Bay Area Edition | June 2022

BAY AREA EDITION 2022

ONLINE AT

HEALTH CARE EDITION

VOLUME 4, ISSUE 11  JUNE 24JULY 21, 2022

Incoming Medicaid expiration could put enrollees at risk

JOINING THE ROLLS Medicaid enrollment in Harris and Galveston counties rose rapidly during the coronavirus pandemic. SOURCES: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, U.S. CENTERS OF MEDICARE AND MEDICAID SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

MEDICAID ENROLLMENT HARRIS COUNTY GALVESTON COUNTY

1M

681,471

695,113

750K

BY SHAWN ARRAJJ, LAURA ROBB & SIERRA ROZEN

898,567

March 2020-October 2021 TEXAS: +31.2% HARRIS COUNTY: +31.9% GALVESTON COUNTY: +31.2%

When the coronavirus pandemic emerged in March 2020, the U.S. gov- ernment issued a requirement that states could no longer unenroll people from Medicaid during the public health emergency. The purpose was to prevent people on Medicaid—a government-run health care policy—from being left with- out insurance on short notice. That requirement is still in place two CONTINUED ON 22

500K

MARCH 2020: Federal government declares COVID-19 public health emergency, announces Medicaid unenrollment freeze

250K

37,635

38,275

50K

49,380

0

JAN. MARCH MAY JULY SEPT. NOV. 2019

JAN. MARCH MAY JULY SEPT. 2021

JAN. MARCH MAY JULY SEPT. NOV. 2020

Local food banks see growing demand due to inflation

HUNGRY FOR HELP In 2019, prior to the pandemic, Harris and Galveston counties had more than 691,500 people combined who were considered food insecure, according to the National Food Security Survey. Local food bank ocials said the pandemic has further exacerbated the issue.

Food insecurity is dened as a lack of consistent access to enough food for an active, healthy life.

FOOD INSECURITY RATE IN 2019

644,710 people HARRIS COUNTY

BY JAKE MAGEE & HANNAH ZEDAKER

As prices for grocery store items, gasoline and other necessities rise and businesses struggle with supply chain issues, Bay Area food banks said they are seeing high demand and dealing with other challenges in how they provide meals to those who need food assistance. According to the U.S. Census Bureau’s Household Pulse Survey, 10.9% of residents in the Houston-The Woodlands-Sugar Land metro area—which includes

13.9%

4.09 million people TEXAS

46,810 people GALVESTON COUNTY

14.1%

14.1%

SOURCE: FEEDING AMERICACOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

CONTINUED ON 25

HEALTH CARE EDITION 2022 SPONSORED BY • Houston Methodist Clear Lake Hospital • St. Luke’s Health - Brazosport Hospital • UTMB Health SNAPSHOT 12

I45 replacement project no longer happening early

TRANSPORTATION

IMPACTS

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BAY AREA 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 Pugerville, 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 more than 2.8 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM PAPAR: Our annual Health Care Edition is full of useful health care-related news. This month we cover such topics as insulin bills working their way through Congress (see Page 18), local blood drives (see Page 21) and Medicaid news in a front-page story. Papar Faircloth, GENERAL MANAGER

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.

FROM JAKE: While this issue is packed with health care-related news, we have other stories, too. Read our transportation updates (see Page 9) to learn more about what’s going on with I-45, results from runo elections (see Page 10) and Houston City Council District E boundary changes (see Page 11). Jake Magee, SENIOR EDITOR

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

WHAT WE COVER

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

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Papar Faircloth SENIOR EDITOR Jake Magee REPORTER Daniel Weeks

GRAPHIC DESIGNER Jesus Verastegui METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Kristina Shackelford MANAGING EDITOR Kelly Schaer COPY EDITOR Kasey Salisbury ART PRODUCTION MANAGER Kaitlin Schmidt CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PRESIDENT & GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES & MARKETING Tess Coverman CONTACT US

BUSINESS & DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION & DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

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BAY AREA EDITION • JUNE 2022

IMPACTS

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

P

ARMAND BAYOU NATURE CENTER

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7

SEABROOK

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DIANA LN.

2ND ST.

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MAP NOT TO SCALE

PGBT TOLL

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HALL AVE.

CLEAR LAKE

SRT TOLL

000 TOLL 000A TOLL

10

1

DNT TOLL

8

2351

2

5

GALVESTON BAY

000

12

3

W. MEDICAL CENTER BLVD.

000

WEBSTER

NASSAU BAY

9

518

MOPAC

6

96

528

13

2ND ST.

