Keller - Roanoke - Northeast Fort Worth Edition | Jan. 2021

2021 KELLER ROANOKE NORTHEAST FORTWORTH EDITION

ONLII NE AT

A N N U A L C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

VOLUME 2, ISSUE 8  JAN. 25FEB. 21, 2021

ANNUAL COMMUNITYGUIDE 2021 SPONSORED BY • Baylor Scott &White  Grapevine

TOP STORY TO WATCH IN 2021

Development driving growth in 2021

MAGNOL IA Roanoke I

BY IAN PRIBANIC, SANDRA SADEK & KIRA LOVELL

Keller, Roanoke and Fort Worth are positioned to see more economic growth in 2021‚ including newly cre- ated jobs and increased local tax rev- enue, as a number of new commercial and residential developments open. The Magnolia, a mixed-use, resi- dential and retail project, highlights the continued progress on Oak Street in Roanoke; Keller City Council has greenlighted the rst phase of Cen- ter Stage, a new retail and residen- tial project; and in north Fort Worth, entertainment venue Truck Yard is set to open at Alliance Town Center by the end of the year. “[COVID-19] seeded the eld for new retail concepts at the same time it accelerated the failure of already-weak concepts,” said Bob Young with Weitz- man, a Dallas-Fort Worth-based real estate services rm. The area’s stability is in part due to economic demand created by residen- tial population growth in Keller, Roa- noke and Fort Worth, Young said. “The product has to go where the people are, and the opportunity to grow in North Texas is still north and west along the I-35W corridor,” said Bill Burton, president of Hillwood Development Company, which oper- ates extensively in the Alliance area.

Est. completion: spring

2021

The Magnolia project, located on Oak Street, will bring more residences and retail spaces to Roanoke.

161,000+ square feet of oce, retail and residential space

RENDERING COURTESY MAGNOLIA

COMMUNITY INFO

7

Keer CENTER STAGE CENTER

Est. groundbreaking: spring 2021 for a total of 475 loft-style apartments

DINING &

This Keller mixed-use development will feature an outdoor performance stage.

DINING & SHOPPING

8

RENDERING COURTESY CITY OF KELLER

Fort Worth TRUCK YARD

Est. completion:

late

2021

TRANSPORTATION

11

EDUCATION

13 12

FORMORE DETAILS ON THESE 3 PROJECTS, SEE PAGE 14

The Alliance location at Prairie Vista Drive and Feather Grass Lane is the rst in Tarrant County.

CITY & COUNTY

for the $2.5 million outdoor music and food venue

COURTESY HILLWOODCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

SOURCES: HILLWOOD, REALTY CAPITAL, CITY OF ROANOKECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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2

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Ana Erwin, aerwin@communityimpact.com EDITOR Ian Pribanic

BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON Please join your friends and neighbors in support of Community Impact Newspaper’s legacy of local, reliable reporting by making a contribution. Together, we can continue to ensure citizens stay informed and keep businesses thriving. COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM/CIPATRON CONTACT US

FROMANA: Raise your hand if you’re looking forward to reading about growth and economic recovery in the year ahead! Our cover story this month details some of the projects we have followed closely that will be coming to fruition this year: Center Stage in Keller, Magnolia in Roanoke and Truck Yard in the Alliance area. We will continue to keep track of these projects all year long, and we welcome your feedback on any other developments you wish to learn more about. You know where to find me: aerwin@communityimpact.com. Ana Erwin, GENERALMANAGER

REPORTERS Sandra Sadek, Kira Lovell GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ellen Jackson ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Arlin Gold

METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner

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FROM IAN: Each year, in January, the Annual Community Guide gives us an opportunity to look forward, not back, and to highlight some of the biggest stories that residents can expect in the next 12 months. We hope you find this information useful throughout 2021. Ian Pribanic, EDITOR

© 2021 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All Rights Reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

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John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pflugerville, TX. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today, we operate across five metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full- time journalists in each community we serve.

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THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

Local sources 14

Dining & Shopping Listings 52

Transportation projects 3

Pages of Impact Deals 7

communityimpact.com

@impactnews_KRN

facebook.com/impactnewsKRN

Roanoke

Keep up with Roanoke, the Unique Dining Capital of Texas!

for updates on road construction, new businesses, events & more www.RoanokeTexas.com VISIT

@CityofRoanokeTX

3

KELLER - ROANOKE - NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, renovating or closing

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OUTLET BLVD.

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GOLF VIEW DR.

