Lake Houston - Humble - Kingwood Edition | June 2022

LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION

ONLINE AT

VOLUME XX, ISSUE XX  XXXXXXXXXX, 2022

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HEALTH CARE EDITION

VOLUME 7, ISSUE 2  JUNE 24JULY 21, 2022

Maternal mortality rates on the rise in Harris County BY DANICA LLOYD & HANNAH ZEDAKER

Texas has been working to address its higher-than-average rates of maternal mortality and morbidity for several years. These rates continue to climb across the U.S., and experts said Black women and women who have babies later in life face the highest risks of complications in pregnancy and childbirth. MATERNAL MATTERS

group studies pregnancy-related deaths to identify trends and con- tributing factors. The committee’s September 2020 report stated cardiovascular and coronary conditions, mental disorders, obstetric hemorrhage, preeclampsia and eclampsia, infection, embolism, cardiomy- opathy and pulmonary conditions accounted for 82% of maternal deaths in Texas. “We know what we see as far as those leading causes of maternal CONTINUED ON 26

AGE RACE & ETHNICITY U.S. maternal deaths per 100,000 live births in 2020

Barriers to accessing and paying for health care have led to higher rates of maternal mortality in Texas than other parts of the U.S., experts said, with Black women and women older than age 35 fac- ing the highest risks. Dr. Manda Hall is the associ- ate commissioner of community health improvement for the Texas Department of State Health Ser- vices and one of 17 members of the Texas Maternal Mortality and Morbidity Review Committee. This

Texas’ maternal

107.9

mortality rate is about 13.9% higher than in the U.S.

55.3

U.S. average: 23.8

22.8

19.1

18.2

13.8

White Black Hispanic >24 years 25-39 40+

SOURCES: NATIONAL CENTER FOR HEALTH STATISTICS, SURGO VENTURES‘ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MAIL-IN BALLOT

Mail-in ballot rejections surge since Senate Bill 1’s passage

Following the passage of Senate Bill 1, roughly 14.2% of mail-in ballots sent in statewide during the March 1 primary election were rejected, up from less than 1% in the 2020 presidential election, according to Texas Secretary of State data. Harris County Montgomery County Statewide (data not available for May 25)

5% 10% 15% 20% 0

19.2% 14.2%

BY WESLEY GARDNER

The number of mail-in ballots rejected in Harris County skyrocketed following the passage of Senate Bill 1 last year, jumping from 135 mail-in ballot rejections during the Nov. 6, 2018, midterm election to nearly 7,100 rejected ballots in the March 1 primary election. CONTINUED ON 30

Percent of mail-in ballots rejected *INCLUDES ALL ELECTIONS HELD THAT YEAR

6.16%

*2016

*2018

*2020 **March 1, 2022 May 7, 2022 May 25, 2022

**FIRST ELECTION HELD FOLLOWING THE PASSAGE OF SENATE BILL 1

SOURCES: HARRIS COUNTY ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATOR, MONTGOMERY COUNTY ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATOR, TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE, U.S. ELECTION ASSISTANCE COMMISSIONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

HEALTH CARE EDITION 2022 SPONSORED BY • Kingwood Emergency Hospital • Life Savers Emergency Room

Humble ISD raises starting teacher salary

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 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 P‘ugerville, Texas. Now in 2022, CI is still locally owned. We have expanded to include hundreds of employees, our own software platform and printing facility, and over 40 hyperlocal editions across three states with circulation to more than 2.8 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM KIM: We hope you enjoy this special Health Care Edition where you’ll nd a comparison of county health rankings, vaccination rates, health care employment trends, information on local hospitals and much more (see Pages 14-27). Whether you are new to the Lake Houston area or have been a longtime resident, we hope you nd this edition an important health care resource. Thank you for being a valued reader. Kim Giannetti, GENERAL MANAGER

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FROM HANNAH: While the Houston region is recognized as a health care hub, expectant mothers in Harris County face a higher risk of maternal morbidity and mortality than those in other parts of the country. Those risks are elevated as women are having babies later in life. Learn more about how experts are addressing this issue in our front-page story. Hannah Zedaker, EDITOR

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LAKE HOUSTON ‘ HUMBLE ‘ KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 2022

IMPACTS

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

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PHILLIP WAY

NICHOLS LN.

GENE CAMPBELL RD.

LAKE HOUSTON WILDERNESS PARK

1485

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MARKET PLACE DR.