146

3

646

45

11

517

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

LEAGUE CITY

NOW OPEN 1 La-Z-Boy opened at 18973 Gulf Free- way, Webster, on May 14. The furniture store has over 1,000 items in stock and ready for delivery, and the business offered grand opening deals, such as a drawing for a free recliner and 40% off items across the store. 281-817-4974. www.la-z-boy.com 2 Dickey’s Barbecue Pit opened its new location May 21 at 1850 E. NASA Parkway, Nassau Bay. The national chain with over 140 locations in Texas sells several meats, including beef brisket, pulled pork, mari- nated chicken breast and sausages, as well as a variety of sides, such as fried okra, coleslaw and potato salad. The Nassau Bay location also features a full bar and patio. 832-864-3748. www.dickeys.com/ locations/texas/houston/nasa-parkway

COMING SOON 8 Poke Chef is opening a third Hous- ton-area location at Baybrook Passage Shopping Center in Webster. The business has leased 1,532 square feet at 19325 Gulf Freeway, directly across from the Bay- brook Mall. The Hawaiian-style restaurant offers create-your-own poke bowls, sushi burritos, and seaweed and soy paper wraps. www.pokechef.com 9 Little Woodrow’s is coming to Web- ster. The restaurant will open later this year at 20251 Gulf Freeway, Webster. The business, which sells alcohol, will have a dog-friendly patio with games, swings and TVs. Little Woodrow’s has locations across Houston, Austin, San Antonio and other Texas cities. www.littlewoodrows.com

3 Burton’s Liquor had its grand opening March 18 at 205 E. NASA Parkway, Webster. It sells liquor, beer and wine, along with mixers and various items, such as lighters and gift bags. The store is family-owned and -oper- ated, run by Christina Burton and her son Christopher Burton. 832-632-2374. www.burtonsliquor.com 4 Bliss Bakery has opened in Clear Lake. The bakery at 18333 Egret Bay Blvd., Ste. 135, Houston, opened around mid- May. The business sells various cakes and desserts, including cheesecakes, ranging from $40-$65. 281-549-4342. www.blissbakerytx.com 5 BMW of Clear Lake , 15943 Gulf Freeway, Webster, had its grand opening April 26. The luxury dealer- ship sells new and used vehicles and provides parts and services for BMW

vehicles. BMW Clear Lake also offers AcceleRide, a service for buying ve- hicles entirely online. 281-557-7000. www.bmwofclearlake.com 6 A new Fiiz Drinks location opened May 21 at 241 S. Egret Bay Blvd. in League City. The chain sells a variety of carbonat- ed and noncarbonated drinks, such as so- das, energy drinks and frozen drinks. The store also offers coffees and snacks, such as pretzels and nachos. 281-724-9408. www.fiizdrinks.com 7 Southbelt Cafe & Grill opened June 1 at 12880 Beamer Road, Ste. N, Hous- ton. The new restaurant serves classic American dishes, such as burgers and chicken, as well as Indian entrees, such as butter chicken and tandoori shrimp. Gluten-free and healthy options are also available for customers. 346-229-5124. www.southbeltcafeandgrill.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY JAKE MAGEE, SIERRA ROZEN & DANIEL WEEKS

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Dickey's Barbecue Pit COURTESY DICKEY'S BARBECUE PIT

Poke Chef COURTESY POKE CHEF

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Axiom Space, which broke ground in May, is the Houston Spaceport’s newest tenant.

JAKE MAGEE/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON On May 11, the Houston Spaceport reached a new milestone with the groundbreaking of the largest company so far to join the spaceport. Axiom Space broke ground on its new 400,000-square-foot headquarters on 22 acres at 13200 Space Center Blvd., Houston. At the facility, Axiom will manufacture the world’s rst commercial space station and train private astronauts. “This groundbreaking will pave the way to the world’s rst commercial space station,” Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner said. Dan Seal, executive director of special initiatives for the Bay Area Houston Economic Partnership, said at a May 11 meeting that Axiom will build space station modules that will eventually latch onto the International Space Station. When the ISS is decommissioned around 2030, the Axiom modules will separate from the ISS and link up with each other to remain in orbit as a commercial space station, Seal said. In addition, Axiom made history with its own private astronauts in April. The rst all-private astronaut mission to the ISS launched April 8 and splashed down April 25.