12

N. OAK ST.

CityVet

Layne’s Chicken Fingers

ROANOKE

5 9

6

15

COURTESY CITYVET

COURTESY LAYNE’S CHICKEN FINGERS

35W

8 North Fort Worth’s Pure Barre fitness center began hosting classes Jan. 13 at 4560 Heritage Trace Parkway, Ste. 300, Fort Worth. The group workout classes are aimed at strengthening and toning muscles, and some classes can be streamed online. 817-813-5008. www.purebarre.com/location/ north-fort-worth-tx COMING SOON 9 A Pokey O’s will open in Roanoke’s Oak St. Food & Brew food hall in February at 206 N. Oak St., Roanoke. The cookies and ice cream company will offer catering starting March 1, and the owners expect to bring an ice cream truck to events by summer. There are seven Pokey O’s locations in Texas, including the flagship Dallas store and a food truck that serves Tarrant County. 817-917-1628. www.pokeyos.com/denton-county 10 A Taco Bueno restaurant is coming soon to Roanoke. The quick-service Tex- Mex restaurant will open at 1321 N. US 377, but an opening date has not been set. 888-815-2449. www.tacobueno.com 11 Layne’s Chicken Fingers will open a fourth Dallas-Fort Worth location this year at 1500 N. US 377, Roanoke. The restaurant specializes in chicken fingers, but it also serves chicken sandwiches, grilled cheese and sides. There are addi- tional Layne’s Chicken Fingers restaurants in Lewisville, Frisco, Allen and College Station. 972-482-1879. www.layneschickenfingers.com 12 BigShots Golf will open a Fort Worth location in early 2021 at 15700 Golf View Drive, Fort Worth. This will

way is an insurance distribution company that offers customized home, auto, life and other insurance policies through a variety of insurance companies. 817-756-5001. www.brightwayrochelle.com 3 Ms. Saigon Pho Sushi & Grill opened in Keller on Nov. 14. Its menu blends sushi with traditional Vietnamese soups, noodles and more. 242 Rufe Snow Drive, Keller. 682-593-7453. www.facebook.com/ms-saigon-pho- sushi-bar-110768140837766 4 Main Squeeze Juice Co. opened Jan. 22 at 4560 Heritage Trace Parkway, Ste. 500, Fort Worth. Besides cold- pressed juice, the shop offers smoothies, breakfast bowls and coffee. This is the Louisiana-based company’s first venture into Dallas-Fort Worth. 682-200-6411. www.mainsqueezejuiceco.com 5 Oakley Grill officially opened on Dec. 31 in the Oak St. Food & Brew food hall at 206 N. Oak St., in downtown Roanoke. The grill is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner every day, and the menu features a New York staple: marinated chicken sandwiches. 404-392-3193. https://oakley-grill.square.site 6 DFW Allergist is now open at 205 N. Oak St., Ste. B, Roanoke. The clinic, run by Dr. Zach Marshall, provides diagnosis and treatment for allergies, asthma and immune system disorders in children and 7 Jamba Juice officially opened Jan. 4 at 5301 Golden Triangle Blvd., Fort Worth. One of three Fort Worth locations, it serves a variety of fruit smoothies, breakfast bowls and other menu items. 817-741-5262. www.jamba.com adults. 682-593-9355. www.dfwallergist.com

170

KELLER HASLET RD.

TIMBERLAND BLVD.

377

E. BLUE MOUND RD.

18

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GOLDEN TRIANGLE BLVD.

KELLER PKWY.

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KELLER

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MEACHAM BLVD.

MERCANTILE PLAZA

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WESTERN CENTER BLVD.

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820

NOWOPEN 1 CityVet opened its latest location Jan. 4 at 9633 North Freeway, Fort Worth. The facility, which also serves the Keller area, offers vaccinations, surgery, grooming and more for dogs and cats.

CityVet was founded in Dallas in 1999 and has other locations throughout the Dallas-Fort Worth area. 817-591-7300. www.cityvet.com 2 Tyson Rochelle opened his Brightway Insurance office Jan. 4 at 4500 Mercan- tile Plaza, Ste. 300, Fort Worth. Bright-

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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Chicken-fried steak and eggs are served with hash browns and Texas toast.

COURTESY THE COTTAGE

be the company’s second location. In addition to driving bays and virtual golf experiences, the facility will have a full restaurant and bar serving American cuisine and cocktails as well as a kids’ activity center and more. 682-610-0099. www.bigshotsgolf.com 13 Alex’s Pizza, Pasta and Subs will open in late January in the Alliance area at 5800 N. Tarrant Parkway, Fort Worth. The company, which serves homemade Italian fare, also has locations in Willow Park and Granbury. 817-441-1656. www.alexspps.net 14 Mexican restaurant Las Palapas is coming soon to 455 Keller Parkway, Keller. The restaurant will occupy the for- mer location of Dairy Queen, according to city officials. Las Palapas features classic Mexican cuisine, such as tacos and fajitas. 210-471-2191. www.laspalapas.com RENOVATIONS 15 A Taco Bell location at 702 E. SH 114, Roanoke, reopened in December after being closed for remodeling. The Tex-Mex fast-food chain serves staples, including tacos and quesadillas, and will be bringing back potato dishes this spring after removing them to simplify its menu during the COVID-19 pandemic. 817-491-8530. www.tacobell.com FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN The Cottage opened a third location at 1212 N. US 377, Roanoke, in early January. The restaurant serves American-style breakfast and lunch, and catering services are available. Two additional locations can be found in Dallas and Coppell. Menu items include classic breakfast dishes, such as eggs, biscuits, pancakes and chicken-fried steak. The Cottage also features omelets, chicken and waes, skillets and Tex-Mex breakfast options, such as breakfast quesadillas and chorizo burritos. The restaurant is open daily from 6:30 a.m.-2 p.m. 682-237-7842 www.thecottagerestaurants.com

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COURTESY THE COTTAGE

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MARSHALL CREEK RD.

