FLOWER MOUND HIGHLAND VILLAGE
VOLUME 6, ISSUE 2 DEC. 1, 2022JAN. 9, 2023
City plans for
Northlake Cafe, other businesses open in area
Eat breakfast with Santa, plus more local events
SENIOR LIVING GUIDE 2022
Developed land in Highland Village Highland Village is nearing full build-out, with only 78 acres, or 3%, of land left undeveloped. City ocials want to outline the best uses of that land.
3% undeveloped land
97% developed land
SOURCE: CITY OF HIGHLAND VILLAGECOMMUNITY IMPACT
Highland Village’s updated comprehensive plan draft includes 10 miles of new proposed trails. (Michael Crouchley/Community Impact)
Find senior facilities
Highland Village to update comprehensive plan after extending process
BY MICHAEL CROUCHLEY
out, because we’ve got 70 acres remaining,” Stevens said. “What happens then is you go into main- tenance mode. You don’t have new property tax revenue coming in, so you’re dependent on assessed values increasing and sales tax.” On top of the necessity to max- imize the city’s remaining land, Jaworski said the comprehensive plan was due for an update. “The plan we’ve been operating o of is well over 20 years old,” Jaworski said. “It’s only about 26 pages, and it’s guided the city well, but I would say it’s not as visionary as what the 21st century requires.” A draft for the updates was pre- sented to City Council by McAd- ams—the company handling
Highland Village’s comprehensive plan—during a joint meeting with the planning and zoning commis- sion Sept. 27. Additional changes to the plan were shown during the council meeting Oct. 11. That draft breaks Highland Village’s undeveloped land into six “opportu- nity areas,” outlining recommended future uses for those areas. Four of the opportunity areas are located on or near the southern bor- der of the city, while one is located in the northwest corner by Brooks Court, and the last one is located in the northeast corner near I-35. “The rst thing we did was look at the characteristics of each of those areas. What was adjacent? What’s the CONTINUED ON 24
With the city nearly at full build- out, Highland Village is set to make some major changes to its compre- hensive plan. Mayor Daniel Jaworski said the comprehensive plan is like a “vision statement”—it will guide the city on how to manage its parks, trail system and remaining undeveloped land in the future. Council expects to vote on the updates in December or January. That undeveloped land represents about 3% of the city, and according to City Manager Paul Stevens, that was the major catalyst for looking to update the plan. “For several years now, the coun- cil has been looking at the point where the city is going to be built
Argyle ISD students celebrate Veterans Day
ABOUT US Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched Community Impact Newspaper in 2005, and the company is still locally owned today. We have expanded to include hundreds of team members and have created our own software platform and printing facility. CI delivers 30 localized editions across Texas to more than 2.4 million residential mailboxes. MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Cathy Williams EDITOR Samantha Douty REPORTERS Michael Crouchley SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Michelle Degard ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Isabel Prosper METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Wendy Sturges COPY EDITOR Beth Marshall ART PRODUCTION MANAGERS Chelsea Peters, Lindsay Scott CONTACT US 7460 Warren Parkway, Ste. 160, Frisco, TX 75034 • 214-618-9001 CI CAREERS communityimpact.com/careers PRESS RELEASES firstname.lastname@example.org ADVERTISING email@example.com Learn more at communityimpact.com/advertising EMAIL NEWSLETTERS communityimpact.com/newsletter PODCAST communityimpact.com/podcast SUPPORT US Join your neighbors by giving to the CI Patron program. Funds support our journalistic mission to provide trusted, local news in your community. Learn more at communityimpact.com/cipatron
HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH
FROM CATHY: It’s the most wonderful time of the year! As we celebrate with friends and family, please think about how you can support local businesses during the holidays. Helping local businesses thrive is an important part of why Community Impact is here. You make it possible for us to bring you hyperlocal, unbiased news, and we thank you for supporting our mission. We wish you peace and joy this holiday season. Cathy Williams, GENERAL MANAGER
FROM SAMANTHA: In this edition, you will read a story by reporter Michael Crouchley about Highland Village’s path to finishing its comprehensive plan (Page 24). The plan, once approved, looks to shape the remaining undeveloped areas of the city through the next two decades. Also, you will find our annual senior living guide with a list of local living facilities and tips from local experts (Page 12). Samantha Douty, EDITOR
WHAT CAN YOU SUPPORT?
If you love Community Impact, consider supporting us by becoming a CI Patron. Thanks to your giving, here are three big accomplishments our organization achieved this year to continue our mission of providing trusted news and local information that everyone gets.
