Georgetown Edition | March 2022

GEORGETOWN EDITION

VOLUME 15, ISSUE 7  MARCH 14APRIL 10, 2022

ONLINE AT

SKYROCKETING SALES PRICES

Downtown charm Georgetown utilizes city funds and grants to expand its public art program, like the mural “Preserving History,” located behind City Hall. 13 Number of murals currently in city $76,750

Since January 2021, the median sales price of homes sold across Williamson County, a major factor in appraisal values, has increased by 42.5%.

Georgetown

$331,100 $467,245

Jan. 2021 Jan. 2022

41.12%

Williamson County:

$322,750 $460,000

Jan. 2021 Jan. 2022

42.53%

SOURCE: AUSTIN BOARD OF REALTORS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Amount city has invested in public art since 2019 $104,500 2021 grant from Texas Commission on the Arts

WilCo residents to see ‘unprecedented’ home valuation spikes

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

Williamson County residents can expect to see record increases in their property values, according to Alvin Lankford, chief appraiser for the Wil- liamson Central Appraisal District. Lankford said these increases— which could be as high as 40% in some neighborhoods—are directly tied to the housing market. Residents should receive their appraisals, which aim to show a home’s value as of Jan. 1, via mail by early April. CONTINUED ON 23

HUNTER TERRELLCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

With support from the city and a sizable state grant, the Georgetown Arts and Culture Board continues to grow the city’s public arts program, including the addition of its 14th mural later this year. In September, the Texas Commission for the Arts awarded the board a grant of $104,500 to help fund the new South Main Arts District, part of the larger Downtown Cultural District that spans from Second Street to the north, University Avenue to the south in between Scenic Drive to the west and Church Street to the east. This is the CONTINUED ON 20 Georgetown Arts and Culture Board plans public art expansion in 2022 BY HUNTER TERRELL

CAMP GUIDE 2022

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17

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

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Vacation Bible School: Food Truck Party June 6-10 9AM-12PM 4-year-olds-5th graders Children will experience fun that inspires participants to get on a roll with God!

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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

FROMDENISE: For my family, March is when we start to plan out one of my favorite times of the year, summer, for our two boys. It gives our kids an opportunity to explore new adventures, meet new friends and nd things that they love to do, and the best way to test the waters for new activities is summer camps. If you are ready for your children to meet new people and venture in to a new and fun activity, check out our Summer Camp Guide (see Pages 14-17). Denise Seiler, 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.

FROMEDDIE: I’ve always enjoyed the public murals in Georgetown, specically when walking around the downtown area. From the scope and grandeur to the historical aspects and architectural highlights, each mural oers something special to passersby with each one done with care and curation by the city and arts and culture board. As you’ll read in our cover story, I’m looking forward to mural No. 14. Eddie Harbour, EDITOR

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BUSINESS &DINING Local business development news that aects you

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

WEBB BLVD.

IMPACTS

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

110 to add 24 beds to its existing 72-bed facility this spring. The expansion will include added dining and mechanical space with the total projects estimated to be a $6 million upgrade. According to Chief Operations Officer Erin Basalay, the expansion will not disrupt current services. Rock Springs provides inpatient and outpatient mental health services and addiction treatment, according to its website. The facility is located at 700 SE Inner Loop, Georgetown. 512-819-9400. https://rockspringshealth.com 8 RR Dentistry is expanding its current 110 las-based pest-control company, closed on industrial office space at 2699 FM 1460, Georgetown, on Feb. 9, according to a release, and is scheduled for a spring opening. The 5,900-square-foot site neighbors Smacker Group Tires. Accord- ing to its website, HomeTeam provides traditional pest and termite services to homeowners and homebuilders. www.pestdefense.com EXPANSIONS 7 Rock Springs Georgetown is planning 29 Cava acquired Zoes Kitchen in 2018 and since then, the company has been converting Zoes Kitchen locations into Cava locations nationwide. According to its website, there are a total of 176 Cava locations, up from 66 in 2018, with six in the Austin area. www.cava.com 6 HomeTeam Pest Defense , a Dal- will offer dine-in and online ordering for takeout. www.phomphaustin.com 4 Boot Barn Western Wear will replace DSW Shoe Warehouse in the spring at Wolf Ranch Town Center, 1015 W. Uni- versity Ave., Georgetown, according to a spokesperson for the center. Boot Barn has over 275 locations, including two in the Austin area at Southpark Mead- ows and Capital Plaza, and is known for its large selection of Western-inspired outdoor and work apparel, footwear and gear. www.bootbarn.com 5 Mediterranean restaurant Cava is coming to 1201 W. University Ave., Ste. 105, Georgetown, this spring. The restaurant will replace Zoes Kitchen, which closed in November. The menu includes customized bowls, hummus, pita and more. According to a press release, 130 TOLL

SERENADA DR.