Axiom President and CEO Michael Suredini said he moved to Houston 39 years ago to join NASA working in human spaceight, eventually becoming program manager of the ISS. During his time there, Suredini realized Houston has engineers who design spacecrafts, astronauts who go to space and mission planners who oversee operations but no manufacturing of space vehicles, he said. Surendini started Axiom Space in 2016 to ll that gap in Houston, he said. “We’re not really exploring anymore; we’re pioneering. That’s a huge, huge thing to go do,” Surendini said. The facility will bring hundreds of jobs to Clear Lake. The company employs 450 people, but that will increase to about 1,300 by next year. www.axiomspace.com

IN THE NEWS 13 Family members of J.C. League, the namesake for the city, gathered with city officials May 14 to celebrate the implementation of a bronze statue of the man and his beloved dog, Scout, in League Park , 512 2nd St., League City. Surviving family members of League at the event included his great-great-grand- daughter Nancy Dunn and great-great- grandson Waters Davis IV. League purchased the land to become League City more than 120 years ago. The event was part of League City celebrating its 60th anniversary this year. 281-554-1000. www.leaguecity.com 14 The Texas Commission on Environ- mental Quality recognized Exploration Green , 16205 Diana Lane, Houston, as a finalist for an environmental excellence award May 11. Exploration Green did not win the award, but received a certifi- cate “for taking care of Texas through outstanding efforts in environmental protection and pollution prevention,” the certificate states. The annual Gover- nor’s Texas Environmental Excellence Awards program has honored more than 250 environmental projects since 1993. www.explorationgreen.org HCA Houston Healthcare Clear Lake COURTESY HCA HOUSTON HEALTHCARE CLEAR LAKE

Little Woodrow's COURTESY SPACE COAST TEXAS

RENOVATIONS 10 Dam Fine Coffee and Fried Pies reopened their store on May 15 after they suffered a fire back in December. The cof- fee shop serves fresh coffee, and sweet and savory pies. They are located at 910 Hall Ave. in Seabrook. 832-205-6273. www.itsdamnfine.com ANNIVERSARIES 11 The Health Hut , 1701 S. Hwy. 3, League City, in May celebrated its one- year anniversary of its rebranding from Yoga Lola Studios. The business offers several services related to health and wellness, including yoga, medication, nutritional guidance, and personal and business coaching. The business also has an attached crystal store. 281-684-3168. www.thehealthut.com 12 HCA Houston Healthcare Clear Lake on May 13 celebrated 50 years of service. The 532-bed, full-service hospital at 500 Medical Center Blvd., Webster, has been in the Bay Area since 1972 and recently updated the exterior of its emergency department. 281-332-2511. www.hcahoustonhealthcare.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES

COMPILED BY JAKE MAGEE & DANIEL WEEKS

ONGOING PROJECTS

I-45 bridge replacement project no longer happening early

SWITCHING GEARS The Texas Department of Transportation has repaired an I-45 northbound bridge near Tiki Island to allow the safe passage of all vehicles. Originally, TxDOT planned to replace the bridge instead of repair it, but now the bridge is scheduled to be replaced next year or later.

The Texas Department of Transpor- tation in early May announced it would expedite a project to replace an I-45 bridge north of Tiki Island after it was found in need of repair. That is no longer the case. The bridge will be replaced next year or later, as originally planned. Around early May, TxDOT began limiting the weight of vehicles allowed to pass over the I-45 northbound bridge at the Burlington Northern Santa Fe railroad line just north of Tiki Island and Galveston Island. For a few weeks, the weight was limited to 80,000 pounds, meaning vehicles heavier than a fully loaded semitrailer truck were not permitted to use the bridge, according to an email from TxDOT Public Information Officer Danny Perez. “​This restriction didn’t include heavy trucks carrying standard cargo,” he said. The bridge in question was sched- uled for demolition and reconstruction in 2023 as part of TxDOT’s ongoing I-45 widening project. The widening between FM 1764 and Galveston Island, which is partially already under construction and estimated to cost at least $434 million, is not expected to be completed for several more years. However, during a routine bridge inspection, TxDOT learned the bridge required maintenance and a variety of repairs for overweight vehicles to continue to use it. “Our crews regularly check our roads and structures above scheduled inspec- tions. Many times, this is when issues such as potholes or other deficiencies are found,” Perez said. Instead of repairing the bridge, TxDOT announced it would expedite

GRADUATE DR.

TEXAS CITY

EL DORADO BLVD.

N

Bay Area Boulevard rehabilitation Houston Public Works began reha- bilitating Bay Area Boulevard on May 31 after a two-week delay due to contractor staffing issues. The project entails replacing concrete panels from Space Center Boulevard to Graduate Drive. The project may require a one-lane closure, but two- lane traffic will be maintained. Timeline: May 31-July 12 Cost: $800,000 Funding source: Metropolitan Transit Authority of Harris County

VIRGNINIA POINT RD.

45

TIKI DR.

TIKI ISLAND

GALVESTON BAY

LANDING BLVD.