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PORTER

Rosati’s Pizza

Saltgrass Steak House

1314

COURTESY ROSATI’S PIZZA

COURTESY SALTGRASS STEAK HOUSE

E. WALLIS DR.

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3 A new Living Spaces outlet store opened May 19 at 18240 Hwy. 59, Humble, according to a news release from Next PR. The store is 685,000 square feet and oŒers a variety of furniture, home decor and lighting. 877-266-7300. www.livingspaces.com 4 Cella’s Nail Art Studio opened May 1 at 9723 N. Sam Houston Parkway E., Humble. Owned and managed by Kern Monlouis, the nail salon oŒers manicures for both adults and children with options including acrylic nails, dipping powder and gel polish. Add-on services include hot stone massage, para—n wax and sugaring. Salon amenities include beer and wine, a snack bar, television and Wi-Fi. www.vagaro.com/cellasnailartstudio 5 Located at 21820 East Wallis Drive, Porter, Saul’s Auto Repair celebrated its grand opening on June 3. The automotive shop’s new facility has more than 20,000 square feet in space and performs maintenance and repair on vehicles. 346-233-9554. www.saulsautorepair.com COMING SOON 6 Saltgrass Steak House will be open- ing a new location in Valley Ranch Town Center in New Caney, with construction expected to begin later this year, accord- ing to o—cials with the East Montgomery County Improvement District. Located at 21284 Hwy. 59, the restaurant will oŒer chargrilled steaks, chicken and seafood as well as an assortment of breads, soups and desserts made from scratch daily. A projected opening date has not yet been announced. www.saltgrass.com

7 Crust Pizza Co. will be opening its second Kingwood location early in 2023, a company spokesperson conŸrmed June 6. The restaurant will be located at 4625 Kingwood Drive, Ste. 800. The restaurant serves thin-crust pizzas, pasta, calzones, sub sandwiches, beer and wine. www.crustpizzaco.com 8 LA Fitness is opening a new location in the Kings Crossing shopping center in Kingwood. Located at 4540 Kingwood Drive, the Ÿtness center will oŒer weight training, personal training and a variety of classes, such as Zumba, cycling and yoga. The projected opening date has not yet been determined, according to o—cials with the EMCID. 832-403-2913. www.laŸtness.com 9 Two months ahead of schedule, construction on a New Caney Target location planned for Valley Ranch Town Center began in early June. The store will be located at 11985 Grand Parkway N., New Caney, and will measure about 135,000 square feet upon completion, according to a Target spokesperson. Target’s New Caney location is expected to open in 2023 and was Ÿrst announced in October. www.target.com 10 On April 11, construction began on the new Mister Car Wash location planned for the Valley Ranch Town Center in New Caney, a company spokesperson conŸrmed. The business will be located at 21938 Market Place Drive, New Caney, and construction is expected to be complete by November. The company has locations nationwide and oŒers drive- thru car washes and interior car cleaning services. www.mistercarwash.com

T H P A

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RUSSELL PALMER RD.

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SORTERS MCCLELLAN RD.

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KINGWOOD

W. FORK OF THE SAN JACINTO RIVER

11

1960

HUMBLE

2

F I R S T S T .

ATASCOCITA

PORT

RUSTIC TIMBERS DR.

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15

W. LAKE HOUSTON PKWY.

OLD HUMBLE RD.

LAKE HOUSTON

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

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N . L A K E H O U S T O N P K W Y . NOW OPEN 1 Rosati’s Pizza opened June 6 at 25661 Hwy. 59 N., Kingwood. The Chicago-based restaurant serves classic pizza and Chicago deep-dish pizza as well as calzones; sandwiches; pasta; and desserts, such as cannoli and zeppole—soft pastries rolled in powdered sugar. 346-345-4800. www.myrosatis.com/kingwood

2 Ridica Cosmetology and Barber School celebrated its grand opening in Humble on June 11. Located at 7820 FM 1960, Ste. 201, the school oŒers courses in cosmetology, barbering, esthetics, manicurist styles, hair extensions and hair weaving. Additionally, Ridica oŒers an array of services for clients, including hair stylings; manicures and pedicures; hair colorings and treatments; waxing; and esthetic services. 346-345-2525. www.ridicas.com

Because wrapping your kids in bubble wrap isn’t

Kingwood 4435 Kingwood Dr. Kingwood, TX 77339

an option. Open 9am – 9pm, 7 days a week

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY WESLEY GARDNER, EMILY LINCKE & HANNAH ZEDAKER

RELOCATIONS 11 Humble Sign Co. is planning to relo- cate to a new building located at 20620 Townsen Blvd. E., Humble, according to a company spokesperson. Construction will begin on the new location this summer, and company leaders said they hope the move will begin in the Ÿrst quarter of 2023. Humble Sign Co. is located at 20702 Townsen Blvd. E., Humble. The business designs, fabricates and installs a variety of indoor and outdoor signs for retail stores, restaurants and other businesses. 281-984-5407. www.humblesignco.com 12 Hallmark Mitigation & Construction LLC will be moving to a new o—ce warehouse with construction tentatively expected to be completed in November, co-owner Terra Hallmark conŸrmed in May. The business will be moving from its Humble location to the new building located at 18929 Phillip Way, New Caney. The business specializes in disaster restoration contract work, such as Ÿre and water damage repair. 832-412-4560. www.hallmark-mc.com 13 Craft barbecue food truck Texas Q BBQ relocated June 6 from its location on Northpark Drive to Alspaugh’s Hardware and Boutique, located at 2720 W. Lake Houston Parkway, Kingwood. The food truck features covered outdoor seating, live music and lawn games. Texas Q BBQ uses premium ingredients with propri-