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NORTHWEST BLVD.

130 TOLL

2

LAKEWAY DR.

8

35

RIVERY BLVD.

1

WOLF RANCH PKWY.

6TH ST.

11

29

5

3

4 12

SCENIC DR.

10

1460

35

7

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2022 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 Liv & Leaf , a plant personal shopping, gift and delivery service, launched a line of products at Lark & Owl booksellers in late February. Owners Amy Doucet and Heather Hilgers take the time to pair plants with planters and care instruc- tions. Lark & Owl booksellers is located at 205 Sixth St., Ste. 101, Georgetown. livandleaf@gmail.com

COMING SOON 2 Oregon-founded coffee chain Black Rock Coffee Bar will start construction on a new Georgetown location in spring 2022. To be located at 3812 Williams Drive, Georgetown, the shop will neigh- bor the Rapid Express Car Wash. Black Rock Coffee Bar has nine other Texas lo- cations, including Round Rock, Austin and Houston. Construction of the George- town location is expected to be complete

1460 by December or early 2023. With more than 100 locations, Black Rock Coffee Bar is a national boutique coffee shop that is known for its roasted coffees, teas, smoothies and blended energy drinks. https://br.coffee 3 Pho MPH plans to open its second Austin-area location at 904 W. Universi- ty Ave., Ste. 115, Georgetown, in May in the Wolf Crossing Center. The Vietnam- ese eatery first came to the Central Tex- as area in March 2020. The restaurant

35

Dr. Craig P. Torres D.D.S., Endodontist Board Certified (COL US Army Dental Corps RET) • Non-surgical root canal therapy • Root canal retreatments • Root canal surgery Dr. Gloria T. Torres D.D.S., Prosthodontist (LTC US Army Dental Corps RET) 60 Years Combined Experience (Retired Army Dentists)

1431

Call for an appointment 512-868-5999 Advanced Technology CEREC (one day all ceramic crowns) Endodontic Microscopes Digital radiography/photography CBCT (3-D) scans Oral/nitrous sedation www.Torres-Dental-Specialties.com

1431

• Restorative Dentistry • Cosmetic Dentistry • Full mouth reconstruction

(severe wear/malocclusions) • Complex esthetic and functional cases • Dental implants • Dentures / partial dentures

4402 Williams Drive, Suite 104 • Georgetown, TX • Hours M-F 8-5 • Most insurance accepted

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY EDDIE HARBOUR & HUNTER TERRELL

office space at 3006 Dawn Drive, George- town. Expected to be complete in July, the new space will be 6,500 square feet with 14 treatment rooms, nearly doubling its current office space. RR Dentistry offers a variety of dental services includ- ing cosmetic, general, preventive and orthodontic care. 512-869-5997. www.rrdentistry.com NEWOWNERSHIP 9 Oak Meadows Marketplace , located at 5731 Williams Drive, Georgetown, is under new ownership, according to a Feb. 17 release from the Texas A&M Real Estate Research Center. Phillips Edison & Co., which, according to its website, is one of the nation’s leading operators of grocery-anchored shopping cen- ters, is the new owner. Its holdings in Texas include two shopping centers in Houston and another in Mesquite. The 78,888-square-foot shopping center was built in 2018 with Randalls as the largest tenant. Other tenants include Great Clips, Romeo’s Pizza and Phoever Diner. www.phillipsedison.com NEWMANAGEMENT 10 St. David’s Georgetown Hospital appointed Mark Gorham as its new chief operating officer, a Feb. 10 press release from the hospital said. Gorham assumed his new position in November. Prior to this role, he served in various leadership

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Black Rock Coee Bar

COURTESY OF BLACK ROCK COFFEE BAR

positions throughout the St. David’s system. www.stdavids.com 11 Six new members joined the George- town Palace Theatre Board of Directors, according to a March 2 release. New members include Joe Austin, Beth Baker, Mary Ellen Butler, Deanne Coward, Jessica O’Brien and William Watson. The George- town Palace Theatre Inc., located at 810 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown, is a nonprofit organization providing affordable enter- tainment and educational opportunities in the performing arts. 512-869-7469. www.georgetownpalace.com CLOSINGS 12 DSW Shoe Warehouse officially closed Jan. 22 at Wolf Ranch Town Cen- ter, 1015 W. University Ave., Georgetown.

Round Rock Donuts opened Feb. 20 at 1614 E. Whitestone Blvd., Cedar Park.