114

377

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CLOSINGS 16 Family Video at 7410 N. Beach St., Fort Worth, has closed. The company announced Jan. 5 that it would be closing its retail locations nationwide after 42 years in business due to the impact of the coronavirus pandemic on foot traffic and new movie releases. Family Video was forced to close nearly half its locations in 2020, including a Keller location on Rufe Snow Drive, which closed in December. 888-332-6843. www.familyvideo.com 17 An LA Burger location at 5800 N. Tarrant Parkway, Fort Worth, is now closed, but the company still maintains restaurants in Keller, Grapevine and other cities. LA Burger, which fuses Korean and American cuisines, first opened in Irving. 682-593-0890. www.la-burger.com 18 24 Hour Fitness has closed its only Keller location at 5901 Golden Triangle Blvd., Keller, after the company filed for bankruptcy in June. At the time, the com- pany cited the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic and said it would close the Golden Triangle Boulevard location as well as 10 other gyms in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. 800-432-6348. www.24hourfitness.com

5

KELLER - ROANOKE - NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

It’s not a house. It’s your home.

Each office is Independently Owned and Operated

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Dine & Discover Enjoy complimentary lunch and beverages, and discover our new active adult community in Keller! Date: Thursday, February 11 th Time: 11:00AM - 1:00PM Where: Spring Creek Barbeque 660 S. Main Street, Keller, TX 76248 Please RSVP by Monday, February 8 th AlbumKellerRanch.com 817-500-9976

55+ ACTIVE ADULT APARTMENT HOMES

Album is an equal housing opportunity. Amenities and services vary by location. Pricing and availability subject to change. *Please ask your Album Keller Ranch team member for full details.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSOR 2021 A N N U A L C O M M U N I T Y G U I D E

GOLD SPONSOR

At Baylor Scott & White - Grapevine, we believe being Better is a way of life. We treat our patients with safe, quality and compassionate care—putting you at the center of everything we do. We work tirelessly to make healthcare work Better so you can access the care you need, when and where you need it. And we create healthcare experiences that inspire a life well-lived. Because that’s what being Better is all about.

COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT

Data & analysis on local communities

COMPILED BY IAN PRIBANIC

KELLER KIRA LOVELLCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

IAN PRIBANICCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

IAN PRIBANICCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

ROANOKE

The growth of the health care industry and of others is driving population and income growth in north Fort Worth. FORTWORTH

The median household income has increased by more than 23% for Keller residents since 2014 to more than $140,000 per year.

The city of Roanoke continues to be aected by growth in the surrounding area. Roanoke’s population has increased by nearly 30% since 2014.

*HISPANICLATINO IS NOT A RACE, BUT THE HISPANICLATINO PERCENTAGE BELOW MAY INCLUDE MULTIPLE RACES LISTED. THE RACES LISTED, HOWEVER, DO NOT INCLUDE HISPANICLATINO RESIDENTS.

SOURCE: U.S. CENSUS BUREAU AMERICAN COMMUNITY SURVEY 2019 FIVEYEAR ESTIMATESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

POPULATION CHANGE

MEDIAN HOUSEHOLD INCOME $114,266 $141,364 2014 2019

AGE ANALYSIS

11.69% 28.56% 12.31% Five-year change

0-19

20-39 40-59 60-79 80+

30.0% 27.2% 30.5%

18.2%

31.6%

17.0% 10.8% 12.2%

3.2% 1.6% 2.3%

29.2%

31.2% 24.3%

$61,010 $97,833 $56,922 $67,762

2014 2019 2014 2019

30.7%

Median age 41.4 35 32.8

Tarrant County 11.8%

LOCAL DEMOGRAPHICS*

EDUCATION LEVEL High school diploma or higher achieved 95.8%

LARGEST EMPLOYMENT SECTORS** 1 Management 2 Sales

10.1% 78.9% 1.9% 0.4% 6.1% 0.0% 0.2% 2.4%

20.0% 66.4%

35.1% 39.2% 18.5%

Hispanic or Latino

1 Oce and administrative support 2 Sales 3 Management 4 Business and nance 5 Education

1 Oce and administrative support 2 Sales

White

90.6%

82.2%

4.0% 0.0% 6.9% 0.0% 0.0% 2.7%

Black or African American

3 Oce and administrative support 4 Business and nance 5 Education

Asian 0.3% 4.5% 0.1% 0.1% 2.2% KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021 Native Hawaiian or other Pacic Islander Some other race Two or more races American Indian or Alaska native

3 Management 4 Construction 5 Education

Bachelor’s degree or higher achieved

56.5%

65.2%

31.3%

**EMPLOYMENT FOR AGE 16 AND OLDER

7

DINING&SHOPPING

A non-comprehensive list of retailers & restaurants that opened in 2020 or are coming soon in 2021 1171

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NORTHEAST FORTWORTH

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13B

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ROANOKE

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24 27 30

Ti’s Treats

PetSuites

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COURTESY TIFF’S TREATS

COURTESY PETSUITES

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HERITAGE TRACE PKWY .

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CABELA DR.