etary sauces, rubs and spices to craft a number of barbecue staples, including prime black Angus brisket, pulled pork, sausage, beef ribs and turkey breast. 832-731-7075. www.texasq.com ANNIVERSARIES 14 Darst Funeral Home celebrated its 10th anniversary on June 23 with a ribbon cutting for its new chapel. The funeral home is located at 796 Russell Palmer Road, Kingwood, and provides after-death services to family members who have lost a loved one as well as resources to help customers plan ahead. 281-312-5656. www.darstfuneralhome.com NAME CHANGES 15 The Atascocita Fire Department honored John G. Coyle—a longtime board member of Harris County Emergency Services District No. 46—with a building dedication ceremony May 31. Coyle Ÿrst joined the Atascocita Volunteer Fire Department in 1986 as a volunteer and eventually became Ÿre chief. In 2008, Coyle began serving on the ESD 46 board of commissioners where he remained until his retirement in February. Located at 1501 Rustic Timbers Drive, Humble, the building—formerly known as the Atascoc- ita Fire Department Fleet Maintenance Facility—is now named the J.G. Coyle Fleet Operations Center. 281-852-2181. www.avfd.com

The Signorelli Co. announced a new master-planned community coming to Splendora on June 1.

COURTESY THE SIGNORELLI CO.

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON The Signorelli Co. plans to break ground on a new 7,000-home master- planned community in east Montgomery County by the third quarter of this year, according to a June 1 news release. The community will span more than 3,000 acres and will be located at the intersection of FM 2090 and Daw Collins Road near Splendora. According to the news release, the ƒrst wave of single-family homes are planned to open by the end of 2023, and homes in the community are expected to sell for $250,000-$700,000. More than 1 million square feet of land will be devoted to development for multifamily housing and oˆce space as well as medical, hospitality and retail development, according to the news release. Once completed, the community will also have parks, trails and recreation areas.

“The community is planned to provide a unique lifestyle program for residents, encouraging them to get outside with nature,” Mike Miller, land division senior vice president for The Signorelli Co., said in a statement. “Additionally, we are conƒdent the master-planned community amenities, interspersed within a mix of housing products, will attract a variety of homebuyers.” Other Lake Houston-area projects by The Signorelli Co. include Valley Ranch, a master-planned community located at the intersection of the Grand Parkway and Hwy. 59. www.signorellicompany.com

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LAKE HOUSTON ‚ HUMBLE ‚ KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 2022

TODO LIST

June & July events

COMPILED BY WESLEY GARDNER

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08 THROUGH 09 ENJOY LIVE THEATER Opera Leggera will be showcasing a variety of Broadway’s greatest musical hits for two nights at the Nathaniel Center in Kingwood. O˜cials from the nonpro t theater company, which has been performing in Kingwood for 17 years, noted the songs will be pulled from several major Broadway hits, including “Fiddler on the Roof,” “Oklahoma,” “Hello Dolly” and “Mary Poppins.” 7:30 p.m. (July 8), 7 p.m. (July 9). $20. Nathaniel Center, 804 Russell Palmer Road, Kingwood. 713-992-1696. www.operaleggera.com 12 LEARN TIPS ON PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT Outlook Wealth Advisors is hosting a free seminar in Kingwood for individuals who are preparing for retirement. Event organizers said the seminar will provide tips to help individuals plan for retirement without sacri cing their lifestyles. Organizers noted the seminar will be best suited for those who have saved at least $500,000 for retirement outside of any real estate. Reservations are required to attend the event. 6:30- 8:30 p.m. Free. Chimichurri’s South American Grill, 1660 W. Lake Houston Parkway, Kingwood. 832-644-9067. www.outlookwealth.com/event

THROUGH 22 LEARN HOW TO PLAY ‘80S ROCK School of Rock Kingwood is hosting a ve-day camp to teach participants how to play music like ‘80s rock stars. Attendees will analyze and learn to play from ‘80s artists, such as Billy Idol, Flock of Seagulls, Cyndi Lauper and Van Halen. The rst four days of the camp will include instruction and practice time and will conclude with a live performance on the nal day. O˜cials noted the camp is designed for students ages 7-18 who have some prior experience in music. 9 a.m.- 3 p.m. (July 18-21), 9 a.m.-noon (July 22). $495. School of Rock Kingwood, 1580 Kingwood Drive. 281-358-7625. www.schoolofrock.com/locations/ kingwood 20 BUILD AN HERB GARDEN Learn the art of building a miniature herb greenhouse during Mercer Botanic Gardens’ specialized educational event. As part of the park’s family adventure series, the event is geared toward children age 6 and older with participants receiving free herb garden kits to help them get started at home. 10-11:30 a.m. and 3-4:40 p.m. Free. Mercer Botanic Gardens, 22306 Aldine West eld Road, Humble. 713-274-4160. www.pct3.com