EDDIE HARBOUR/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

WORTH THE TRIP NOWOPEN Round Rock Donuts is now serving its popular “Texas-sized” treats in Cedar Park. The company’s second location in Cedar Park opened Feb. 20 at 1614 E. Whitestone Blvd., Cedar Park. Round Rock Donuts serves a variety of doughnuts, pastries, kolaches and drinks. The bakery is also known for its 2-pound “Texas Sized Donut.” Orders can be placed at the walkup window or in the drive-thru. The location will be open every day from 5:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. www.roundrockdonuts.com

MEDICAL PKWY.

COTTONWOOD CREEK TRAIL

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LUCKY YOU! Georgetown Family Orthodontics is proud to offer Invisalign. This innovative treatment option can fit your budget and your lifestyle, allowing you to eat the foods that you want while achieving the radiant smile you deserve. We are conveniently located at Shell Road and Williams Drive. Call today to schedule your appointment.

Aaron J. White, DDS 4507 Williams Drive • 512.869.4100 GTFamilyOrtho.com

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TO-DO LIST

March & April events

COMPILED BY EDDIE HARBOUR

24 TAP INTO YOUR CREATIVITY The Friends of the Georgetown Library will host the next event in its ongoing Hill Country Author Series with a talk by Karen MacInerney, author of the “Snug Harbor” and “Dewberry Farm” mysteries. MacInernay’s topic will be Rekindling Your Creativity. Tickets may be purchased in advance or at the door. 2 p.m. $15-$20. 402 W. Eighth St., Georgetown. 512-240-4328. www.folgeorgetown.org 26 LEARNABOUT PROPER IRRIGATION The Texas A&M AgriLife Extension will oer a class focused on how to prepare your irrigation system for the Texas summer, presented by master gardener Steve Craig. Attendees are encouraged to bring their own lawn chair. 10 a.m. Free. 3151 SE Inner Loop, Georgetown. https:// williamson.agrilife.org/events 26 HEALTH&WELLNESS EXPO Wolf Ranch Town Center will host a Health and Wellness Expo in the parking lot across from Just Love Coee Cafe. The event will include health and wellness vendors, tness demonstrations and health screenings. 9 a.m.-1p.m. Free. Wolf Ranch Town Center, 1015 W. University Ave., Georgetown. 512-930-8008. https://wolfranchtowncenter.com

29 THROUGHAPRIL 7 VIEWSTUDENT-CREATEDART Georgetown ISD will showcase its student art exhibit at the Georgetown Library in various locations, including the lobby, Kids’ Room, Cafe Gallery and the Bridge and Hall galleries on the second oor. On March 30 at 5 p.m., an artists reception will be held. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. (Mon.-Thu.), 9 a.m.-6 p.m. (Fri.), 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (Sat.), noon-5 p.m. (Sun.). Free. 512-930-3551. https://library.georgetown.org APRIL 01 THROUGH 3, 8 THROUGH 10 EXPERIENCE THE DEMON BARBER The Theatre Department of Southwestern University will present “Sweeney Todd” with words and music by Stephen Sondheim and book by Hugh Wheeler, in the Jesse H. and Mary Gibbs Jones Theater on campus. The award-winning musical follows the tale of the titular character, the Demon Barber of Fleet Street, on a path of revenge against those who have wronged him. 7:30 p.m. (Fri.), 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. (Sat.), 2 p.m. (Sun.). Free-$18. Southwestern University Sarom School of Fine Arts, 1001 E. University Ave., Georgetown. 512-863- 1378. www.southwestern.edu/calendar

APRIL 02

BIKE THROUGHWILCO NORTHEAST GEORGETOWN

The 16th annual Red Poppy Kids’ Charity Ride will start at Richarte High School, 2295 N. Austin Ave., Georgetown, to raise funds for the Sertoma Club’s scholarship program for Georgetown ISD students, the Williamson County Children’s Advocacy Center, and the Georgetown Fire and Police Department Bike Squad. There are four bike routes ranging from 12-62 miles primarily across northeast Georgetown and the event is co-hosted by the Sun City Cyclists. 8 a.m. $25-$90. 2295 N. Austin Ave., Georgetown. www.redpoppyride.org (Courtesy City of Georgetown)

MARCH 19 VIEWPHOTOS ON THE SQUARE Hosted by local photographer David Valdez and the Williamson Museum, the Georgetown Photography Festival will take place around the Georgetown Square. Classes with select

photographers are also available at a cost of $35. Photo walks around the Square are free and on a rst-come, rst-served basis with registration at the Williamson Museum, 716 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 512-943-1670. http://williamsonmuseum.org/ georgetown-photography-festival

Find more or submit Georgetown 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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GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Williamson County breaks ground on Westinghouse project

COMPILED BY HUNTER TERRELL

PROJECT UPDATE

WESTINGHOUSE RD.

