s Lair, 21155A Hwy. 249, Houston. 832-761-0072. www.facebook.com/dlairhouston 07 AND 24 VOTE IN LOCAL ELECTIONS On May 7, residents can vote to elect Jersey Village City Council and Harris County Emergency Services District No. 9 candidates as well as voting on state propositions. On May 24, there will be runo elections for candidates that ran in the March 1 primaries and did not receive the majority of votes. The winners of runo elections will be on the November general election ballot. www.harrisvotes.com 12 PARTICIPATE IN THE B.F. ADAM GOLF CLASSIC The Cy-Fair Educational Foundation will hold its annual B.F. Adam Golf Classic to benet Cy-Fair graduates. The tournament will include lunch, dinner,

MAY 23

PUTTING FOR A PURPOSE HOUSTON NATIONAL GOLF CLUB

The Jill Smith Team is hosting the second annual Putting for a Purpose charity golf tournament to support Cy-Fair Helping Hands. Players can register individually or in a group of four. Sponsorships are also available. Noon (registration), 1 p.m. (shotgun start). $150-$2,000. 16500 Houston National Blvd., Houston. 281-704-3749. www.jillsmithteam.com/jst-cares (Courtesy The Jill Smith Team)

an awards ceremony and a rae. The four-person scramble event is sold out of team entries, but sponsorships and rae tickets are still available. BlackHorse Golf Club, 12205 Fry Road, Cypress. 281-370-0144. www.thecfef.org 14 TRY AXE THROWING Brew:30 Taphouse is partnering with Epic Axe to hold axe throwing at its

venue. 2-5 p.m. $20 (includes unlimited throws and tournament entry). Brew:30 Taphouse, 15914 Telge Road, Cypress. 281-516-9315. www.brew30taphouse.com 14 THROUGH 15, 2122 TOUR NEWMODEL HOMES IN BRIDGELAND Bridgeland will host the grand opening

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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MAY 2428

CYFAIR ISD GRADUATIONS BERRY CENTER

MAY 30

MEMORIAL DAY SERVICE PIONEER PARK

Cy-Fair ISD presents the graduating class of 2022 during the regular graduation ceremonies at the Berry Center. Seniors from each of the CFISD high schools can reserve up to eight tickets for friends and family. A livestream of each ceremony will be available online. Times vary. Free. 8877 Barker Cypress Road, Cypress. 281-894-3900. www.berrycenter.net (Courtesy Cy-Fair ISD)

The Bridgeland Community Supports Veterans will host an event to honor the fallen on Memorial Day. The event will kick o with the presentation of colors by local students, and attendees are invited to tie ribbons around trees. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. 16902 Bridgeland Landing Drive, Cypress. 713-447-7740. www.bridgelandveterans.org (Courtesy Rose Poole/The Bridgeland Community Supports Veterans)

27 THROUGH JUNE 5 CATCHA PLAY AT PLAYHOUSE 1960 Playhouse 1960 will feature

20 THROUGH JUNE 12 WATCH ‘DIRTY ROTTEN SCOUNDRELS, THEMUSICAL’ Stageworks Theatre will be holding performances of “Dirty Rotten Scoundrels, The Musical.” The play contains mature content. 7:30 p.m. (Fri.-Sat.), 3 p.m. (Sun.). $26-$37. Stageworks Theatre, 10760 Grant Road, Houston. 281-587-6100. www.stageworkshouston.org

Cy-Fair Martial Arts and Fitness hosts a training for individuals and organizations who work with tweens or teens. The session will cover the dangers of social media, best practices to avoid being targeted and basic self-defense techniques. 4-6 p.m. $40. Cypress Martial Arts and Fitness, 11688 Barker Cypress Road, Ste. B-1, Cypress. 713-894-6105. www.silverback-selfdefense.com

of Prairieland Village over two weekends. Visitors can tour the new model homes and enjoy live music, complimentary lunch, an art crawl and children’s activities. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. Prairieland Village, 16211 Presa Overlook Trail, Cypress. 281-304-5588. www.bridgeland.com 22 LEARNABOUT SOCIALMEDIA SAFETY

performances of “Footloose” directed by Cash Shipman. 8 p.m. (Thu.-Sat.), 3 p.m. (Sun.). $10-$23. Playhouse 1960, 6814 Gant Road, Houston. 281-587-8243. www.playhouse1960.com