N

SOURCE: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

LEAGUE CITY PKWY.

the replacement of the bridge. TxDOT also began working to provide a bypass route that would take overweight vehicles off the main lanes of I-45. Perez said in early May it would take time to determine if the route would be suitable for overweight vehicles and then implement it. To construct the new bridge, TxDOT planned to move northbound traffic onto the southbound bridge and have two-way traffic on it until the new northbound bridge could be built. These ideas were never implemented; instead, TxDOT’s plans have changed. According to a May 13 TxDOT news release, TxDOT has repaired the bridge to allow for overweight vehicles. Now, the three main lanes will remain open in each direction, and overweight vehicles will continue to be able to use

the northbound main lanes, according to the release. “The bridge is safe for passage,” Perez said. “We will, of course, eventually demolish the bridge and construct a new one with the current I-45 proj- ect in this area.” TxDOT’s contractor will continue construction on the future I-45 northbound frontage road bridge, and it will eventually be used as a temporary northbound route during the future construction of the new northbound I-45 main lane bridge, according to the release. “We will continue to work to minimize the impacts on the traveling public and the communities along the I-45 corridor,” the release from TxDOT reads. “It is our goal to expedite all I-45 projects in Galveston County and have them completed as quickly as possible.” Over 20 years of Dedication. Integrity. Passion. Service. Consistency. Whether you are buying or selling, we look forward to assisting you with every step of the process.

MAGNOLIA MEDOW LN.

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League City Parkway traffic improvements

League City is continuing a traffic systems improvements project for League City Parkway. Supply chain issues have continued to delay up- dating traffic signals at the Landing Boulevard, Magnolia Meadow Lane and Bay Area Boulevard intersec- tions, city officials said. Timeline: spring 2022-spring 2023 Cost: $1.89 million Funding source: League City ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JUNE 6. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT BAYNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

Kimberly Harding, Broker/Owner 281-554-7653 Kimberly@KimberlyHarding.com

2490 Calder Dr, League City, TX 77573 | www.TheKimberlyHardingGroup.com

9

BAY AREA EDITION • JUNE 2022

ELECTION RESULTS

Jack Morman and James Abbey won their respective runo elections. RESULTS BREAKDOWN

Winners determined during Bay Area runo elections

BY JAKE MAGEE & DANIEL WEEKS

and improve nancial management. Morman and Mouton were among ve total Republican candidates who faced each other in the March primary election. Morman gathered 40.3% of the votes cast at the time, and Mouton won 22%. For Nassau Bay City Council Position 4, candi- dates James Abbey and John P. Mahon went head to head in a June 18 runo. Abbey won with 344 votes, or 57.2% of the total. Mahon gathered 257 votes, or 42.8%. Abbey ran on a platform of wanting to invest in rst responders, ensure scal responsibility, attract businesses and improve parks. He also wants to improve infrastructure to handle hurricanes and other storms. “My priority is to keep Nassau Bay a safe place with the largest inux of new families in decades,” Abbey previously told Community Impact Newspa- per . “As we embark on the most extensive infra- structure improvements in our city’s history, I plan to leverage my experience working across commu- nities, counties and state governments to benet residents, businesses and our city government.” Likewise, Mahon stressed the importance of working with other municipalities on ood mitiga- tion. He previously served eight years on Nassau Bay City Council.

After two separate runo elections, nal winners of Bay Area elections have been determined. Jack Morman and Jerry Mouton went to a runo May 24 to determine which of the two Republicans would face Democratic incumbent Adrian Garcia in November for the Harris County Commissioners Court Precinct 2 seat. Morman won, gathering 13,714 votes, or 67.8% of the total. Mouton gathered 6,520 votes, or 32.2% of the total. Morman, who served as the Precinct 2 com- missioner before Garcia took the seat in 2019, is an attorney who said he would support law enforcement, wage a “real war on crime” and cut wasteful spending if elected. He also supports ood mitigation eorts. “We must keep all the promises made to resi- dents during the historic ood control bond issue,” he previously told Community Impact Newspaper . “We must also secure state and federal funding where available, partner with other governments and the private sector and schedule projects based on real need and not politics.” Mouton, a landscape business owner, said he would elevate levels of public safety, fund consta- bles, invest in infrastructure and ood mitigation,

Winner

HARRIS COUNTY COMMISSIONER, PRECINCT 2 REPUBLICAN NASSAU BAY CITY COUNCIL POSITION 4 67.8% Jack Morman 32.2% Jerry Mouton

57.2% James Abbey 42.8% John P. Mahon

SOURCES: HARRIS COUNTY, NASSAU BAY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Abbey and Mahon were among three candidates who faced each other for the Position 4 seat in May. At the time, Abbey won 45.6% of the votes, and Mahon won 41.6%. June 18 votes had not been canvassed by press time June 21, and votes are unocial until they are canvassed.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GOVERNMENT

Boundaries of Houston City Council District E could be altered this summer

FRIENDSWOOD

CHAMBERS COUNTY WEST

BY JAKE MAGEE

REDISTRICTING INCOMING District E, which includes Clear Lake and Kingwood in Houston, could be altered as Houston City Council redistricts the city.