105

1460

35

107

158

971

111

130

110

Williamson County broke ground on constructing improvements on Westinghouse Road/CR 111 from FM 1460 to SH 130 and CR 110 from south of CR 107 to CR 111 on Feb. 28. The project will upgrade approxi- mately 5.5 miles of existing roadways to wider roads with two travel lanes, shoulders and turn lanes at intersec- tions, according to a release from the county. Improvements are also part of an ultimate six-lane divided urban roadway for the east-west transporta- tion corridor of Westinghouse Road/ CR 111, CR 110 and CR 105. Construction of the project is funded through the voter-approved 2019 Williamson County Road Bond and the city of Georgetown at a total of $21,024,332.88. Georgetown will pay $7.1 million of total construction costs. Williamson County Commissioners

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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 GEONEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. The city paid an estimated $4.4 mil- lion to widen the section of the road under TxDOT project management. Cost: $ 4.4 million Timeline: July 2022 Funding source: 2008 city of Georgetown Transportation Bond FM 971 widening A portion of the FM 971 widening project is expected to be complete by summer. The completed section will be a four-lane road and will realign FM 971 westward of Gann Street, allowing for a better ow of trac and more direct access to Georgetown High School by way of FM 971.

Early stage roadwork has started on CR 110. (Hunter Terrell/Community Impact Newspaper)

anticipated future mobility and safety needs. The planning process to develop the plan involved working with the public, cities, neighboring counties, and transportation and planning agencies to gather input and coor- dinate connectivity concepts and mobility. The project is expected to be completed in early 2024.

Valerie Covey, Precinct 3, and Russ Boles, Precinct 4, helped lay out the project. The project was also recognized in the Williamson County Long Range Transportation Plan originally adopted in 2009. According to the Williamson County website, the plan is reg- ularly updated based on current needs, population projections, and

The place for Pioneer in

Welcome to Women’s History Month in Georgetown.

This March we highlight the women who helped shape Georgetown, including Lilburn Dimmitt Douglass , one of several women real estate developers in the early to mid-20th century. Along with selling real estate, Douglass owned the P.H. Dimmitt building at 801 Main St. Learn more about her in the March 2020 Tuesday Talks with Britin and Ann featuring the women who bought, sold, and developed real estate early in Georgetown’s history. For more information, visit historic.georgetown.org.

#LoveWhereYouLive |

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Georgetown & Williamson County

COMPILED BY HUNTER TERRELL

NUMBER TOKNOW The total number of candidates running for three seats—Places 1, 2 and 3—on the Georgetown ISD board of trustees. 8 HIGHLIGHTS GEORGETOWN The city received a write-in candidacy declaration Feb. 22 from Jaquita Wilson-Kirby for the District 7 seat on City Council, according to a release. Based on the declaration, an election will be held for the District 7 place on City Council during the May election, and candidates on the ballot will include Ben Stewart and a place for a write-in candidate. GEORGETOWN City Council seats for Districts 3 and 4 drew one candidate each and will run unopposed for the May election. District 3 will be represented by incumbent Mike Triggs, while District 4 incumbent Steve Fought is not seeking re-election, so the seat will go to Ron Garland, a former executive with the Boys Scouts of America. WILLIAMSONCOUNTY The rst countywide point-in-time count of the homeless population in the county since 2011 took place Feb. 24-25 according to a press release by San Antonio-based Endeavors, an organization that serves vulnerable populations. Results of the count are expected to be published in April. Georgetown City Council Next meets March. 22 and April 12 at 6 p.m. 101 E. Seventh St., Georgetown 512-931-7715 • www.georgetown.org Williamson County Commissioners Court Next meets March 22, 29, April 5 and 12 at 9:30 a.m. 710 S. Main St., Georgetown 512-943-1550 • www.wilco.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Georgetown City Council adopts amended re prevention code

UP TO CODE Under new amendments to the Georgetown re code, all existing facilities used for animal housing are to install a re alarm system within 18 months.