JUNE 1822

GET CRAFTY PINSPIRATION KINGWOOD

04 WATCH FIREWORKS IN KINGWOOD Bring the family out to Town Center Park in Kingwood for a Fourth of July celebration featuring reworks, an oversized waterslide, giant Jenga and Connect Four, and cornhole. The event will be hosted by local musician Andy Rodriguez and will also feature live music and a laser show. 3-9 p.m. Free. Town Center Park, 8 N. Main St., Kingwood. 346-600-2366. www.towncenterevents.com/july4th.html Children ages 5-12 can sharpen their artistic talent by attending a dinosaur-themed do-it-yourself day camp at Pinspiration in Kingwood. The camp will be held daily to explore various art mediums, including paint, inks and fabrics, as well as lessons on various techniques. Campers will also partake in games and activities throughout the day. 9 a.m.-noon. $50 (per day). Pinspiration Kingwood, 1310 Northpark Drive, Ste. 800, Kingwood. 832-480-2526. www.pinspiration.com/locations/kingwood (Courtesy Pinspiration Kingwood)

JULY 03 CELEBRATE THE FOURTH OF JULY Visit Redemption Square in Generation Park for the master-planned community’s Liberty on the Lawn celebration. The event will feature live musical performances by Hayden Haddock, Randy Cobio Band and Caliente, as well as a rework display at the end of the evening. 5-9 p.m. Free. Redemption Square, 250 Assay St., Houston. 713-860-3100. www.generationpark.com

Find more or submit Lake Houston-area 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.

FIND YOUR SUMMER FUN Y

DEMAND MORE FROM YOUR PRIMARY CARE EXPERIENCE Board-certified physicians Evening and weekend hours Many convenient locations

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Call 713- 589 - 3999 today to schedule an in-person or virtual appointment. Or book online at villagemedical.com Se habla Espanol. *Patients always have a choice of pharmacy. Village Medical at Walgreens is operated by Village Medical Management, LLC and affiliated professional corporations that are qualified to provide medical services through their licensed healthcare professionals (referred to for these purposes as “Village Medical”). The healthcare providers at Village Medical at Walgreens are employees of Village Medical or its affiliates and are not employees, associates and/or agents of Walgreens.LLC or its affiliates; they are not employees or agents of Walgreens. **Accepted insurance plans vary by market. Reach out to your local Village Medical clinic location to confirm coverage.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES

COMPILED BY WESLEY GARDNER & EMILY LINCKE

Harris County commissioners approve $53M for trailway projects Harris County commissioners

ONGOING PROJECTS

has “too many unknowns.” “Safety is my No. 1 concern, and I’ve not seen enough of the concept to conŽdently say it’s properly being addressed in these projects,” Ramsey said in an email May 17. Meanwhile, Cagle said he would have preferred additional trails be funded by the county’s parks budget. “While Commissioner [Cagle] is a major proponent of hike and bike trails and has considerably expanded their availability throughout Precinct 4, he voted against this measure because he believes it sets a bad precedent of diverting toll road money to projects not originally envisioned when toll roads were Žrst pitched to Harris County voters,” said Joe Stinebaker, Precinct 4 director of communications, in an email May 17. The HCTRA identiŽed 22 priority projects that were ranked as having the highest community beneŽt and were given a prioritized timeline. These projects would cover 65 miles and cost $131 million. Some of the more expensive priority

New ways to commute The Tollways to Trailways project will bring biking and walking paths to Harris County for local commuters to utilize daily.

approved $53 million on May 10 for the Harris County Toll Road Author- ity’s new Tollways to Trailways initiative, which will add 236 miles of new recreational trails across each of the county’s four precincts. According to the HCTRA’s planning documents, most of the trails will be placed adjacent to existing toll roads, providing access to existing parks, public transit hubs, schools and neighborhoods. A timeline for the project has not yet been announced. “Tollways to Trailways make the county healthier and more resilient by expanding healthy mobility choices, creating more local green spaces, and giving people transporta- tion options that reduce greenhouse gas emissions and improve regional air quality,” HCTRA’s plan reads. The request was approved in a 3-2 vote with Precinct 3 Commissioner Tom Ramsey and Precinct 4 Commis- sioner Jack Cagle dissenting. Ramsey said he voted against the item because he believes the project

59

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COMMUNITY DR.

236 miles of trails will be added across Harris County. 63 projects are envisioned for the Tollways to Trailways plan across Harris County’s 4 precincts. $601 million in funding will be needed to cover the plan’s trailways.

N

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 23. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LHKNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. between Hwy. 59 and Loop 494. According to Hugo Sanchez, the projects and logistics coordinator for Montgomery County Precinct 4, construction began in November. Sanchez said the county is projecting to €nish the project by the end of July. Timeline: November-July Cost: $1.6 million Funding source: Montgomery County Precinct 4 Community Drive expansion Construction is ongoing on a project to expand Community Drive to include two lanes with a continual turning lane

$53 million in funding was approved for the project by Harris County commissioners on May 10. SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY TOLL ROAD AUTHORITY– COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER projects include a Space Center Bou- levard trail, a west extension to the Cypress Creek Greenway and an Alief East Loop project. Combined, these projects would cost $48.3 million. The remaining 41 projects would be completed later and cover 171 miles at a cost of $470 million.