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

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

LIVEMUSIC CALENDAR

Live music in & around Cy-Fair

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD

THE BARNAT FRIO 16410 Mueschke Road, Cypress 281-256-3746 www.friogrill.com MAY 06 Tyler Hodgson 13 John Conlee 20 The Great Divide/Rick Huckaby 27 Seth Keier 28 Shinyribs 29 Dancing Days (Led Zeppelin tribute) CYNTHIAWOODS MITCHELL PAVILION 2005 Lake Robbins Drive, The Woodlands 281-364-3010 www.woodlandscenter.org MAY 06 Miranda Lambert and Little Big Town

THE HIDDEN CELLAR 16518 House & Hahl Road, Cypress 281-304-2940 www.hiddencellarcypress.com MAY 05 Juba Normand 06 Mike Amabile 07 James Roosa 12 Anthony Pitt 13 Mike Casey & Heath Behmer 14 Pete Scadi 19 Leo Mendoza 26 Bryan Scott 27 Pete Scadi 28 Rick Marcel CREEKWOOD GRILL 12710 Telge Road, Cypress 281-746-6352 www.creekwoodgrill.com/events MAY

MISFIT OUTPOST 16602 Cypress Rosehill Road, Cypress 281-256-1575 www.mistoutpost.com MAY 04 Matt Sebastian and Michael Dollens 06 Jeramy Webb 07 JB Barnett 11 Matt Sebastian and Juba Normand 13 Brandon Smith Band 14 HIGHDIVE 15 Dirk Michael 18 Matt Sebastian and Mike Gilbert 20 Marcus Breidenthal 21 Gary Kyle 22 Bryan Scott 25 Matt Sebastian and Jim Salter 26 Open Mic Night 27 Jonah Miles 28 In Time Band BREW:30 TAPHOUSE 15914 Telge Road, Cypress 281-516-9315 www.brew30taphouse.com MAY

MAY 06

NATE GORDON The Backyard Grill

COURTESY THE BACKYARD GRILL

THE BACKYARD GRILL 9453 Jones Road, Houston 281-897-9200 www.thebackyardgrill.com MAY

07 Mercy Me 08 The Who 13 Dave Matthews Band 21 Cody Jinks

06 Randy Hulsey 07 Mike GIlbert 13 Mark Childres 14 Frank Martin 20 Nate Gordon

28 Buzzfest featuring Papa Roach, Seether, Bush, The HU, Dead Sara and 10 Years

06 Nate Gordon 13 Randy Hulsey 20 Matt Sebastian 27 Andrew Wade

13 Danville Train 20 Mark Childres 21 Righteous Cause Trio 28 Loaded Dan

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

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CYFAIR EDITION • MAY 2022

We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care. Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Coordination for your specialty care We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also ducation and preventive care. Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Our services help with quality of life At Village Medical, we offer the right care, when and where you need it. Options include seeing a primary care provider in one of our clinics, via a virtual visit, or for people with certain conditions, at home. Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fai banks Walk-ins welcome We’re brin ing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff par ner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and pr ventive care. Same-day appointm nts available Provider Spotlight