GEORGETOWN City Council made further amendments to the Fire Prevention Code in response to the Sept. 18 re at the Ponderosa Pet Resort that killed over 70 animals being boarded at the facility. “The code amendments the council approved [Feb. 22] make Georgetown one of the safest places to board your pet in the entire country,” Mayor Josh Schroeder said in a release. “These amendments represent a long-overdue change in how the re code protects these important members of our families. The features animal care facilities are now required to install will help prevent tragedies like the one we experienced here in September.” Under the approved amendments, all existing facilities used for the

temporary or permanent housing of animals are to install a re alarm system within 18 months of the codes going into eect March 9. This will give businesses until September 2023 to bring their facilities up to code. As of Feb. 23, there are 23 animal care facilities in the Georgetown Fire Department service area. Of those, 17 do not have re alarms. All newly constructed animal care facilities are required to have advanced re protection features that include a sprinkler system. “Many people, myself included, believe animals are extensions of our family,” Georgetown Fire Chief John Sullivan said. “As a direct result of this unspeakable loss for 59 of our Georgetown families, we took a hard look at our processes and our

34.8% are in compliance

52.2% are not in compliance

EXISTING FACILITIES 23

SOURCE: CITY OF GEORGETOWN COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

13% are in progress

building codes and have taken critical steps to ensure we do better by our beloved pets. I wish I could turn back time and prevent this tragedy from happening in the rst place. I get some solace ... from knowing we have put measures in place to protect our four-legged family members.”

GeorgetownPoliceDepartment to build state-of-the-art ring range GEORGETOWN As part of the Public Safety Operations and Training Center’s master plan, the Georgetown Police Department will begin construction on a state-of-the-art ring range in the spring. Georgetown City Council and GPD have been working on PSOTC facilities since 2010. “In the original plan, we had a lot of dialogue with council about a rearms range,” said Assistant City Manager Wayne Nero, who was also formerly the city’s police chief. “We just were not sure we had enough money at the time to execute it.” After the approval of a bond in 2011 and a construction start in 2013, GPD moved in 2015 to its new campus, which

WILLIAMS DR.

POLICE DEPARTMENT

LAKE OVERLOOK RD.

The ring range construction will go out for bid in March.

RENDERING COURTESY CITY OF GEORGETOWN

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houses the police headquarters, re administration, emergency operations, a communications center and several training components. Nero reported that the maximum cost for the range is $5 million, including $2.8 million for construction and $2.2 million for equipment with funds allocated by the city.

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

C A M P G U I D E GUIDE

A noncomprehensive list of camps in the area

Parents looking for camps for their children have a number of options to choose from in the Georgetown area. This list is not comprehensive.

(morning camps: 9 a.m.-noon, afternoon camps: 14 p.m.). The camps blend fun and skill development in a focused environment. The most popular camps will be How to Become a YouTuber, Modding Minecraft and Intro to Roblox Development. Ages: 815 Dates: weekly May 30Aug. 5 Cost: $225-$250 per week DAY 4853 Williams Drive, Ste. 103, Georgetown 7372538995 www.codeninjas.com/tx-georgetown/camps 5 Community Montessori School: Animal Adventures Whether on land or sea, in the sky or underground, campers can learn about a variety of animals that inhabit the planet. Ages: 112 Dates: June 6July 1 and July 529 Cost $1,200 with additional fees for early and after care DAY 500 Pleasant Valley Drive, Georgetown 5128637920 https://community-montessori.org 6 Community Montessori School: Fire & Wire

Ms. Randie will start the week with an introduction to basic tools, including specialty pliers, hammers, resin and molds. Campers can explore dierent wire-wrapping techniques that result in beautiful rings, pendants, gurines and more. Campers will also have full access to the laser cutter for wood, leather, paper and acrylic projects, or they can try their hand at hammer- ing and metal stamping, cutting metals, or identifying gemstones. Ages: 1016 Dates: June 2024 and June 27July 1 Cost: $350 per week DAY 500 Pleasant Valley Drive, Georgetown 5128637922 https://community-montessori.org 7 Community Montessori School: Popular Mechanics Mr. Charlie will help guide students’ ideas into reality. Campers can explore Arduino, Micro-bits, Legos, and programming with the addition of using a laser cutter and 3D printer. Camps oer two levels of support: Level 1Mr. Charlie can of- fer a pre-engineered project with customizable pieces that will guarantee project completion at the end (example: a bluetooth gaming controller). Level 2Bring your own idea, and Mr. Charlie can provide support along the way, understanding that it may take more time to

A+ Academics ART Arts DAY Day NIGHT Overnight SP Sports

1 Acrotex Gymnastics This gymnastics-based camp has open gym time, games, trampolines, inatables and fun. Campers are asked to bring a sack lunch, drink, snack and a water bottle and to wear comfort- able clothes and tennis shoes. Ages: 414 Dates: daily May 31Aug. 17 Cost: $35 per day or $160 per week DAY SP 3100 I35, Georgetown 5128635437 www.acrotex.com/georgetown-gym 2 Brandy Perryman Shooting Camp BPSC is a four-day shooting-intense basketball camp mirrored after all the camps Brandy Perryman attended and enjoyed the most as a kid. He has taken those camps with his combined playing experience at The University of Texas and created an upbeat, positive experi- ence for Austin-area youth. All camps include 32 hours of instruction, which is approximately the same amount of time as a month of practice in middle school or a full season of a youth league.