Up to

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*Purchase a select Perry home in Houston and choose one nancing incentive. The interest rate buy down and locked in interest rate long term offers are subject to quali cations and restrictions apply. The closing costs offer of up to $10,000 consists of Perry Homes paying up to $10,000 in closing costs (including pre-paid items). The amount that Perry Homes can pay for closing costs will be subject to and determined by federal regulations, the amount of the mortgage, type of the mortgage loan selected by purchaser and other requirements to a combined maximum of 3% of the contract sales price. Lower sales prices may not receive the full $10,000. The closings costs, interest rate buy down and locked in interest rate offers are available if purchaser quali es and obtains nancing through Crestmark Mortgage Company or Parkstone Mortgage, LLC, as applicable. Purchasers nancing their home purchase with Crestmark or Parkstone will receive the full bene t of this offer from Perry Homes. Additional details are available from these lenders. The promotional offer is available on select homes in Houston when the purchaser presents this ‡yer upon initial visit to a Perry Homes Model Home and signs the initial earnest money contract between 06/01/2022 – 06/30/2022. One promotional offer per contract. Purchaser may not combine this offer with other offers published by Perry Homes and/or Britton Homes. Offers, plans, prices, and availability are subject to change without notice. All trademarks, product names, brands and logos remain property of their respective holders. Their use in no way indicates any relationship, endorsement, or sponsorship between Perry Homes and the holders of said trademarks. See Sales Professional for details. (06/22)

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 2022

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Lone Star College System, Humble & New Caney ISDs

QUOTE OF NOTE

Humble ISD raises starting teacher salary to $61,500

“IN A YEAR WHERE WE FEEL LIKE IT MAY BE MORE DIFFICULT TO HIRE, WE WANT TO BE ABLE TO REMAIN COMPETITIVE.”

BY WESLEY GARDNER

PRIORITIZING PAY Humble ISD has increased its starting teacher salary by over 13% over the past ‡ve school years.

HUMBLE ISD Humble ISD trustees approved a compen- sation plan for the 2022-23 school year that includes 4% on-average pay raises for all sta€ members and $1,000 stipends for returning full-time auxiliary, child nutrition, custodial and transportation sta€. During the board’s May 24 meeting, HISD Chief Financial O‰cer Billy Beattie said the 4% increase, which will raise a starting teacher’s salary from $59,000 to $61,500, was necessary to keep HISD competitive. In April, HISD o‰cials suggested a 3% raise for all employees. Beattie said the bump up to 4% was made to avoid potential teacher shortages in 2022-23. “The 4% model helps us remain competitive [with nearby districts and] even gain a little ground,” Beattie said. “In a year where we feel like it may be more di‰cult to hire, we want to be able to remain competitive.” Additionally, Beattie said the 2022-23 compensation plan

$54,400

2018-19 2019-20 2020-21 2021-22 2022-23

BILLY BEATTIE, HUMBLE ISD CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER

$56,700 $56,700

STATE NEWS Texas Gov. Greg Abbott has requested the formation of two special legislative committees to investigate school safety and mass violence following a May 24 shooting at Robb Elementary School in Uvalde, which resulted in the deaths of 19 students and two teachers. In a letter sent June 1, Abbott asked Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick and House Speaker Dade Phelan to each create a special legislative committee, which will examine actions taken by previous legislatures regarding gun violence, review the resources available to local school districts and make recommendations to prevent future school shootings. According to a news release, the recommendations will surround school safety, mental health, social media, police training and ‡rearm safety. Humble ISD board of trustees meets at 7 p.m. July 12 at 20200 Eastway Village Drive, Humble. 281-641-1000. www.humbleisd.net New Caney ISD board of trustees meets July 18 and Aug. 15 at 21580 Loop 494, New Caney. 281-577-8600. www.newcaneyisd.org Lone Star College System board of trustees meets June 29 and Aug. 4 at 5000 Research Forest Drive, The Woodlands. 832-813-6500. www.lonestar.edu MEETINGS WE COVER

$59,000

$61,500

SOURCE: HUMBLE ISD›COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

will increase substitute teachers’ pay rate by $40 per day. Board members approved a temporary pay increase of $40 per day for substitute teachers during the 2021-22 school year, though Beattie said the approved plan will make that increase permanent.

New Caney ISD ocials begin planning process for West Fork High School Phase 2

Lone Star College System adds online campus for fall 2022

BY WESLEY GARDNER

NEW CANEY ISD Trustees approved the process to seek out a construction company to manage Phase 2 of New Caney ISD’s West Fork High School on May 16. The $110 million campus—which was included in the district’s 2018 bond program—will open to freshmen in fall 2022. O‰cials noted the campus can currently accommodate 1,350 students, and Phase 2 will expand that capacity to 2,250 students. Scott Powers, NCISD’s executive director of public relations, said the district will likely select a construc- tion company to manage Phase 2 later this summer.