Chronic care management If you’re living with a chronic condition, consistent and personalized care is essen- tial. We can help manage a broad range of long-term diseases such as diabetes, kidney disease, hypertension, COPD (chronic ob- structive pulmonary disease), and endocrine disorders. At Village Medical, we take a comprehen- sive approach, using education and lifestyle changes in conjunction with medications and other therapies – and ensure seamless information-sharing between clinical staff, doctors and providers, and care managers – to help our patients live their healthiest lives. Virtual visits No matter where you are, Village Medical offers options to connect you to care. Virtual visits are options for many of our patients. Illness and injuries We can diagnose and treat most common illnesses, conditions and minor injuries. From ear infections, asthma and diges- tive issues to sprains and strains – we’re equipped to help you get back to feeling like yourself. Extended hours offered at some locations Located at: 4120 Southwest Fwy. Houston, TX 77027 Mon - Fri 7a - 6pm

Wellness Your primary care provider is your part- ner in your health – and not just when you’re sick. From prevention to goal-set- ting and education, having a long-term relationship with your physician is one of the most important things you can do for your health. Our services include an- nual wellness checkups, women’s health services, weight management, vaccina- tions, and smoking cessation programs, among other resources. Same-day appointments No one schedules an illness or injury – so sometimes you need to see your doctor today. Whether flu season hits or you twist your ankle jogging, our clinics re- serve same-day appointments for none- mergency illness and injury so you can see one of our doctors for streamlined, communicative care. Diagnostic testing Diagnostic tests from your primary care provider help give you answers about your health. Many of our facilities have on-site services that may offer access to a range of tests from bloodwork to urinaly- sis, and bone density tests.

Walk-ins welcome primary care physician and care team. Village Medical at Home brings primary care to the home. Chronic conditions can be manageable. Our care teams can provide referrals to special- ists when needed. S ecialists have advanced education and training in specific areas of medicine, and can provide diagnostic tests and treatments in their areas of expertise. When you need a specialist, we are there for you. You are our primary care patient a d that means we put your needs first. Village Medical at Home Staffed by a team of experienced pro- viders, Village Medical at Home serves our complex needs or high-risk condition patients. Our teams assess and treat them at home and coordinate care with their

Virtual visits

To schedule an appointment or learn more Vill geMedical.com

Same-day appointments available

Virtual visits

Extended hours offered at some locations

Several area locations to serve you:

Medicare accepted at all Village Medical locations

Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm Extended hours offered at some locations Village Medical at Heights South 713-461-2915 600 N. Shepherd Bldg 5, Suite 530

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

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

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

Village Medical at Copperfield

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

Same-day appointments available

To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com

Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

Several area locations to serve you: To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule n appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com Village Medical at Greenway 713-461-2915 4120 Southwest Fwy., Ste. 200

Village Medical at AIM 713-797-1087 4543 Post Oak Place, Suite 105 Houston, TX, 77027 Mo - Fri 8am - 4:30pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm Houston, TX 77027 Mon - Fri 7am - 6pm

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

Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm © 2021 Village Medical

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100

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

Village Medical at Copperfield

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

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

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

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

Village Medical at Riata Ranch 713-461-2915 10720 Barker Cypress Rd. Cypress, TX 77433 Mon – Fri: 8am – 4pm Village Medical at Riata Ranch

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

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

Village Medical at Walgreens 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070

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

Village Medical at Copperfield

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

10720 Barker Cypress Rd ,Cypress, TX 77433 Mon – Fri: 8am – 4 pm

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

Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

© 2021 Village Medical

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES TxDOT declares 2021 second-deadliest year for Texas roadways; trac deaths up 15%over 2020

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD

UPCOMING PROJECT

6

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The Texas Department of Trans- portation sent out a press release in March detailing its ndings that are part of a larger issue nationwide: Roadways are becoming increasingly deadly. TxDOT reported there were more than 4,480 deaths on Texas roads in 2021, only a little behind 1981, the deadliest year to date with over 4,701 deaths. Roadway deaths are also on the rise nationwide. Ocials reported an estimated 20,160 people died from vehicular crashes in the rst half of 2021, 18.4% higher than in 2020. Texas saw an increase of almost 15% from 2020-21. TxDOT elaborated on the shared responsibility among Texas drivers, roadway engineers and law enforce- ment to reduce the number of deaths on Texas roads. “Driver behavior is one of the causes but also one of the most important solutions,” Transportation Commissioner Laura Ryan said in a news release. “This is not blame. These are facts. We all have a role. TxDOT can do more, and we accept that responsibility. The driving public can do more. For instance, in 2021, a total of 1,522 people were killed because of speed, and a total of 1,219 were killed because they were not wearing a seat belt. These were decisions made by people that could have potentially saved 2,741 lives.” Art Markman, a psychology professor at The University of Texas, informed TxDOT leaders and trans- portation stakeholders at the annual