The boundaries of Houston City Council District E—which includes Clear Lake and Kingwood 60 miles to the north—along with the 10 other districts in Houston could be altered as the city considers the best way to redistrict. The changes could be what many residents of District E have been asking the city to do for years. On May 18, District E Council Member Dave Martin and Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner hosted one of several redistricting town halls across the city. The meeting at Space Center Houston along NASA Parkway allowed residents to learn and give input about the process, which is happening in response to the 2020 U.S. census. Each district should have about 209,000 residents, but some districts have more or less. District E has about 7% more residents than it should, which is within the acceptable limit, but others have 12% more or 17% less—a dierence of 66,000 residents between the most and least populous districts—which is why redistricting is necessary, city ocials said. “We’re just trying to even things out,” Turner said. District E residents for years have expressed a desire for the district to be split or recongured so Clear Lake and Kingwood would not have to share a representative splitting time between both locations. Martin, who is also mayor pro tem, lives in Kingwood. Some residents expressed while they love Martin as District E’s council member, they desire a contiguous district. Residents said Kingwood’s issues are dierent than Clear Lake’s and they should not be together. Turner pointed out District E is the only district that is so fragmented and geographically stretched that the city hosted two town halls to reach all constituents—one in Clear Lake and one in Kingwood. “District E is the most convoluted district that we have,” Martin said. Not everyone wants District E changed. One resident, Gene Fisseler, spoke and said he prefers District E the way it is. He said he feels Clear Lake has more in common with Kingwood

SOURCE: CITY OF HOUSTON COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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KINGWOOD

PATRICIA SAVAGE 713.503.4222

GERI MILLS 713.248.6613

LAKE HOUSTON

CLEAR LAKE AREA

FRIENDSWOOD

10

610

TRINITY BAY

Golf View Trail 5-6 BD | 5.5 BA | $1,275,000

Anna Way 4 BD | 3.5 BA | $1,085,000

CLEAR LAKE

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FREDDIE MINAHAN 832.588.5991

DAWN JOHNSON 281.924.5683

than the areas around Clear Lake. Furthermore, Fisseler has lived in the Clear Lake area for 35 years and has worked with Martin and his predeces- sors, and they have all done good jobs for Clear Lake despite not necessarily living in the area, he said. One resident asked how funding for District E might be aected if the boundaries were redrawn so Clear Lake and Kingwood had contiguous, compact districts. Turner and Martin explained while District E is one district, the city tends to think of Clear Lake and Kingwood as separate communities and provides resources to them accordingly. For instance, the city gave resources to Kingwood for lake dredging eorts and other resources to Clear Lake for the Houston Spaceport. That mindset could change if Clear Lake and Kingwood were no longer in the same district, they said. “District E is almost treated like they’re two separate distinct parts, and we allocate resources based on each part, [and] that would not necessarily happen if it wasn’t drawn the way it’s been drawn,” Turner said. Residents will be able to comment on the incoming proposed new maps at public hearings scheduled for July.

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BAY AREA EDITION • JUNE 2022

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER IS PROUD TO SAY THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS HEALTH CARE EDITION 2022

GOLD SPONSOR

Houston Methodist Clear Lake Hospital brings all the expertise and compassionate care of the world-renowned Houston Methodist Hospital in The Texas Medical Center to the Bay area. Located in Nassau Bay, across from the NASA Johnson Space Center, Clear Lake oers innovative, high-quality, patient-centered care in a welcoming, healing environment. We are proud to oer an exceptional array of programs and services at our full-service hospital, including heart and vascular care, neurology, orthopedics & sports medicine and women’s health. And when you need emergency care, we provide easy, online check-in to our ER, to help shorten wait times to be seen by our board- certied emergency medicine physicians. houstonmethodist.org/clearlake

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In an emergency, distance makes a dierence. A health emergency is something most of us would rather prevent than plan for. But when you need medical care fast, the closest emergency room is a smart thing to know. As your neighborhood hospital, St. Luke's Health–Brazosport is your direct path between feeling scared or uncomfortable and feeling better. And you’ll be there in the shortest possible time.