Ages: 716 Dates: June 69 Cost: $249 before May 31, $269 starting June 1 DAY SP 1003 N. Austin Ave., Georgetown 5127998891 www.bperrymanshootingcamp.com 3 Christ Lutheran Church Day Camp Day camp is designed as a seven-hour program and includes an on-site day camp director, specially trained and energetic college-age sta, daily music, games, crafts, a souvenir T-shirt and water bottle for each camper, and an end-of- camp celebration for campers and their families. Ages: completed K5 Dates: July 1115 Cost: $75 DAY 510 Luther Drive, Georgetown 5128632844 https://clcgtn.org/youth 4 Code Ninjas Each camp is one week long for a half day

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complete at home. Ages: 1015 Dates: June 1317 Cost: $350 DAY 500 Pleasant Valley Drive, Georgetown 5128637921 https://community-montessori.org 8 Cordovan Art School Camps Creative kids of all ages and skill levels can attend over 40 themed camps. Campers will use mixed media materials of all kinds. Camps include half-day and full-day options. Ages: 516 Dates: May 31Aug. 19 Cost: $60-$479 ART DAY 816 S. Main St., Georgetown 5122754040 https://cordovanartschool.com 9 Dance Empower From two-week theater and dance camps that culminate in a friends-and-family performance to one-day sessions and three-day dance and princess and mermaid camps, Dance Empower oers options for those as young as 3 1/2. There are also one-day intermediate and advanced dance sessions and dance-specic camps.

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Cordovan Art School

Dolce Music

Georgetown Palace Theatre

COURTESY CORDOVAN ART SCHOOL

COURTESY DOLCE MUSIC

COURTESY GEORGETOWN PALACE THEATRE

Ages: 316 Dates: various camps starting June 10Aug. 18 Cost: $50-$250 ART DAY 71 Wildwood Drive, Ste. 203, Georgetown 5126779182 www.danceempower.com 10 Dolce Music Camp Tours Dolce Summer Camps give new students an introduction to music beginning each morning at 9 a.m. with a half-hour rhythm foundation followed by three class electives, 45 minutes each, ending at noon for half-day tours. Camps oer experienced students electives such as Bell Choir, Chamber Music Intensive, Folk Rock or

Praise Band highlighting improvisation and per- formance training. The Chamber Music Intensive is an elective for intermediate and advanced students requiring a private teacher referral. Ages: 518 Dates: weeks of June 13, 20, 27, July 11, 18 Cost: $175-$295 per week ART DAY 1221 Leander Road, Georgetown 5125917833 http://dolcesmusic.com 11 Georgetown Palace Theatre Summer Camp From June 6Aug. 14, incoming rst through 12th graders can come to the Georgetown

Palace Theatre to participate in camps focus- ing on musical theater, dance, acting, improv and more, all led by performing arts profes- sionals. No previous experience needed. Ages: 617 Dates: June 619, June 20July 3, July 517, July 1831, Aug. 114 Cost: $495 per two-week session (multicamp discount or sibling discount available) ART DAY 206 W. Second St., Georgetown 5127634532 www.georgetownpalace.com/camps

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GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

C A M P G U I D E GUIDE

A noncomprehensive list of camps in the area

CONTINUED FROM 15

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A+ Academics ART Arts DAY Day NIGHT Overnight SP Sports

12 Journey Gymnastics Adventure Camp Each week, campers entering rst through sixth grade will bounce and tumble in gymnastics class, run obstacle courses in the Ninja Zone, explore the Hill Country on multiple eld trips, splash in all the local pools and waterparks, and make new friends along the way. Grades: entering grades rst-sixth

ART DAY 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 123, Georgetown 5128632750 www.pasgtown.com 14 Performing Arts Studio: “Cruella” Come join us for a week as we explore the world of London fashion through dance in “Cruella.” Campers will learn choreography, audition for roles, and design and create a background set. At the end of camp they will perform a full dance production with cos- tumes, lighting and props for families to enjoy. Performance will be at 5:30 p.m. on Friday. Ages: 714 Dates: July 2529 Cost: $275 ART DAY 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 123, Georgetown 5128632751 www.pasgtown.com 15 Performing Arts Studio: “Fairytale Friends” Campers can experience a week lled with fairies, unicorns and mer- maids. The week includes dancing, arts, crafts,