TRAFFIC TRAGEDIES While most trac crashes did not result in injuries, thousands of Texans died

10

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or faced serious injuries on the roads in 2021. Reported vehicle crashes in Texas in 2021

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF APRIL 4. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CYFNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. time temperatures to set properly. “Within this corridor, ... TxDOT is developing a schematic for a grade- separated intersection for [Hwy.] 6 at Clay Road as well as looking at intersection improvements for the intersection of [Hwy.] 6 at FM 529; however, those are in the very early schematic development phase, are not yet funded, and will likely not go to construction (if funded) for many years,” Black said. Timeline: May 2022-second quarter 2023 Cost: $8.98 million Funding source: TxDOT Hwy. 6 resurfacing Ocials with the Texas Department of Transportation said work will start in May on a resurfacing project along an 8.5-mile portion of Hwy. 6 in the Cy- Fair area. The project will involve the resurfacing of roadways to eliminate cracks and potholes developed over time. Benets include a smoother driving surface and a safer roadway for drivers, according to TxDOT Public Information Ocer Emily Black. The project will span from Hwy. 290 to Park Row, just north of I-10. The rst section of work will extend from Hwy. 290 to Aspenglenn Drive, and the second will stretch from Aspen- glenn Drive to Park Row. While the project went out for bid in August, the contract has been suspended due to nighttime temperatures remaining below 70 degrees. The type of asphalt being installed requires higher night-

Noninjuries

1.07M

137.4K Possible injuries 100.4K Unknown injuries

“WEMUST DOBETTERFOR OURSELVES, OUR LOVED ONES ANDOUR LARGER COMMUNITYOF TEXANS.” LAURA RYAN, TRANSPORTATION COMMISSIONER

82.5K Suspected minor injuries 19.4K Suspected serious injuries

4.5K Fatalities

SOURCE: TEXAS PEACE OFFICER’S CRASH REPORTSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Texas Transportation Forum in February about coronavirus-related pressures that have had a negative impact on Texas roadways. “We have to remind people that they are part of a community,” Markman said. “We have to start considering everyone as part of our community. If we don’t do that, there are going to be all sorts of negative consequences, and those are going to include negative consequences on the road.” The release provided information on initiatives TxDOT is researching and studying before implementing to aid in roadway safety. Some of the initiatives include trac safety cam- paigns and law enforcement funding grants as well as proven life-saving

roadway designs. TxDOT is also reviewing crash data to identify areas where drivers are more likely to crash and will use its ndings to focus improvement initiatives on those areas and share the data with the driving population. Ocials within the agency believe the implementation of the above ini- tiatives and focusing on engineering and enforcement will greatly reduce the number of deaths on Texas roads. “But make no mistake: This is an urgent call to action for all of us behind the wheel,” Ryan said. “We can do bet- ter. We should do better. We must do better—for ourselves, our loved ones and our larger community of Texans. Not a single death on our roadways is acceptable. Let’s end this streak.”

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9212 Fry Rd., Suite 100 Cypress, TX 77433 713.852.6700 TexasBayCU.org

NMLS: #280545

This credit union is federally insured by the National Credit Union Administration.

13

CYFAIR EDITION • MAY 2022

in with the NEW!

Craft Beer. Wine. Food. Patio.