GOLD SPONSOR

From primary care to the most complex surgical procedures, The University of Texas Medical Branch ( UTMB Health ) system of care includes hospitals and emergency departments on four campuses; primary, specialty and urgent care services; and collaborations with physicians throughout the region. In the Bay Area, UTMB Health provides innovative and compassionate care at our Clear Lake Hospital Campus (200 Blossom Street), League City Hospital Campus (2240 Gulf Freeway South), and various primary and specialty care clinics located throughout the region. Patient care services include: primary care; urgent care; 24/7 emergency departments at both hospital locations, including our pediatric emergency department at the Clear Lake Hospital Campus; comprehensive specialty care services for pediatrics, women’s health, orthopedics, cardiology, gastroenterology, neurology/neurosurgery and much more. Find a primary care doctor or specialist, schedule an appointment and learn more at utmbhealth.com or by calling (800) 917-8906.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HEALTH CARE SNAPSHOT

Local health care data and information

COMPILED BY DANICA LLOYD & JAKE MAGEE

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

HEALTH FACTORS INCLUDE:

52 39 50 61 65 61 97

28 34 78

Length of life Overall

• 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 u 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

HARRIS COUNTY GALVESTON COUNTY

Quality of life HEALTH FACTORS

26 123

Overall

Health behaviors

76

Socioeconomic Physical environment Clinical care

193 238

132

SOURCES: ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON FOUNDATION, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POPULATION HEALTH INSTITUTE, COUNTYHEALTHRANKINGS.ORG, U.S. BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICS, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

N

TRACKING VACCINATIONS Most of Galveston and Harris counties’ populations are fully vaccinated. Data is up to date as of June 20. COUNTY VACCINATION DOSES BY WEEK

HEALTH CARE EMPLOYMENT TRENDS HEALTH CARE AND SOCIAL ASSISTANCE INDUSTRY EMPLOYMENT

PERCENTAGE OF RESIDENTS AGE 5+ FULLY VACCINATED 67.7%

350,000 300,000

Peak

518K 7.3M Total

23,358 4/5/2021 322,313 4/5/2021

Galveston County has seen a decrease in its number of health care employees. Sept. 2019 Sept. 2020 Sept. 2021 +9.9% -2.7%

250,000

200,000

64.25%

150,000

2-year change

2-year change

100,000

65.37%

50,000

0

State average

2020

2021

2022

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BAY AREA EDITION • JUNE 2022

Your Health knows

From primary care to the most complex surgical procedures, The University of Texas Medical Branch ( UTMB Health ) combines expertise with personal attention and compassionate care to meet your health care needs. In the Bay Area region, UTMB Health offers two full-service hospitals with 24/7 emergency departments, including our Pediatric ED on the Clear Lake Hospital Campus, numerous primary care clinics, and specialty care clinics for orthopedics, women’s health, cardiology, neurology and surgical services to name a few. You have access to the latest treatment options and advanced procedures—all conveniently nearby, and all backed by UTMB Health’s full system of innovative, quality care. Call our 24/7 Access Services team at (800) 917-8906 to schedule an appointment with a UTMB Health provider, visit our website at utmbhealth.com or scan the QR code to learn more about the services and care UTMB Health provides.

UTMB Health offers an extensive network of care that includes: • Hospitals and emergency departments on our Clear Lake, League City, Galveston and Angleton Danbury campuses • A network of more than 90 primary and specialty care clinics across Southeast Texas • Urgent care and walk-in services • Collaboration with physicians throughout the region

We are conveniently located throughout Galveston and Brazoria counties, the Bay Area and Southeast Texas.

Comprehensive Care. Close to Home.

(800) 917-8906 | utmbhealth.com

The University of Texas Medical Branch is in-network for most major insurance plans.

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

HOSPITALS

News and information on local hospitals in the Bay Area

2022 HEALTH CARE EDITION

4 Kindred Hospital Clear Lake Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Number of beds: 110

COMPILED BY COMMUNITY IMPACT STAFF

MOST ADVANCED TRAUMA VS. NICU LEVELS

4

League City 1 UTMB Health League City Campus Hospital Trauma level: III NICU level: N/A Number of beds: 97 inpatient

Total number of employees: 276 Total number of sta openings: 20 350 Blossom St., Webster 2813167800 • www.kindredhealthcare.com/ locations/ltac/kindred-hospital-clear-lake 5 UTMB Health Clear Lake Hospital Trauma level: III NICU level: I Number of beds: 185 Total number of employees: 548 Total number of sta openings: 49 200 Blossom St., Webster 8326326500 • www.utmbhealth.com Houston 6 Houston Methodist Clear Lake Hospital Trauma level: N/A NICU level: II Number of beds: 149 Total number of employees: 1,108 Total number of sta openings: 87 18300 Houston Methodist Drive, Houston 2815232000 www.houstonmethodist.org/clear-lake 7 Memorial Hermann Southeast Hospital Trauma level: III

Highest level of care, more specialist physicians available, can treat more serious conditions