MORE LOCAL TALENT: We created several new editorial positions to focus on our local content niche, including additional reporters for the newspaper and more multi-platform journalists for our daily newsletter and website.
NEW LEADERSHIP: We hired a new Chief Financial Officer, Kelly Outlaw, who joined us from Habitat for Humanity. Her favorite saying is "I add faith and humanity to the spreadsheet." You can trust that every dollar you give, along with our advertiser support, is reinvested with integrity and a people-first approach.
ADDITIONAL PRODUCTS: We launched podcasts in our Austin, Dallas-Fort Worth and Houston metros with host Olivia Aldridge and created an additional digital offering for our advertisers called CI Storytelling.
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START JAN. 1 , 2023
FLOWER MOUND - HIGHLAND VILLAGE - ARGYLE EDITION • DECEMBER 2022
COMPILED BY MICHAEL CROUCHLEY & SAMANTHA DOUTY
Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding
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NOW OPEN 1 Deka Lash opened a new location in Highland Village in early October, accord- ing to a spokesperson for the company. Deka Lash is at 2250 Justin Road, Ste. 108. The studio oers a variety of eyelash and eyebrow services, including eyelash extensions, eyelash lifts, and eyebrow cleanup. 940-213-1581. www.dekalash. com/nd-a-studio/texas/highland-village 2 Sip + Savor opened in Highland Village on Nov. 8, according to a spokesperson for the restaurant. The restaurant is located at 1201 Shoal Creek in The Shops at High- land Village. Sip + Savor is a Northern California-inspired kitchen that serves
craft cocktails, a curated wine list and a menu with locally sourced ingredients. 972-942-8742. www.dinesipandsavor.com 3 Skill Samurai opened in Flower Mound on Oct. 24, according to co-own- er Terra Klarich. Skill Samurai is located at 4151 Cross Timbers Road, Ste. 110, and the company oers after-school coding; robotics; and science, technology, engi- neering and math, or STEM, classes for students in grades 2-12. 425-830-8152. www.skillsamurai.com/tx-owermound 4 Northlake Cafe opened in North- lake Commons on Sept. 7, according to a spokesperson for the restaurant. The cafe is located at 1611 Commons Circle.
Northlake Cafe serves a large selection of breakfast and lunch food that includes omelets, pancakes, sandwiches and more. 940-441-1153. www.northlake-cafe.com 5 Cake4One held a grand opening in Flower Mound on Nov. 3. The business is located at 3900 River Walk Drive, Ste. 100, across from the River Walk clock tower. It features an array of small- batch cakes, including Belgian choco- late, Texas pecan, pumpkin spice, red velvet and more. www.cake4one.com 6 Argyle Cryo in Northlake held a soft opening Oct. 31, according to a spokes- person for the company. The oce, which is at 1137 Diamond Leaf Road, opened in
full in early November when all equip- ment was installed. Argyle Cryo oers a range of cryotherapy treatments, LED light therapy, infrared sauna treatments, compression therapy and massage thera- py. 972-658-0679. www.argylecryo.com 7 BodyBar Pilates held a ribbon-cut- ting for its new location in Flower Mound on Sept. 27, according to a spokesperson for the company. The new studio is at 2840 Flower Mound Road, Ste. 140. BodyBar oers group workouts based on core Pilates principles, according to the company’s website. 469-837-8808. http://bodybarpilates.com/studios/ owermound
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Home Franchise Concepts entered into a lease agreement at The Lakeside International Office Center. COURTESY REALTY CAPITAL MANAGEMENT LLC
8 Village Chiropractic Center opened a new location in Double Oak on Sept. 26, according to a spokesperson for the company. Village Chiropractic oers a full range of services that “span the entire chi- ropractic wellness spectrum,” according to its website. The new oce is located at 8401 Justin Road, Ste. 108. 972-317-3146. www.villagechirocenter.com 9 Milestones Pediatric Dentistry opened in Flower Mound on Oct. 5, accord- ing to a spokesperson for the company. The oce is located at 3370 Long Prairie Road, Ste. 400. Milestones oers a va- riety of dentistry treatments, including sealants, exams and cleanings, llings and crowns, tooth extractions, emergency den- tistry and more. The oce is open week- days from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 469-830-8073. www.milestonespediatricdentistrytx.com 10 Pharmacy Plus is scheduled to open in Northlake in Nov. 1, according to a spokesperson for the company. The pharmacy located at 101 Plaza Place, Ste. 100, provides full pharmacy services, over-the-counter drugs and medical supplies, free local delivery and a drive-thru window. 