$5OFF $20 food purchase Expiration date: 6/1/22

JOIN US ALL WEEK! WEDNESDAY - Trivia/Game Night

THURSDAY - Steak Night SATURDAY - Live Music SUNDAY - Brunch

11am — 9pm Mon-Thur 11am — 10pm Fri-Sat 10am — 8pm Sunday

16000 Dillard Dr., Suite F Jersey Village, TX 77040 (832) 295-3188 www.senateave.com

Get ready, because there are all kinds of new coming to Elyson. Outdoor new. Indoor new. New shopping, new models, new moments. So much new, in fact, it might start to get old. (But we don’t think it will.) Visit Elyson.com/ InWithTheNew

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@senateave

FIND YOUR SUMMER FUN Y

Join us for a summer of engaging activities for youth and families, motivating fitness programs and opportunities to come together as a community. • Swim Lessons and Swim Team • Day Camp and Teen Camp • Overnight Camp

NEWHOMES FROM THE $300 s –$900 s

281.640.4004 23634 Savannah Sparrow Lane, Katy, TX 77493

• Summer Sports League • Group Exercise Classes

From Grand Parkway, exit FM 529 and travel west. Turn right at Elyson Blvd. and follow signs to Model Home Village.

Newland is proud to be a part of Brookfield Properties. We are one of the largest developers of mixed-use communities in the United States. With our partner, North America Sekisui House, LLC, we believe it is our responsibility to create enduring, healthier communities for people to live life in ways that matter most to them. newlandco.com | nashcommunities.com

Homes at Elyson ® are built and sold by home builders (“Builders”) unaffiliated with NASH FM 529, LLC (“Owner”), Newland Real Estate Group LLC (“Newland”) or their related entities. Buyers should review the purchase agreement, public offering statement., and other offering materials provided by the seller prior to signing any contract to purchase a home. Details on the prospective development are provided for informational purposes only and there is no guarantee that the final development will match the developer’s vision. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. Copyright © 2022 NASH FM 529, LLC (“Owner”). All Rights Reserved. No reproductions, distribution, or unauthorized transmission of any portion is permitted without written permission of Fee Owner. (4/22)

YMCA Mission: To put Judeo-Christian principles into practice through programs that build healthy spirit, mind and body for all. Everyone is welcome. JOIN TODAY | ymcahouston.org

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

WATER Surfacewater conversion progresses

WATER RATES

59

BY DANICA LLOYD

joint eort between the WHCRWA and the North Fort Bend Water Authority to distribute surface water and meet groundwater reduction requirements. Ocials said 47 of the 127 utility districts under the WHCRWA have been converted to surface water as of press time. Most of the Cy-Fair area neighborhoods located in the WHCRWA’s boundaries have already been converted to surface water. Because it is more expensive to treat and deliver surface water, the water authorities charge utility districts more than they would for groundwater. Groundwater pumpage fees for the WHCRWA are $3.70 per 1,000 gallons, while the NHCRWA charges $4.60 per 1,000 gallons. Surface water fees for the respective author- ities are $4.10 per 1,000 gallons and $5.05 per 1,000 gallons. New infrastructure Construction is underway on a new NHCRWA pump station on Gessner Road near Beltway 8. The project includes a new transmission line starting at West Lake Houston Parkway and Beltway 8, which will split into two pipes along Beltway 8 to I-45, Rendl said. This project is expected to allow for additional water intake to reach utility districts farther west. “It will have the ability to take the water from the purication plant on Lake Houston; it will be testing it constantly, adding chloramines as necessary and then pushing it out to the utility districts that will be part of the system as we go forward,” Rendl said. Construction will be ongoing until about mid-2024. The pump station and additional piping to reach another 40-50 utility districts is about a $650 million project, according to Rendl. Meanwhile, ocials with the Surface Water Supply Project said the WHCRWA has begun construction on four of the project’s seven primary water line segments with plans to have the remaining water line seg- ments and two pump stations under construction by 2023. One pump station will be at Fry and Clay roads, and the other will be at Fairbanks North Houston and West Little York roads, ocials said.