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12 Tommy Tamale Market & Café 208 N. Main St., Keller 817-360-6385 | www.tommytamale.com $ K BREAKFAST& COFFEE 13 151 Coee A 9301 North Freeway, Fort Worth B 1200 US 377, Roanoke 682-325-2124 | www.151coee.com $ 14 Roscoe’s Coee House 841 N. Tarrant Parkway, Ste. 100, Keller 817-485-0909 https://roscoes-coee-house.business.site $ B 15 Vault Coee 1101 SH 114, Roanoke 817-400-4415 | www.vaultcoee.us $ OTHER 16 Board + Brie 400 N. Oak St., Roanoke 602-377-4161 | www.boardbrie.com $$ $$$ 17 Crumbl Cookies 9100 Tehama Ridge Parkway, Fort Worth 682-285-2798 | www.crumblcookies.com $ $$ 18 Del Campo Empanadas 10724 N. Beach St., Fort Worth 972-657-0290 www.delcampoempanadas.com $

817-336-4129 | www.mercuryfw.com $$ 5 Keto Kitchen Creations 9500 Ray White Road, Ste. 171, Fort Worth 817-637-9005 www.ketokitchencreations.com $ 6 Native Coee and Kitchen 2725 Heritage Trace Parkway, Fort Worth 817-953-4080 | www.nativeck.com $ $$ B K 7 Smiley’s Craft Barbecue 206 N. Oak St., Roanoke 817-437-8784 | www.smileystxbbq.com $$ B 8 Towne Grill 9365 Rain Lily Trail, Fort Worth 817-741-6090 www.alliancetowncenter.com $$ COMING EARLY 2021 MEXICAN 9 Hot Taco 206 N. Oak St., Roanoke 817-991-9890 www.facebook.com/thehottacos $ H 10 Los Compadres Cantina S. Oak St., Roanoke 682-831-1177 www.loscompadrescantina.com $ $$ B H 11 Lupe Tortilla Mexican Restaurant 9409 North Freeway, Fort Worth 682-350-530 | www.tex-mex.com $ $$ B H

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HILLWOOD PKWY.

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

Average entrees: $ Up to $9.99 $$ $10-$19.99 $$$ $20 or more B Breakfast/brunch H Happy hour K Kids menu

2 Hat Creek Burger Co. A 870 E. SH 114, Roanoke

COMPILED BY IAN PRIBANIC

820

B 5300 Golden Triangle Blvd., Fort Worth 817-854-2004 | www.hatcreekburgers.com $ B K 3 Horizon 76 1821 S. Main St., Keller 817-420-7676 | www.horizon76.com $$ K

DINING AMERICAN 1 Baja Cantina 101 S. Oak St., Ste. 300, Roanoke 817-984-3900 www.eatbajamexicanfood.com $ $$ B

4 Keller Chophouse 124 S. Main St., Keller

GIFTS to LOVE

Engagement Rings Anniversary Pieces Fine Watches

BEAR CREEK PLAZA • 800 S MAIN ST, KELLER, TX 76248 WWW.ABESJEWELERS.COM • (817) 485-9601

8

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2 0 2 1 S P E C I A L E D I T I O N

HOME 33 La-Z-Boy Home Furnishings 9461 North Freeway, Fort Worth 817-918-4326 | www.la-z-boy.com 34 Living Spaces Furniture 8640 Tehama Ridge Pkwy, Fort Worth 877-266-7300 | www.livingspaces.com OTHER 35 Bath and Body Works 9530 Sage Meadow Trail, Fort Worth 800-756-5005 www.bathandbodyworks.com COMING MID2021 36 Cigars International 12853 Cabela Drive, Fort Worth 214-618-0383 37 PetSuites 8496 N. Riverside Drive, Fort Worth 817-779-7141 www.alliance.petsuitesofamerica.com 38 Spec’s Wine, Spirits & Finer Foods 100 Chandler Road, Keller 888-526-8787 | www.specsonline.com COMING LATE 2021 39 The Floral Bar 856 E. Hwy. 114, Ste. 200, Roanoke 469-933-3301 | www.theoralbartx.com 40 Truck Yard 9800 Hillwood Parkway, Fort Worth 469-500-0139 | www.texastruckyard.com COMING LATE 2021

19 Fast Furious Japanese Grill 2801 Heritage Trace Parkway, Fort Worth 469-451-5522 | www.fnfeat.com $ 20 Great Harvest Bread Co. 9409 Sage Meadow Trail, Ste. 100, Fort Worth 682-708-7228 | www.funkytownbread.com $ B COMING MID2021 21 Jamba Juice 5305 Golden Triangle Blvd., Fort Worth 866-473-7848 | www.jamba.com $ 22 Ti’s Treats 9427 North Freeway, Fort Worth 682-382-0200 | www.cookiedelivery.com $ $$ 23 Who Daq? Daiquiris Rufe Snow Drive, Ste. 201, Keller 817-849-2252 | www.thedaiquirishoppe.com $ K 24 Wine:30 400 S. Oak St., Roanoke $$ COMING MARCH 2021 SHOPPING CLOTHING 25 5.11 Tactical 9329 North Freeway, Fort Worth 682-291-0085 | www.511tactical.com

26 Inspired Wings Fashion 163 S. Main St., Keller 682-593-0643 www.inspiredwingsfashion.com 27 MadiJaks 400 S. Oak St., Ste. 110, Roanoke 817-965-0648 www.facebook.com/madijaksroanoke 28 Old Boot Factory 304 N. Oak St., Roanoke 817-567-3122 | www.oldbootfactory.com 29 Versona 9361 Sage Meadow Trail, Ste. 109, Fort Worth 704-554-8510 | www.shopversona.com HEALTHGROCERY 30 Aktive Lifestyle CBD 400 S. Oak St., Roanoke 800-287-1513 | www.aktivetoday.com 31 Aldi 5129 Golden Triangle Blvd., Fort Worth 855-955-2534 | www.aldi.us COMING EARLY 2021 32 The Nutrition Place 5800 N. Tarrant Parkway, Ste. 106, Fort Worth 405-514-1212 www.facebook.com/pg/ thenutritionplacetx

Chick & Biscuit is a concept from chef Beth Newman of Mason & Dixie on Main Street.