Total number of employees: 685 Total number of sta openings: 54 2240 S. Gulf Freeway, League City 4097721011 • www.utmbhealth.com Webster 2 HCA Houston Healthcare Clear Lake Trauma level: II NICU level: III Number of beds: 532 Total number of employees: 2,000 Total number of sta openings: Not provided 500 Medical Center Blvd., Webster 2813322511 www.hcahoustonhealthcare.com/clearlake 3 Houston Physicians Hospital Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Number of beds: Not provided Total number of employees: Not provided Total number of sta openings: Not provided 333 N. Texas Ave., Webster 2817296651 www.houstonphysicianshospital.com

Trauma level

NICU level

LEVEL I

LEVEL IV

Kindred Hospital Clear Lake

DANIEL WEEKSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

NICU level: II Number of beds: 295

LEVEL II

LEVEL III

Total number of employees: 1,500 Total number of sta openings: 125 11800 Astoria Blvd., Houston 2819296100 • www.memorialhermann.org/ locations/southeast Pasadena 8 St. Luke’s Health Patients Medical Center Trauma level: N/A NICU level: N/A Number of beds: 61 Total number of employees: 371 Total number of sta openings: 104 4600 E. Sam Houston Parkway S., Pasadena 7139487000 • www.stlukeshealth.org/ locations/patients-medical-center

LEVEL III

LEVEL II

LEVEL IV

LEVEL I

LEAST ADVANCED

Lowest level of care, more likely to have to transfer to higher level for serious conditions

SOURCES: TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE HEALTH SERVICES, TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE'S OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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BAY AREA EDITION • JUNE 2022

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MEN’S HEALTH: SYMPTOMS NOT TO IGNORE JUNE IS NATIONAL MEN’S HEALTH MONTH

‘It’s nothing.” That’s the classic retort you hear when you suggest that the man in your life see a doctor for symptoms he’s having. But it could be something—something which could endanger his health and interfere with his quality of life. Minor complaints needn’t worsen, especially since many of the latest treatments at Memorial Hermann can be minimally or even noninvasive. So, here’s how to get him to see a physician for some common health complaints. FATIGUE, HEAVY SNORING Symptoms: He gasps, chokes or even stops breathing while dozing. Likely culprit: He may have obstructive sleep apnea, in which excess throat tissue blocks the airway, says Fernando Gomez-Rivera, MD, an assistant professor of surgery at McGovern Medical School at UTHealth Houston and ENT (otolaryngology) surgeon affiliated with Memorial Hermann Southeast Hospital. Sleep apnea deprives him of oxygen and may raise his risk of arrhythmias and difficult to control blood pressure. It also doubles his risk of stroke or heart attacks. Treatment options: “For sleep apnea, a Continuous Positive Air Pressure (CPAP) mask is the gold standard, but unfortunately there are a lot of issues with adherence to therapy and effectiveness due to multiple factors, frequently people find it uncomfortable and don’t use it,” Dr. Gomez-Rivera says. Dental devices or surgery can move the jaw or tongue forward to open the airway. Surgery can improve throat opening while sleeping and/or address nasal obstruction. As with many conditions, weight loss can make a big difference, in this case because that puts less pressure on the throat. Your doctor may recommend physical activity, healthy eating and portion control,

with a weight-loss specialist’s support. Adults with moderate to severe obstructive sleep apnea and a body mass index (BMI) less than 35 may be eligible for Inspire, a device that’s like a pacemaker for the throat. During outpatient surgery, the doctor implants an Oreo®-sized battery in the upper chest. Turned on with a remote, Inspire sends a gentle electrical pulse to a nerve beneath the tongue with each breath. “That causes the tongue to stiffen and move forward,” Dr. Gomez-Rivera says. HEARTBURN Symptoms: He feels burning or pain in his chest after meals or at night, or is hoarse, or has a sour taste or trouble swallowing. Likely culprit: He may suffer from reflux, the upward surge of acid from the stomach via the esophagus to the throat, says Hoang Le, MD, general surgeon with Memorial Hermann Medical Group Southeast General Surgery. Habitual heartburn may be gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), which erodes and inflames the esophageal lining and can lead to Barrett’s esophagus, a condition which boosts cancer risk, Dr. Le says. “White men over 50—especially those with round bellies and who smoke or drink—are more vulnerable.” Treatment options: If he is under 50 and over-the- counter antacids don’t correct the symptoms, he may be prescribed acid-suppressing drugs called Proton Pump Inhibitors (PPIs). He’ll also be discouraged from having heavy evening meals. If those measures don’t work, an upper endoscopy is performed which sends a narrow tube with a camera to the stomach and upper intestines to rule out ulcers or inflammation. “The gastroenterologist also can send down tools through the endoscope to seal bleeding vessels and do biopsies,” Dr. Le says. If he is over 50, the physician may do an endoscopy before prescribing medication. To confirm GERD, the doctor can do another procedure, in which a tiny