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As part of a multidecade initiative, the North Harris County Regional Water Authority will be working with ve local utility districts serving neighborhoods south of Hwy. 249 near Mills Road and Cypresswood Drive to convert residents’ water usage from groundwater to surface water in May. This process has been ongoing since the 2000s as underground water sources begin to dry up and the state government sets out to reduce regional subsidence, or the gradual sinking of land. “The bottom line is we had to do the conversion for 2010, 2025 and 2035 because of the subsidence issues,” NHCRWA President Al Rendl said. “But if you talk to most of the utility district operators and directors today, they will tell you that we’re converting because if we don’t, we run out of water in the aquifers, and so it’s a matter of being able to subsist into the future with plenty of potable water.” Why surfacewater? Ocials with the West Harris County Regional Water Authority said as much as 7 feet of subsidence was measured in the northwest Harris County area between 1906 and 2000. The Texas Legislature created the Harris-Galveston Subsidence District in 1975 to help stop subsidence by controlling the use of groundwater. Starting in 2003, the district man- dated the NHCRWA, the WHCRWA and other entities reach at least 30%, 60% and 80% surface water reliance in 2010, 2025 and 2035, respectively. To access groundwater historically, utility districts delivered water to Harris County residents outside the city of Houston through wells tapped into underground aquifers. According to water authority ocials, potable water in the Gulf Coast Aquifer System is in short supply. Both the NHCRWA and the WHCRWA are on track to reach the next deadline of a 60% reliance on surface water by 2025. Community Impact Newspaper previously reported the subsidence district will impose steep penalty fees on water authorities if this deadline is not met. Construction began in early 2020 on the Surface Water Supply Project, a

North Harris County Regional Water Authority boundaries West Harris County Regional Water Authority boundaries

99 TOLL

45

610

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Groundwater

A home using 10,000 gallons of water per month will pay about...

$4.60/1k gallons

$3.70/1k gallons

$444-$492 to the WHCRWA

$552-$606 to the NHCRWA this year. OR

Surface water

$5.05/1k gallons

Utility district fees are not included.

$4.10/1k gallons

The Harris-Galveston Subsidence District mandated all water suppliers in the North and West Harris County water authorities reduce groundwater pumping over time to decrease the rate of subsidence locally.

STAYING ABOVEWATER

Groundwater

Surface water

At least 30% surface water usage

At least 60% surface water usage

At least 80% surface water usage

by 2010

by 2025

by 2035

The management of groundwater helps reduce the eects of subsidence, or the gradual sinking of land. This map shows subsidence rates from 2016 to 2020.

SUBSIDENCE SITUATION

Subsidence near the intersection of FM 1960 and Jones Road has been among the highest in recent years.

-0.77 cm/yr

-1.07 cm/yr

249

1960

-1.3 cm/yr

290

99 TOLL

-2.17 cm/yr

-1.51 cm/yr

-1.71 cm/yr

6

-1.49 cm/yr

-0.87 cm/yr

529

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SOURCES: NORTH HARRIS COUNTY REGIONAL WATER AUTHORITY, WEST HARRIS COUNTY REGIONAL WATER AUTHORITY, HARRISGALVESTON SUBSIDENCE DISTRICTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

“The costs of the regional projects necessary are estimated to exceed $5 billion, with the WHCRWA share estimated to be $1.6 billion,” WHCRWA board President Eric Hansen said. Ocials said funding for these projects will come from bonds sold to the TWDB through the State Water Implementation Revenue Fund for Texas, which are repaid through revenue from groundwater pumpage

and surface water fees. “What we are doing is ensuring that everyone has the potable water that’s necessary for life and that what we are doing not only provides water for the future, but it continues to pro- vide for housing values to increase as demand for housing continues to grow,” Rendl said. “When you put a water rationing sign anywhere in the community, home prices drop.”

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CYFAIR EDITION • MAY 2022

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