COURTESY LDWWGROUP

WORTH THE TRIP

HARVEST HALL The food and entertainment venue is set to open in late January in Grapevine and will house locally owned restaurants, including Chick & Biscuit; Latin restaurant Arepa, TX; Easy Slider; Vietnamese restaurant Four Sisters; Italian restaurant Spuntino and Mediterranean restaurant Zatar. 815 S. Main St., Grapevine 817-796-9696 | www.harvesthall.com $ $$ $$$ B H K

S. DOOLEY ST.

GRAPEVINE

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Now Open We strive to bring the freshest, highest quality food to your table.

#ColleyvilleGives

5201 Colleyville Blvd. Colleyville, TX 76034 stonehouse-restaurant.com Please call for reservations 817-576-2626

Hail- Johnson Rd. 26

Glade Rd.

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Hours: Monday-Wednesday: 5-9pm Thursday-Saturday: 5-10pm | Sunday: Closed

9

KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

We’re here whenand where you need us. Being prepared is nothing new to us. Getting the care you need, from a team you trust, is more important than ever. Whether you need to see your primary care physician, schedule a procedure, or be seen for COVID-19 symptoms, we’re ready to get you back to Better. Through our COVID-19 Safe Care program, we’re prepared to care for you and your family. Nowand always. Learn more at BSWHealth.com/SafeCare .

Physicians provide clinical services as members of the medical staff at one of Baylor Scott & White Health’s subsidiary, community or affiliated medical centers and do not provide clinical services as employees or agents of those medical centers or Baylor Scott & White Health. ©2020 Baylor Scott & White Health. 99-GV-161669 BD/GD

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION

Updates on key transportation stories

2 0 2 1 S P E C I A L E D I T I O N

ANOTHER PROJECT TO FOLLOW IN 2021

TOP TRANSPORTATION STORIES OF 2021

Keller seeksmore transportation funding fromTarrant County

SH 170project ongoing

AVONDALE HASLET RD.

170

BY SANDRA SADEK

The Texas Department of Trans- portation is working on a six-mile project on SH 170 that spans from I-35W to SH 114. Work includes tolled mainlanes at various locations as well as new ramps and restriping. The project, which began in fall 2020, will last through spring 2023. The estimated cost is $99 million. “Work right now includes exca- vation for mainlane construction from Cabela Drive to US 377,” said Val Lopez, public information ocer for the TxDOT Fort Worth District. “We have also begun placing drill shafts for new U-turn bridges at US 377.”

35W

287

BY IAN PRIBANIC

“I LOOKEDAT SOME OF THE SURROUNDING CITIES, AND THEY’RE GETTINGA LITTLE BITMORE.”

One of the rst meet- ings Keller Mayor Armin Mizani held after being elected was with Gary Fickes, Tarrant County Precinct 3 commissioner.

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Blue Mound Road reconstruction The Texas Department of Transportation is currently designing future improvements for FM 156, or Blue Mound Road, in north Fort Worth. The 5.4-mile project will reconstruct a portion of roadway from US 287 to Intermodal Parkway from a two-lane road into a four-lane, divided road with raised-curb medians. In addition to curb-and-gutter improvements, the project will include upgrades to sidewalks and shared-use and bicycle paths in the area. Timeline: TBD Cost: $53.6 million Funding source: TxDOT

The goal of the meet- ing was to determine how the city could get additional county funds for local transportation projects, Mizani said. “A lot of the time, for infrastruc- ture improvements, the county will partner with us to oset the cost,” he said. Most recently, the county contributed $100,000 toward the $6 million Johnson Road project. “Infrastructure improvements

ARMIN MIZANI, KELLER MAYOR

are also a big deal because there’s a lot of growth happening around Keller,” Mizani said. “We have to make improvements to our streets and sidewalks.” Work should begin on the nine- month Johnson Road project by April, Mizani added. He said he also expects improvements to Whitley Road and other problematic areas in the near future.

35W

114

170

OTTINGER RD.

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

EDUCATION

News from Keller ISD & Northwest ISD

OTHER STORIES TO FOLLOW IN 2021

TOP EDUCATION STORY OF 2021

$175million stadiumproject proposed for Keller ISD BY IAN PRIBANIC

Northwest ISD to decide whether to hold a 2021 bond election The Northwest ISD board of trustees will meet Feb. 8 to consider holding a bond election May 1. The NISD Long Range Planning Committee will make recommendations to the board at a Jan. 28 meeting about whether to hold a bond election and what that bond would cover. The deadline to call a May bond election is Feb. 12. Voters shot down all ve measures under consideration in the district’s November 2020 bond election. On the ballot in 2021 Elections will be held May 1 to determine representatives on the Keller ISD and Northwest ISD board of trustees. Keller ISD voters will cast ballots for Places 6 and 7. Northwest ISD voters will decide among candidates for Places 1 and 2. Candidates have until 5 p.m. Feb. 12 to le for a place on the ballot. Early voting will take place April 19-27, and polls will be open from 7 a.m.-7 p.m. on election day, May 1.