BY ANDREW CHRISTMAN

LONE STAR COLLEGE SYSTEM Starting in August, the Lone Star College System will launch its eighth campus as a way for students to receive their degrees entirely online. According to an April 11 news release, the new campus was added in response to demand for virtual learning, and it has been in the works for nearly a decade. LSCS o‰cials said in an email that the new campus has added around $2 million to the system’s general existing budget and will launch with 40 full-time sta€ members from within the college system.

Construction is underway on West Fork High School.

COURTESY NEW CANEY ISD

Powers noted Phase 2 construc- tion for West Fork High School would be associated with a future bond election, though the district has no timeline on when another bond proposition might be pre- sented to the board. An estimated cost for Phase 2 construction has not yet been announced.

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10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY & COUNTY

News from Houston, Humble & Harris & Montgomery counties

QUOTE OF NOTE “WE WILL LEAVE NO

City of Houston increases property tax exemptions

Harris County Commissioners Court will meet at 10 a.m. June 28 and July 19 at 1001 Preston St., Ste. 934, Houston. 713-274-7000. www.harriscountytx.gov Houston City Council will meet weekly at 1:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and 9 a.m. on Wednesdays at 901 Bagby St., 2nd Floor, Houston. 713-837-0311. www.houstontx.gov Humble City Council will meet at 6:30 p.m. July 14 and 28 at 114 W. Higgins St., Humble. 281-446-3061. www.cityo†umbletx.gov Montgomery County Commissioners Court will meet at 9:30 a.m. June 28 and July 12 at 601 N. Thompson, Ste. 402, Conroe. 936-756-0571. www.mctx.org MEETINGS WE COVER absent from the May 26 meeting. HARRIS COUNTY Two Œnalists were named for the Harris County elections administrator position at the June 15 meeting of the Harris County Election Commission. Both candidates were out of state and would be unable to start until Aug. 1, and a Œnalist could be announced at the commission’s next meeting, which had not been held as of press time. By law, Chief Director of Voting Beth Stevens will serve as interim elections administrator once current Elections Administrator Isabel Longoria exits July 1. NUMBER TO KNOW Houston City Council approved a $5.7 billion budget for Œscal year 2022-23 at a June 1 meeting. The general fund budget was approved at $2.7 billion, a $102 million increase from last year. Council Members Mike Knox and Michael Kubosh opposed the budget. $5.7B HIGHLIGHTS HUMBLE City Council approved an ordinance exempting food trucks operating on-site at breweries from the city’s transient business permitting process during its May 26 meeting. According to City Manager Jason Stuebe, the move aims to make Humble breweries, such as Ingenious Brewing Co., more attractive venues for quality food trucks. The council approved the ordinance in a 5-0 vote; Council Member Bruce Davidson was STONE UNTURNED WHEN IT COMES TO FUNDING.” SCOTT ELMER, ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS, HARRIS COUNTY FLOOD CONTROL DISTRICT

BY SOFIA GONZALEZ

EXEMPTIONS EXPLAINED Houston residents who are age 65 or older or who have certain disabilities will now be eligible for a property tax exemption of $260,000. The following is an example of how the exemption would be applied to a $300,000 home.

CITY OF HOUSTON During a June 8 meeting, Houston City Council approved an ordinance that increases the property tax exemption from $160,000 to $260,000 for city residents who are age 65 or older and certain residents with disabilities. The increase is applied to the appraised value of a resident’s homestead and will go into e ect for the 2022 tax year as well as for future years. For tax purposes, a disabled resident means someone who either “can’t engage in gainful work because of physical or mental disability” or someone who is 55 years or older and blind, and is unable to work because of blind- ness,” according to the Harris County Appraisal District. Homesteads are de‡ned as “generally the house and land used as the homeowner’s principal residence on Jan. 1 of the tax year.” An exemption allows a homeowner to reduce the appraised value of a home when calculating how much money is owed on that home in property taxes.

Exemption:

Home value:

$300,000

$260,000

$400 (tax rate) Property taxes due

$40,000 100 $400

$300,000 $260,000 $40,000

SOURCES: CITY OF HOUSTON, HARRIS COUNTY APPRAISAL DISTRICT¡ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Mayor Sylvester Turner said this ordinance will help keep the city a ordable for those who qualify. “As property value rises, the tax exemption will cer- tainly help,” Turner said.

Harris County starts safe schools commission

Montgomery County appoints new court at law Judge Scharlene Valdez, sets court sta

BY EMLY LINCKE

BY JISHNU NAIR

Carter, most needs would come from

HARRIS COUNTY Following the May 24 Uvalde school shooting, Harris County Commissioners Court unani- mously created the Harris County Safe Schools Commission on June 14. Precinct 3 Commissioner Tom Ramsey said it will consist of ‡ve indi- viduals who should be members of law enforcement, school leaders and the community. Nominations by each member of the court were submitted by June 24, and the team will be established at the June 28 meeting. The commission will address school safety for private schools and public school districts, operating during the 2022-23 school year as well as addi- tional school years, if needed.