Journey Gymnastics

Summer Explorers Camp

Dates: weekly May 31Aug. 8 Cost: $250-$350 per week DAY SP 2524 Shell Road, Georgetown 5128641334 https://journeygymtx.com

COURTESY JOURNEY GYMNASTICS

COURTESY WILLIAMSON MUSEUM

games and snacks as well as special guest ap- pearances. Parents are invited to attend a short performance at noon on Friday. Costumes are encouraged throughout camp. Ages: 38 Dates: July 1822 Cost: $165 ART DAY 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 123, Georgetown 5128632753 www.pasgtown.com 16 Performing Arts Studio: “Princess Party” Campers can enjoy a week lled with dance, crafts, art, games and snacks

as well as special guest appearances. Parents are invited to attend a short performance at noon on Friday. Costumes are encouraged throughout camp. Ages: 38 Dates: July 59 Cost: $165 ART DAY 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 123, Georgetown 5128632752 www.pasgtown.com 17 Performing Arts Studio: “Super Heroes” This camp is lled with dancing, arts, crafts,

13 Performing Arts Studio: “Aladdin” Campers will learn choreography, audition for roles, and design and create a background set. At the end of camp they will perform a full dance production with costumes, lighting and props for families to enjoy. Performance will be at 5:30 p.m. on Friday. Ages: 713 Dates: July 1115 Cost: $275

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snacks and games and will include visits from local super heroes. Parents are invited to attend a short performance at noon on Friday. Costumes are encouraged throughout camp. Ages: 38 Dates: Aug. 15 Cost: $165 ART DAY 900 N. Austin Ave., Ste. 123, Georgetown 5128632754 www.pasgtown.com 18 Summer Explorers Camp: Around the World Campers can take a trip around the world to discover the cultures and founding families that helped settle Williamson County. Crafts, games, art projects, stories and experiences give students the chance to explore local history. Lunch and snacks are provided. Grades: entering third-sixth Dates: July 2529 Cost: $30-$150, after care $80 DAY 717 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown 5129431671 www.williamsonmuseum.org 19 Summer Explorers Camp: Wild West

This weeklong camp is full of hands-on learning about the history of cowboys and the history of the Chisholm Trail. Crafts, games, art projects, stories and experiences give stu- dents the chance to learn and sharpen their cowboy skills. Lunch and snacks are provided. Grades: entering grades third-sixth Dates: July 1822 Cost: $30-$150, after care $80 DAY 716 S. Austin Ave., Georgetown 5129431670 www.williamsonmuseum.org 20 Vacation Liberty School of Georgetown Meet some of the courageous and brilliant patriots from the 1700s and learn about the founding of America. Ages: 712 Dates: June 2024, July 1115 Cost: $40 for rst child per week, $30 each additional DAY 1601 FM 971, Georgetown https://gtlibertyschool.com/wp 21 Vacation Liberty School of Georgetown Meet some of the coura-

geous and brilliant patriots from the 1700s and learn about the founding of America. Ages: 1218 Dates: Aug. 15 Cost: $40 for rst child per week, $30 each additional DAY 1601 FM 971, Georgetown https://gtlibertyschool.com/wp PARKS &REC The city of Georgetown’s Parks and Recre- ation Department oers a variety of camps fromMay 31Aug. 12 in nearly 20 categories in locations across the city. Costs range from $100-$225 with residents of Georgetown receiving a discount. 5129303595 https://parks.georgetown.org/camp GENERAL CAMPS Adaptive camps Adventure camps Art camp Battle Bots Camp Goodwater

Parks & Rec COURTESY CITY OF GEORGETOWN

Movie Making Sticky Fingers Cooking Camps

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Soccer camp Tennis camp Volleyball camps

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

BUSINESS FEATURE

BY ZACHARIA WASHINGTON

Two adult students practice krav maga at a recent class. (Courtesy Valor Martial Arts)

“WE’VE SEENENTIRE FAMILYDYNAMICS CHANGE FOR THE BETTER. THIS ISWHYWE DIDMARTIAL ARTS, BECAUSEWE CANAFFECT THEMOST CHANGEWITH THEMOST AMOUNT OF PEOPLE.” MATTHEW BERTLING, OWNER

Alexa Bertling teaches the ShadowMoogis class with 2- to 6-year-olds. (Courtesy Valor Martial Arts)

Matthew and Alexa Bertling own and operate Valor Martial Arts studios in Georgetown and Liberty Hill. Matthew started the studio in 2002 with his father in Georgetown. (Zacharia Washington/Community Impact Newspaper)