469-949-9797. www.gopharmacyplus.com/northlake 11 Ivybrook Academy in Flower Mound opened in November, according to a spokesperson for the company. The school is located at 3917 Long Prairie Road, Ste. 130, and is available for tours. Ivybrook Academy is a half-day preschool with a curriculum based on the Montessori and Reggio Emil- ia styles of learning. 469-529-7092. FEATURED IMPACT RELOCATIONS Home Franchise Concepts has entered a lease agreement to move into the Lakeside International Oce Center, according to a news release from the town of Flower Mound. Home Franchise Concepts—a direct-to- consumer home franchising company— will move into the entire third oor of the building at 777 International Parkway, Flower Mound. Lakeside International Oce Center has 15 businesses leasing space. According to the news release, Home Franchise Concepts is planning to
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12 Froth Coee Bar is opening a new location in Northlake on Dec. 1, accord- ing to the restaurant’s website. The coee bar will be located at 1248 FM 407. Froth oers a variety of gourmet coee options, including exotic coees from dierent regions around the world. Froth’s Northlake location will also oer a selection of baked goods provided by sister company, The Rolling Pin Bake- shoppe & Cafe. The original Froth Coee Bar is located in Haslet, and another location opened Oct. 1 in Denton. www.frothcoeebar.com 13 Del Campo Empanadas is set to open a new location in Lakeside in Flower Mound. The new location will be located at 901 Long Prairie Road next to Starbucks. It is set to open in the rst week of Decem- ber, according to a spokesperson for the company. Del Campo oers a selection of savory and sweet Argentinian empanadas. www.delcampoempanadas.com 14 AquaKids Swim School is set to open a new location in Northlake. AquaKids will be at 1238 FM 407 and is set to open in early December, according to the compa- ny’s website. AquaKids will oer swim- ming lessons, classes, private lessons and family pool time for adults and children. 817-765-6085. www.aquakids.com/ geo-locations/northlake
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CHRISTMAS PRE-ORDERS !
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FLOWER MOUND HIGHLAND VILLAGE ARGYLE EDITION • DECEMBER 2022
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DANCE WITH SENIORS FLOWER MOUND SENIOR CENTER
Highland Village celebrates Christmas with its annual Christmas at the Ranch event. The event will feature Santa’s workshop with reindeer, ice skating, a trackless train, a toboggan slide and more. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. Doubletree Ranch Park, 310 Highland Village Road, Highland Village. 972-317-7430. www.highlandvillage.org (Courtesy city of Highland Village)
Flower Mound Seniors in Motion will host a social dance. The dance will feature ballroom, Latin, swing and country dancing on the second Tuesday of each month. Andy Guarino will play a variety of songs and take requests. Free. 4-5 p.m. RSVP required. Flower Mound Senior Center, 2701 W. Windsor Drive, Flower Mound. 972-874-6110. www.ower-mound.com /749/Seniors-In-Motion (Courtesy town of Flower Mound)
Flower Mound residents can have breakfast with Santa. (Courtesy town of Flower Mound) FEATURED EVENT Dec. 10 Eat breakfast with Santa Flower Mound residents and families can enjoy breakfast with Santa. The crowd will be served a pancake breakfast. Children and parents will also be able to make crafts and write a wish list to Santa. Photos will also be available. Preregistration is required. $10-$13. 8-10:30 a.m. Flower Mound Community Activity Center, 1200 Gerault Road,
09 GIVE BLOOD The Shops at Highland Village will host a blood drive. The blood drive will benet the American Red Cross. People can register to donate. Blood and Power Red blood donations reservations are being taken at this time. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Free. The Shops at Highland Village near Bualo Wild Wings, 3780 Justin Road, Highland Village. 972-317-7500. www.theshopsathighlandvillage.com/ event/American-Red-Cross-Blood- Drive/2145566393 10 THROUGH 11 LISTEN TO MUSIC The Flower Mound Symphony Orchestra, Trietsch Choir and Voices of Flower Mound will host a two-day Christmas concert. The Flower Mound Community Orchestras were established in 1994 to provide area residents a vehicle for the performance and enjoyment of classical music. The symphony orchestra is a nonprot organization. The Christmas concerts will ring in the holiday season with holiday favorites. 7 p.m. (Dec. 10), 2:30 p.m. (Dec. 11). $10. Trietsch Sanctuary, 6101 Morriss Road, Flower Mound. 972-899-2238. http://fmco.org/christmas