MONTGOMERY COUNTY Com- missioners unanimously appointed Scharlene Valdez as the judge for Montgomery County’s new County Court at Law No. 6 at a June 14 Commissioners Court meeting. Her term is e ective Aug. 15. Valdez was uncontested in the March 1 Republican primary and has no opponent in the November general election. She serves as an associate judge of the 418th District Court in Conroe, a post she has held since 2017. Commissioners also discussed budgetary needs for the new county court at law. According to county Budget OŽcer Amanda

sta , as it would include a court administrator, court coordi- nator, court

Scharlene Valdez

reporter, two county clerks and a sta attorney in addition to the judge herself. The total cost of implementation would be $120,491.90 from the ‡s- cal year 2021-22 budget, while the expected impact on the FY 2022-23 budget for salaries and bene‡ts would be $652,000, Carter said. Commissioners approved the budget adjustments unanimously.

Flood control district projects underground stormwater tunnels could cost $30B

BY RACHEL CARLTON

of the study at a virtual community engagement meeting June 16. The next phase of the study is set to begin in early 2023 and could last three years, said Scott Elmer, HCFCD assistant director of operations. Phase 3 is backed by $20 million in bond funding and will focus on tightening up engineering details and ‡nding funding sources. “We will leave no stone unturned when it comes to funding,” he said.

Funding ood tunnels The ¤ood control district presented Œndings on its ¤ood tunnel study. • $30 billion estimated to fund the ¤ood tunnel system • 11 of 23 of the county’s watersheds would beneŒt most from the system • 80K-120K instances of ¤ooding could be avoided over 100 years • 3 years to complete next study phase for Œnding funds, engineering

HARRIS COUNTY Findings from a Harris County Flood Control District feasibility study project a $30 billion price tag for a countywide stormwa- ter conveyance tunnel system. Funded by $2.5 million from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, Phase 2 of the study identi‡ed eight alignments that mostly follow existing channels. HCFCD oŽcials presented Phase 2

SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY FLOOD CONTROL DISTRICT¡ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

11

LAKE HOUSTON  HUMBLE  KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 2022

TOP SELLING Community!

FM 1960

59

The Houston housing market is hot, especially in Balmoral, which continues to be ranked among the nation’s 50 top-selling master-planned communities. Homebuyers say “yes” to a Balmoral address because of our location, many housing choices by leading builders, and world-class amenities — including the award-winning Amenity Village that is anchored by the state’s first Crystal Lagoons® amenity. With so much to offer, it’s easy to see why happy homebuyers are eagerly choosing Balmoral

8

Beltway 8 at Lockwood

New Homes from the HIGH $200s-$500s

BalmoralHouston.com

*The Balmoral Crystal Lagoon operating schedule and availability is subject to change without notice. Please visit Balmoral clubhouse for full details.

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

INSIDE INFORMATION

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD & HANNAH ZEDAKER

DROWNING PREVENTION & SWIMMING SAFETY

DROWNING IS THE SECOND LEADING CAUSE OF DEATH IN CHILDREN UNDER THE AGE OF 14 IN TEXAS, AND IT CAN BE 100% PREVENTABLE ... WITH FORMAL SWIM LESSONS. TONY GUILLORY, ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR OF AQUATICS FOR YMCA GREATER HOUSTON

These Lake Houston-area businesses oer swimming lessons year-round. Most oer lessons for all ages, while some specialize in lessons for children. LOCAL SWIM SCHOOLS

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, drowning is the leading cause of injury and death for children ages 1-4. Tony Guillory, associate director of aquatics for the YMCA of Greater Houston, said the YMCA has responded to these incidents by increasing the number of swimming classes o ered to all ages.

G

W O O

4

59

2

1

DESIGNED BY TAYLOR WHITE

1960

CHILD DROWNING DEATHS IN TEXAS Drowning-related deaths have decreased slightly over the past €ve years, according to data from the Texas Department of Family and Protective Services.

SWIMMING SAFETY TIPS

3

FIRST ST. E

W. LAKE HOUSTON PKWY.

As the summer months kick o , it is important to keep these safety tips in mind. Any depth of water is dangerous. Always place a barrier around water. Drowning is often quiet and quick. Keep pools locked. Avoid putting covers on pools because children could slip underneath. Teach children to always ask permission before entering any pool, even if there are lifeguards. SOURCE: TONY GUILLORY, YMCA OF GREATER HOUSTON›COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2018

91

5

2019

N

87

2020

1 All Things Swim 1307 First St. E., Humble 281-271-3862 www.allthingsswimhumble.com

80

2021

76

2 Aqua-Tots Swim Schools – Humble 9669 FM 1960 Bypass, Ste. 800, Humble 832-400-9046 www.aqua-tots.com/humble 3 FINS Swim School – Atascocita 6900 FM 1960, Humble 832-562-3220

2022*

More than 360 individuals have died in drowning incidents statewide since the start of 2018.

26

*2022 INCIDENTS ARE AS OF JUNE 17.