ValorMartial Arts Family-owned studio provides an intimate approach to training M atthew and Alexa Bertling, owners of Valor Martial Arts, said they are no strangers to martial arts as both of their “With my dad having a Purple Heart and a Bronze Star, it was important we stuck with that. [Mat- thew’s brother] has a Bronze Star as well. Brave, having that courage and sacrice, we really wanted to push that into people’s condence,” she added. The motto of Valor Martial Arts is “train,

TAILORED FOR TRAINING Valor Martial Arts oers its participants a variety of martial arts to best suit their needs and goals. Types of martial arts training:

Traditional martial arts: designed to grow successful leaders Kickboxing: best for burning fat and building muscle Warrior Xt Cardio Kickboxing: Russian Sambo martial arts and tness training program Brazilian jiujitsu: incorporates grappling and ground ghting Wrestling: involves clinch ghting, throws and takedowns

families have a history of being involved in the craft, and they have been training for years. Alexa started martial arts training when she was 4, and Matthew started when he was 8. In 2002, Matthew and his father started Valor Martial Arts in Georgetown. Eight years later, Matthew met Alexa, and they were married six months later after winning world champion titles in a black belt tournament. The couple has a passion for the craft, and it shows when they are teaching. “I think the love comes from just being a student along with being able to teach what we know,” Alexa said. “We both met competing in martial arts, so it’s been kind of fun to apply that, and teach our students and have them also compete as well.” When Valor Martial Arts rst opened, it started with about 25 students. Over the years, the busi- ness has grown to 450 students between George- town and a second location in Liberty Hill. Valor Martial Arts oers training in traditional martial arts, krav maga and kickboxing for all ages including small children, teens and adults. The name Valor comes from the military inu- ence fromMatthew and Alexa’s families. They wanted to keep that martial discipline in their school, and the idea that the military awards medals for valor stuck out to them, Alexa said. The U.S. military’s top medals are, in part, awarded for acts of valor.

transform and triumph.” In addition to that, the Bertlings try to instill six life skills in their students: discipline, belief, communication, respect, self-es- teem and honesty. According to the Bertlings, martial arts can have positive physical and mental eects. It can help with weight loss, arthritis, joint pain, early-onset diabetes, exercise-induced asthma and can help children with ADHD practice self-control. Valor Martial Arts has also made an eort to impact the Georgetown community. Matthew and Alexa make appearances at elementary and middle schools to teach students the concepts of respect and perseverance. They also provide free self-de- fense classes for groups such as sports teams, Realtors, police ocers and more. As a family-oriented business, Valor Martial Arts wants its students and community to know it is a place to feel safe and wanted but also be held accountable. “There are people who have made more [of] their professional careers. There are people who have lost weight, and they feel better,” Matthew said. “We’ve seen entire family dynamics change for the better. This is why we did martial arts, because we can aect the most change with the most people.”

Judo: combat and Olympic sport, generally categorized as a modern martial art

ValorMartial Arts 3803 Williams Drive, Georgetown 512-930-5425 https://valor-martialarts.com Hours: Mon., Wed. 3:30-9 p.m.; Tue., Thu. 4:15-9 p.m.; Fri. 5-8:30 p.m.; Sat. 8-11 a.m.; closed Sun.

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17

GEORGETOWN EDITION • MARCH 2022

Curious what is selling in your neighborhood? Scan me

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200 Birdstone Ln, Georgetown, TX 78628 Barbara Giglio | 512-608-7561

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35104 Appaloosa Way, Georgetown, TX 78626 Kevin Hutchison | 512-740-4663

108 Ridgeview Ct, Georgetown, TX 78628 Chuck Jenner | 512-851-3131

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• Routine health visits and general health questions • Chronic health management such as diabetes and hypertension We are uniquely trained to treat a wide range of medical issues including:

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• Vaccines for children and adults • Physicals (including sports physicals) • Preventive care • Women’s health and obstetrics • Dermatology services • Non-emergency illnesses • Joint injections and in-office procedures

202 WMajestic Oak Ln, Georgetown, TX 78633 Lauren Bach | 512-450-2807

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2208 Mccombs St, Georgetown, TX 78626 Karen Ivey | 512-968-7971

701 Archer Ln, Georgetown, TX 78633 Chris Heagerty | 512-970-4222

3201 S. Austin Ave., Suite 210 Georgetown, TX 78626 georgetownmedical.com

Be confident and secure in selling your home. Visit RealtyAustin.com/Sell to look up your home’s value.

(*as of 2.23.22)

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