DECEMBER 03 LOOK AT LIGHTS Flower Mound rings in the holidays with its annual tree lighting ceremony and parade. The parade will begin at Spinks Road and Lexington Avenue, and end at the Flower Mound Community Activity Center. The tree lighting ceremony will feature performers, Santa and more. 6-9 p.m. Free. Flower Mound Community Activity Center, 1200 Gerault Road. 972-874-6000. www.ower-mound.com. 03 MEET THE ARGYLE MAYOR Argyle residents can get to know their mayor at Mornings with the Mayor. Residents can join Mayor Bryan Livingston for coee, doughnuts and discussion. 9-10 a.m. Free. Argyle Town Hall, 308 Denton St. E., Argyle. 940-464-7273. www.argyletx.com 05 ENJOY A CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION The town of Northlake hosts its Christmas at the Commons Celebration event. The event will feature vendors, food, children’s activities and Santa. The Argyle High School A Cappella Remedy Choir will perform as well. A
Polar Express train ride will be available. People can bring nonperishable food item donations for the North Texas Church of Christ food drive beneting The Table Food Pantry. The Northlake Police Department will be collecting new, unwrapped toys benetting Denton County Friends of the Family. 6-8 p.m. Free. Northlake Town Hall, 1500 Commons Circle. 940-648-3290. www.town.northlake.tx.us 09 SIP WITH THE GRINCH Highland Village will host its “Wine Down with the Grinch” event. The event is limited to people who are age 21 and older. Organizers call the event a perfect date night for couples during the holiday season. The event features musical entertainment, adult beverages, hors d’oeuvres and a special guest appearance by the Grinch. Space is limited, and registration is required before Dec. 2. 6-9 p.m. $25 (residents), $30 (nonresidents). Doubletree Ranch Park Barn, 310 Highland Village Road, Highland Village. 972-317-7430. https://tinyurl.com/4nhxpd3u
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Find more or submit Flower Mound, Highland Village and Argyle 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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Spring Meadow Lane sewer line replacement This project includes replacement of approximately 5,800 linear feet of sewer line on Spring Meadow Lane due to the poor condition of the existing line. Spring Meadow Lane, Sweetgum Court, Pepperwood Drive and White Oak Court will also get new water lines. The Flower Mound Town Council awarded Excel 4 Construction the contract for the project at its Oct. 17 meeting. Design work for the project was done in house. The project was estimated to start in November and end in October 2023, but material delays have pushed the project’s timeline back. Cost: $1.54 million Funding source: utility debt Timeline: TBD
Lopo Road and Wood Creek Circle reconstruction The Lopo Road project includes the reconstruction of Lopo Road from River Oaks Drive to 300 feet west of Garden Ridge Boulevard. Wood Creek Circle will undergo reconstruction from Wood Creek Drive to the end of the cul-de-sac. These projects will be done concurrently with each other. A construction award for the projects was approved by the Flower Mound Town Council on Aug. 8, and a neigh- borhood meeting was held Aug. 31. Construction was set to start in November due to materi- al delays, according to the project details. Cost: $1.44 million Funding sources: dedicated sales tax Timelines: November 2022-TBD
Hickory Hill Road and C. Taylor Road reconstruction This project includes the full reconstruction of Hickory Hill Road from Walnut Street to North Gibbons Road and the reconstruction of C. Taylor Road from Old Justin Road to Crawford Road. The roads will have their existing asphalt and base mate- rial replaced. The project was set to start at the end of November and is estimated to take 270 calendar days to complete. Cost: $2.99 million Funding sources: town of Argyle 2022 street funds and street maintenance fund Timeline: November 2022-August 2023
ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF NOV. 8. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT FHANEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.
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FLOWER MOUND - HIGHLAND VILLAGE - ARGYLE EDITION • DECEMBER 2022
EDUCATION School districts struggle with state funding due to COVID-19’s effect on daily attendance rates
FUNDING EDUCATION IN TEXAS
Texas is one of six states that funds schools based on attendance rates, alongside California, Idaho, Kentucky, Mississippi and Missouri. Texas schools receive per-student funding under the basic allotment. This is based on average daily attendance, or the number of students in attendance on average. Nearly 433,000 students were uncounted during the 2020-21 school year, or about 8% of all Texas students. Nearly 300,000 students were uncounted during the 2021-22 school year. Schools earn $6,160 per student. If adjusted for inflation, the basic allotment could be at least $7,100 . Texas is behind the national average for student funding by over $4,000 .