STADIUMSPOTLIGHT

Board members and ocials from Keller ISD were briefed in November about possible plans for a new athlet- ics and performing arts stadium in the district. According to Cary Moon, who represents District 4 on Fort Worth City Council, a public-private partnership between the city, Keller ISD and private developers could result in a $900 million development at the proposed 300-acre site, which would be anchored by a $175 million stadium. The new facility could serve as the site of a Fort Worth pro- fessional soccer or lacrosse team, and Keller ISD would have access to the facility around 30% of the time, Moon said. “My hope is that the majority of the legal, architectural and engineering designs take place in the rst three quarters of 2021,” Moon said. “Facilities could be available at the start of the 2022 school year.” The public-private partnership would allow the stadium to be an anchor for further real estate development, Moon said, much like The Star in Frisco. The cost of the stadium would be supplemented by a TIFZ, or tax increment nancing zone, at the proposed development location using the district’s current interest and sinking rate of $0.34 per $100 valuation, he said. As appraisals rise, money from the land’s I&S rate

35W $900M development 300ACRE site FALL 2022 potential opening SOURCES: CITY OF FORT WORTH, KELLER ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

THOMPSON RD.

BASSWOOD BLVD.

N

would go to the development, while any maintenance and operations tax dollars would continue to go to the district, Keller ISD Superintendent Rick Westfall said. “This tackles that need for an additional athletic center and performing arts center and at a lower cost to the district,” he said. The goal of the project is ultimately to be budget-neu- tral, Moon said. “We have found there is a lot of demand to bring sports tourism to Fort Worth, and these types of projects will open those doors for us,” Moon said.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY&COUNTY

News from Keller, Roanoke & Northeast Fort Worth

2 0 2 1 S P E C I A L E D I T I O N

OTHER STORIES TO FOLLOW IN 2021

TOP CITY & COUNTY STORIES OF 2021

Keller mayor looks ahead in 2021 Keller Mayor Armin Mizani was elected in November 2020. In an interview with Community Impact Newspaper , he outlined three areas of focus during his rst year in oce. TAXES: “Taxes will always be an issue,” Mizani said. “As appraisals go up, a lot of people feel like they’re being priced out of their home and priced out of Keller. Today, the homestead exemption sits at 14%, which makes a dierence. But in my rst term as mayor, I want to see it get to 20%, which is the maximum percentage the state of Texas will allow.” PUBLIC SAFETY: “A lot of people come to [Keller] … because we’re a safe community,” Mizani said. “We have to start addressing issues that we haven’t in the past. I’ve talked about a mental health initiative. I believe that if you have a strong mayor and council, those types of issues can be addressed at the local level.” TRANSPARENCY: “I want to provide an avenue where people know they can reach out to the mayor and he’s accessible,” Mizani said. “I think the best ideas come from our residents, and you hear those when you’re out there listening.”

FortWorthmayor, Place 7 highlight May elections

The Keller Police Department held multiple town hall meetings in January to establish new priorities to deal with ocer misconduct. KELLER POLICE PRIORITIES I I I I

Implement a discipline matrix to consistently respond to unacceptable behavior or conduct exhibited by an ocer Diversify recruitment by seeking talent from outside the community, including universities and military bases

BY IAN PRIBANIC

Elections for mayor and City Council in Fort Worth are among the contests that will be on the May 1 ballot for Fort Worth residents. Keller residents will cast votes for City Council Places 1 and 2, and Roanoke residents will choose a mayor and representatives for Wards 1, 2 and 3. Fort Worth Mayor Betsy Price and District 7 Council Member Dennis Shingleton are not seeking re-election. The rst day to le for May elec- tions was Jan. 13. Candidates have until 5 p.m. Feb. 12 to le for a place on the general ballot. Currently, Places 1 and 2 on Keller City Council are held by Mitch Holmes and Sean Hicks. The Ward 3 special election in Roa- noke will ll a two-year term. Wards 1 and 2 are represented by Angie Grimm and Kirby Smith, respectively. Mayor Scooter Gierisch, who is serving his sixth term, has been in his current position since 1996.

Reintroduce community outreach eorts halted by COVID-19

Create dialogue with Keller High School students to address their concerns

Provide transparency to Keller citizens and to the city government

SOURCES: CITY OF KELLER, KELLER POLICE DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Keller considers policy changes related to police ocermisconduct

BY KIRA LOVELL

yearly, and by requiring supervisors to review ocers’ bodycam and dashcam footage more often. The department will also require that more than one supervisor approve arrests for Class C misde- meanors, including trac viola- tions. Arrests for these low-level violations are discouraged. At a Jan. 6 City Council meeting, Fortune and Mayor Armin Mizani stressed the need for more training, additional resources and account- ability to prevent misconduct in the future. Mizani said he released the footage to the public, Dec. 17, the same day he was briefed on the August incident. “We are nationally accredited … but there’s ways that we have to improve,” Fortune said.