35

0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35

CHILD DROWNING DEATHS BY COUNTY

31

31

www.swimat ns.com/atascocita 4 Lake Houston Family YMCA 2420 W. Lake Houston Parkway, Kingwood 281-360-2500 www.ymcahouston.org/locations/ lake-houston-family-ymca 5 SafeSplash + SwimLabs Swim School – Humble 10423 N. Sam Houston Parkway E., Humble 832-271-1446 www.safesplash.com/locations/humble-tx

29

Harris County has had 53 drownings since 2018.

13

Harris County is among the €ve Texas counties with the most annual drownings. Harris Denton Dallas Galveston Tarrant

2018 2019 2020 2021

2022*

*2022 INCIDENTS ARE AS OF JUNE 17.

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF FAMILY AND PROTECTIVE SERVICES› COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Everything's

BIGGER

Faster, Friendlier, Fiber Internet

in Texas

and

with Tachus.

13

LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 2022

2022

HEALTH CARE EDITION

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS

GOLD SPONSOR

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GOLD SPONSOR

Life Savers ER was created to provide a safe and comfortable environment for our community to receive emergency medical care without having to experience long wait times in crowded and busy Emergency Rooms. Your emergency or concern is our priority. Life Savers ER has three convenient Houston emergency room locations; Willowbrook, Heights, and Summerwood. We are a team of health care providers dedicated to providing excellent and compassionate care. Our goal is to deliver high quality, aordable, and e’cient adult and pediatric emergent and urgent care. We understand what it means to have to visit an Emergency Room and our goal is to make the experience as comfortable and seamless as possible while providing high-quality medical attention. The Life Savers ER leadership consists of Dr. Foyé Ikyaator (Medical Director), Ethan Thorup RN (Facility Nurse Manager), Erik Ingram (Radiology/Laboratory Manager), Alicia East (Marketing Ambassador), and Stephanie Alfaro (Front Desk Supervisor).

GOLD SPONSOR

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GOLD SPONSOR

The Dan L Duncan Comprehensive Cancer Center located at Baylor St. Luke’s Medical Center and St. Luke’s Health -The Woodlands, is one of only two comprehensive cancer centers designated by the National Cancer Institute within greater Houston. And, one of only three within the entire state of Texas. Combining leading- edge therapies with compassionate patient-centered care, all of our cancer research and treatment capabilities are under one umbrella. Our specially trained physicians and medical teams use the most advanced technology for cancer diagnosis and treatment. Don’t take our word for it. Baylor St. Luke’s Medical Center is recognized as one of the best hospitals in the nation for cancer care according to the U.S. News & World Report.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

SILVER SPONSOR

TO READ ALL COMMUNITY IMPACT GUIDES AND SEE REGULAR TOPIC UPDATES,

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HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

COMPILED BY SHAWN ARRAJJ, DANICA LLOYD & HANNAH ZEDAKER

Local health care data and information

2022 STATEWIDE HEALTH CARE RANKINGS OUT OF 244 COUNTIES

COMPARING COUNTY HEALTH These rankings of all counties statewide are updated annually but include data from previous years. The factors listed are not comprehensive.

HEALTH OUTCOMES INCLUDE:

• LENGTH OF LIFE • QUALITY OF LIFE , such as the number of poor mental and physical health days reported

HEALTH OUTCOMES

14 11 20 15 25 32 33

181 193 189 196 224 215 215 229

28 34 78

Length of life Overall

HEALTH FACTORS INCLUDE:

HARRIS COUNTY

• HEALTHBEHAVIORS , such as smoking, obesity, physical activity, excessive drinking, alcohol- impaired driving deaths, sexually transmitted infections and teen births • CLINICALCARE , including health insurance coverage; number of physicians, dentists and mental health providers; preventable hospital stays; and šu vaccinations • SOCIOECONOMICFACTORS , such as educational attainment levels, children in poverty, income inequality and violent crimes • PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT FACTORS , such as air pollution, drinking water violations, housing problems and long commutes

Quality of life HEALTH FACTORS

LIBERTY COUNTY MONTGOMERY COUNTY

26 123

Overall

Health behaviors

76

Socioeconomic Physical environment Clinical care

193 238

223

SOURCES: ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS.ORG¡ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

TRACKING VACCINATIONS Vaccine administrations peaked in early 2021 with several minor surges in August and November. Data is up to date as of June 7.

COUNTY VACCINATION DOSES BY WEEK

PERCENTAGE OF RESIDENTS AGE 5+ FULLY VACCINATED 2,973,750 - 67.98%

FULLY VACCINATED POPULATION DEMOGRAPHICS

350,000 300,000

6.96% 3.08%

0.75%

Asian

Peak

322,432 4/5/21-4/11/21 34,809 3/29/21-4/4/21 4,492 4/5/21-4/11/21

11.48% 4.19% 7.42%

Black

250,000

343,573 - 61.13%

200,000

36.87% 23.15% 33.93%

Hispanic

39,806 - 49.4%

150,000

22.41% 45.03% 37.76%

White

100,000

19.31% 21.44% 16.2%

Other

17,723,847 - 65.72%

50,000

2.97% 3.11% 3.94%

Unknown

State average

0

2020

2021

2022

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES¡COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

15

LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • JUNE 2022

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