acid- or pH-measuring probe (Bravo capsule) is attached to the lower esophagus. It comes with a monitor, whose buttons the patient presses when symptomatic. Bravo stays attached for 4 days, then passes through the digestive tract. Reflux can be cut down by losing weight and stopping smoking and drinking. If not, he may need surgery to repair the valve (or sphincter) that serves as a flapping door between the esophagus and stomach. The operation, fundoplication, strengthens the flap by wrapping the top of the stomach around the lower esophagus. FREQUENT BATHROOM BREAKS Symptoms: He urinates urgently, slowly and with difficulty. Likely culprit: An enlarged prostate (benign prostate hyperplasia) can press upward on the bladder or curb urine flow by impeding the urinary tract as it moves through the prostate, says Angie Staller, MD, urologist with Memorial Hermann Medical Group Urology Associates Southeast. “Eventually the obstruction may lead to bladder dysfunction, inability to urinate and urinary tract infections. It also can progress to kidney (renal) failure,” Dr. Staller says. Treatment options: Medications can shrink the gland or relax the prostatic tissue, making it easier to urinate. Urologists can perform minimally invasive, in-office procedures to ease the flow, Dr. Staller says. The UroLift® procedure inserts tiny implants to separate prostate lobes, which lessens pressure on the urethra. Some treatments must be performed in the hospital. Aqua ablation uses a computer and high-pressured water, to destroy excess tissue while transurethral resection of the prostate (TURP) uses heated electrodes or a laser to take out the central part of the prostate. Surgeons also can cut through the abdomen to do a simple prostatectomy, in which they remove the interior tissue of super-sized glands.

INTIMACY PROBLEMS Symptoms: Difficulty achieving or maintaining erections or decreased libido. Likely culprit: Erectile dysfunction or low testosterone. Erectile dysfunction may be an early sign of cardiovascular disease. Other causes of erectile dysfunction include diabetes, obesity, stress, depression. Patients with low libido and erectile dysfunction may be low in testosterone. Treatment options: “There are many effective and safe treatment options for men with erectile dysfunction” says Dr. Staller. First line treatment involves lifestyle changes, like diet and exercise. If that is not successful, there are several treatments such as medication and testosterone replacement. Urologists can even perform surgery in which a penile implant is placed which results in 90 percent to 95 percent satisfaction rating in patients and their partners. LARGE WAISTLINE Symptoms: He snores loudly, urinates often and has heartburn. Likely culprit: Obesity. His organs are surrounded

by visceral fat and crammed into his tummy—and that’s bad news. “Obesity is a major killer because it’s linked to diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular and other grave diseases,” says Etakarina Elliott, DO, an assistant professor of surgery at McGovern Medical School and bariatric surgeon affiliated with Memorial Hermann Southeast Hospital. “Yet men don’t address their weight till their pain and medical problems are unbearable.” Treatment options: According to Dr. Elliott, it’s important to increase physical activity to keep the weight off and improve heart and lung health but making changes to your diet is the key to losing weight. For eligible candidates, bariatric surgery can lead to faster and perpetual weight loss. The minimally invasive surgery resolves not just obesity, but also many of the above issues. Yet only 1 percent of those eligible get the operation. “And of those, just one of five are men,” Dr. Elliott says, “even though they need it as much as women do.” According to Dr. Elliott, gastric bypass creates a thumb-sized pouch from the top of the stomach and connects it to the small intestine. Gastric sleeve, also called sleeve gastrectomy, cuts down your stomach by 70 percent until it’s the size of a banana

“People can eat very little, yet they feel full,” she says. “Once men lose the weight, their quality of life is so much better.” MAINTENANCE Why it’s needed: His body is more complex than his car, but just like it, he needs regular checkups and maintenance. Providing those visits is his primary care physician (PCP), says Hailie Shah, MD, family medicine physician with Memorial Hermann Medical Group Clear Lake. “If a male has health issues, the PCP often is the first to recognize them. We can prescribe or adjust medications and decide what treatments are right.” Treatment options: He should have an annual physical at least yearly to measure blood pressure, height and weight, cholesterol, blood sugar and other key body metrics. His doctor may urge other tests or health screenings, based on his family or personal health history. It’s never too late to rev up for better health. Regular tune-ups will spare him from major mishaps down the road. “Screenings can discover a problem early and help stop it from worsening,” Dr. Shah says.

Fernando Gomez-Rivera, MD ENT Surgeon

Hoang Le, MD General Surgeon

Angie Staller, MD Urologist

Etakarina Elliott, DO Bariatric Surgeon

Hailie Shah, MD Family Medicine Physician

Learn more about men’s health and recommended screenings by age at memorialhermann.org/menshealth

Advancing health. Personalizing care.

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