Keller Police Chief Brad Fortune announced changes to police department policy at a Jan. 11 town hall after ndings of misconduct resulted in ocer discipline. Bodycam footage of the August incident shows Ocers Blake Shimanek and Ankit Tomer arrest Marco Puente on suspicion of obstructing the roadway and interfering with police duties after the arrest of his son on suspicion of a trac violation. Charges were dropped against Marco Puente, and he led a lawsuit against the ocers in December. Fortune said he hopes to provide greater department accountability by submitting quarterly reports to Keller City Council, rather than

City of Roanoke gifted land The city of Roanoke received a donation Dec. 8 of 122 acres of land from the Byron Nelson Foundation. As part of the donation, the city entered into a grazing lease with the foundation for a duration of three years before city construction can begin. The city will use that time to determine what to do with the site. The land is located at the intersection of SH 114 and Cleveland Gibbs Road. CHADWICK PKWY.

114

Early voting: April 1927

Election day: May 1

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G R E E N E R

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

TOP STORY

CONTINUED FROM 1

COMPILED BY KIRA LOVELL, IAN PRIBANIC & SANDRA SADEK

MAGNOLIA TAKES SHAPE ONOAK STREET Many projects were halted in 2020, but not in Roanoke, City Manager Scott Campbell said. “From a development perspective, it really never slowed down here,” Campbell said. “We may have had some projects that got delayed, but they all still seem to be moving forward.” Now, as the city enters 2021, sta is focused on several developments, including the opening of the Magnolia development downtown. Located at 601 N. Oak St., Roanoke, the 87,000-square-foot project is also developed by Magnolia Property Company and will house 78 urban residential units and 16 live-work units. According to Campbell, the project is expected to open this spring. “I think that’s one of the things that really makes it unique is these live-work units,” he said. “You’ll have high-quality residential living, … retail, and then the

CREATING A GATEWAY TOKELLER Developed by Realty Capital, Center Stage could be the next shopping and dining destination for the city of Keller. People will do more than run errands at Center Stage, said Mary Culver, Keller economic development director. “They’re going to go to dierent shops, have a cup of coee, eat lunch and enjoy music on the community lawn,” she said. Residents of nearby Marshall Ridge said they would like to see locally owned businesses at the development rather than large chains. Jillanne Johnson and fellow residents said they would prefer a mix of world cuisine, home goods stores and grocery spots, such as bakeries or butcher shops. Johnson added that the opportunity to be active outdoors and introduce her children to diverse experiences is a priority. In addition to young professionals, the development is meant to suit older residents looking to downsize from larger, more expensive homes and younger residents who grew up in Keller. City Council is expected to hear plans for Phase II, which will include single-family patio homes, this summer. Phase I will break ground in late spring. AJ Glass, Realty Capital development partner, said that the commercial buildings will be completed within a year and the apartments are expected to open 18 months after construction starts.

square feet of commercial space in Phase 1 24,000

KELLER HASLET RD.

planned acres of green space 6

RIDGE POINT PKWY.

live-work units on the bottom oor.” Approved in June 2019, the building is estimated to be valued at $6 million once completed. Campbell said the hope is for Roanoke to become “more of a destination city.” “We’re really thrilled to see these projects taking place,” he said. “Development in Roanoke is at an all-time high.”

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loft-style apartments 475

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

allow retail owners to live in the space behind their retail property. LIVEWORK SPACES

377

$1,188  $2,660 Apartment rent:

Live-work space Residential space

proposed single-family homes 57

$450,000 Average home cost:

SOURCE: REALTY CAPITALCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2ND FLOOR

“THE PHASE 1 CONCEPT AND …SITE PLANS HAVE BEEN APPROVED, SO NOW, IT’S THE FUN STUFF.” JULIE SMITH, KELLER COMMUNITY SERVICES DIRECTOR

SOURCE: CITY OF ROANOKECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

TRUCK YARD PULLS INTO NORTH FORTWORTH

WE FULLY EXPECT TODELIVER THAT PROJECTWITHIN THIS YEAR. RUSSELL LAUGHLIN, HILLWOOD EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT

2ACRE VENUE

North Fort Worth’s newest food and entertainment option will be available for residents by the end of 2021. According to Russell Laughlin, executive vice president of Hillwood, the company is once again working on Truck Yard at Alliance Town Center after having paused in 2020 due to the coronavirus pandemic. The 2-plus-acre dining and entertainment venue will feature stages for live music as well as a full bar and a rotating stable of food trucks. “We fully expect to deliver that project within this year,” Laughlin said. “It’s part of a needed entertainment support for the community.” Jason Boso, CEO of Truck Yard parent company Brainstorm, said the north Fort Worth location is expected to feature more live music. The venue is also expected to include game areas, shaded patios, a rest area for pets and a 6,500-square-foot indoor area. Multiple music stages are planned, and the venue will be open 364 days per year.

FULL BAR

LIVEMUSIC STAGES FOODTRUCKS

35W

HERITAGE TRACE PKWY.

SOURCES: HILLWOOD, BRAINSTORM COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

“I KNOWMANY PEOPLE INMY COMMUNITY THAT NEED THE VACCINE, AND I WILL REACHOUT TO THEM. WE’LL SET UP TIMES, ANDWE’LL GET

Scott Palmer, owner of Roanoke Pharmacy and Gift Shop, opened his business in 1999 after leaving the corporate world.

IT DONE.” SCOTT PALMER,

OWNER OF ROANOKE PHARMACY

James Vinzant, a Justin resident, receives his rst dose of the COVID19 vaccine from Scott Palmer.

BUSINESS FEATURE

Scott Palmer gives a COVID19 vaccine shot to a Roanoke police ocer. (Photos by Sandra Sadek/Community Impact Newspaper)

SERVICES OFFERED

Roanoke Pharmacy andGift Shop Owner focuses on customer service, hometown experience S ince Roanoke Pharmacy and Gift Shop owner Scott Palmer rst opened his store 22 years ago, he has made sure the customer BY SANDRA SADEK

Prescription rells and transfers; immunizations

Over-the-counter pain medication; rst aid

said his pharmacy continues to be successful. “If you come in here and we treat you like a person, why would you go back there?” he said. Another aspect of the business is the gift shop adjacent to the pharmacy. Palmer said the gift shop was his wife Kathy’s idea. “I designed the little pharmacy, and she designed everything else,” Palmer said. Roanoke Pharmacy and Gift Shop has been one of the few COVID-19 vaccine locations in the city of Roanoke, providing doses for people in Phase 1B. Palmer received his rst shipment of vaccines in January—100 doses of the Moderna vaccine, which were gone in three days. “I know many people in my community that need [the vaccine], and I will reach out to them,” Palmer said. “We’ll set up times, and we’ll get it done. And as it becomes more available, we can release it out to more and more people.”

Gift shop: cards and candles; home decor; jewelry

experience was about the individual. “That means that you are an individual, and I care about you,” Palmer said. “Not the prescription you’re coming to pick up, but you, your husband and your children.” Palmer began his career as a pharmacist in 1976 with Kmart Corp. He left the company in 1997 and opened Roanoke Pharmacy and Gift Shop in October 1999. “I thought I could do a better job working inde- pendently to provide what the community needs,” he said. Over 22 years, business has grown from providing 50 prescriptions per day to nearly 350. Despite competition from larger chains, Palmer

Roanoke Pharmacy andGift Shop 207 Byron Nelson Blvd., Roanoke 817-491-9111 www.roanokepharmacy.com Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30 a.m.-7 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m.-3 p.m., closed Sun.

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15

KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

REAL ESTATE

Snapshot of the market

MARKET DATA FOR DECEMBER

HOMES SOLDAVERAGE DAYS ON THEMARKET 76177 76244 76248

NORTHEAST FORTWORTH

76262

IAN PRIBANICCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

$900,000+

-

-

1/36

15/55

WINTER REAL ESTATE MARKET BUCKS TREND INKELLER, ROANOKE, NORTH FORTWORTH People typically think of the winter season as a bad time to sell their home, but that is not the case in the Dallas-Fort Worth area, said Billy Vaselo, Realtor with Gatsby Group DFW in Southlake. BY IAN PRIBANIC “We accepted more home listings during the month of December than we did in July,” Vaselo said. Throughout the coronavirus pandemic, the process of closing and moving into a new home has gotten even faster, and buyer habits have changed, he said. “We’re still experiencing people moving or upgrading their homes in ways they haven’t in the past because they’re spending more time at home,” Vaselo said. Many buyers are looking for homes with extra oce space and bigger yards, he said. And with more demand from buyers, properties in the market are selling faster. “Because there are so few properties on the market and such a high demand for them, we are currently listing many properties above their worth,” Vaselo said. Gatsby Group DFW 2106 E. SH 114, Ste. 101, Southlake 817-500-4303 https://gatsbygroupdfw.kw.com Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sun. noon-3 p.m.

114

ROANOKE

76177

$800,000-$899,999

-

-

1/21

3/37

$700,000-$799,999

-

-

4/47

5/58

35W

76262

170

$600,000-$699,999

-

1/9

6/54

8/68

377

$500,000-$599,999

-

3/6

18/96

7/60

$400,000-$499,999

2/13

17/35

18/36

24/39

76248

76244

$300,000-$399,999

10/24

36/22

11/28

10/62

KELLER

$200,000-$299,999

22/13

62/20

5/75

18/23

N

$199,999 or less

-

1/19

2/31

1/75

NUMBER OF NEWLISTINGS 2019

MEDIAN PRICE OF HOMES SOLD WITHYEAROVERYEARPERCENTAGE CHANGE

2020

2019 2020

76177

76244

76248

76262

22 12 73 76 35 35 53 40

76177

$500,000

$450,000

76244

$400,000

+7.88%

+11.30%

$350,000

+3.75%

76248

+24.50%

$300,000

$250,000

76262

$200,000

$150,000 $0

NUMBER OF HOMES UNDER CONTRACT 2019 2020

PERCENT OF ASKING PRICE RECEIVED

2019 2020

WITHYEAROVERYEARCHANGE

76177

76244

76248

76262

24 13 83 79 28 41 53 55

76177

+2.0

100%

+2.1

+2.3

99%

76244

+0.8

98%

97%

76248

96%

95%

0%

76262

MARKET DATA PROVIDED BY GREATER FORT WORTH ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS, COURTESY OF NORTH TEXAS REAL ESTATE INFORMATION SYSTEMS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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Monday - Friday: 10:30 AM - 6 PM Saturday & Sunday: 10:30 AM - 3PM

N OW S E R V I N G Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner at Bear Creek Park in Keller Starting January 29th through April 24th Fridays and Saturdays: 8am - 6pm

We will also have other food trucks joining us.

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • JANUARY 2021

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