BY HANNAH NORTON
Every Texan. Roughly 433,000 were uncounted during the 2020-21 school year, or about 8% of all students in Texas. The basic allotment also is not adjusted for inflation. With inflationary adjustments, the basic allotment should reach at least $7,100, according to Raise Your Hand Texas, a public policy organization focused on public education. School districts also receive funding from local property tax rates. Bob Popinski, the senior director of policy for RYHT, said lawmakers need to continue to invest in public schools, even when property taxes increase. Last biennium, the state saved about $5 billion due to property tax hikes. Popinski said that money was used to fund other programs across Texas. “A big chunk of it did not go back into public education,” Popinski said. “[And] our contention is that any kind of savings to the state due to local [property] value increases needs to be pumped back into public education through increases in the basic allotment or funding for other public education programs.” During the first year of the pandemic, the TEA funded schools based on attendance and enrollment estimates made before the pandemic. As districts began to shift to more in-person instruction during the 2021-22 school year, officials issued an opera- tional minutes adjustment, which excluded periods with low attendance rates from districts’ averages. However, the adjustment was only in effect for the first two-thirds of the school year. During the latter portion of the year, average daily attendance rates were calculated normally. The TEA reported that schools were not held harmless for enrollment declines last school year. After the operational minutes adjustment ended, Pflugerville ISD’s attendance rates hovered around 92%. The district missed out on approximately $1 million during the last 12 weeks of the 2021-22 school year, Land said.
Pflugerville ISD lost roughly $1 million during the last 12 weeks of the 2021-22 school year, officials said. The district serves about 25,000 students, but due to gaps in attendance, it only received funding for 23,000 students, Pflugerville ISD chief communi- cations officer Tamra Spence said. These gaps were primarily fueled by COVID-19 cases and students who participated in classes remotely. Because Texas public schools are financed based on attendance rates, many districts across the state faced similar issues. Schools receive per-student funding under the basic allotment. This is based on average daily attendance, or the number of students in attendance on average. Average daily attendance is calculated by finding the sum of attendance counts throughout the school year and dividing that by the number of days that schools are required to be open, according to the Texas Education Agency. Schools then earn $6,160 per student who meets the average daily attendance threshold. If a student is absent, they are not counted for the day. If a student is frequently absent, they are not counted at all, in terms of funding, according to the TEA. But day-to-day school operations do not change when students are absent, officials said. “We don’t pay teachers based on the number of kids or percentage of kids who come to school for a day; teachers don’t prepare lessons assuming that only 92% of the kids are going to be there,” said Jennifer Land, Pflugerville ISD’s chief financial officer. “We still have to prepare and fund and act as though we’re going to have 100% of our students at school every day.” Land also serves as the board president for the Texas Association of School Business Officials, a nonprofit organization that supports public school officials. Nearly 300,000 students were uncounted during the 2021-22 school year, according to policy nonprofit
SOURCES: EDUCATION WEEK, EVERY TEXAN, RAISE YOUR HAND TEXAS/COMMUNITY IMPACT
Attendance rates are now around 94%, a 4 percentage-point decrease from prepandemic levels. Land said she thinks this is the new normal, because parents and administrators are more aware of viral illnesses and the importance of increased caution to keep students healthy. Texas is one of just six states that funds schools based on attendance rates, alongside California, Idaho, Kentucky, Mississippi and Missouri. According to Every Texan, there are four methods commonly used to fund schools based on enroll- ment: average daily membership, single count days, enrollment periods and multiday counts. The most common method, average daily membership, is used in 23 states. Villanueva said it is similar to Texas’ existing funding model. In this case, enrollment is recorded throughout the year and used to determine district-by-district funding. Two bills in favor of enrollment-based fund- ing—Senate Bill 728 and House Bill 1246—were filed during the 87th Texas Legislature, which occurred in 2021. But despite support from bipartisan lawmakers and educators across the state, neither bill received a hearing or reached the chamber floors. The 88th Texas Legislature begins in January.
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News from Lewisville & Argyle ISDs
COMPILED BY SAMANTHA DOUTY
HIGHLIGHTS ARGYLE ISD The Argyle board of trustees purchased four new school buses during its Nov. 14 meeting. The board approved the purchase of three standard school buses and one special education school bus for $539,316, according to the agenda. Funding for the buses comes from the 2022 bond and a grant. The grant funds $119,925, and it will be reimbursed to the district when district officials provide the proof of purchase by April 30, 2024, according to the agenda. The need for the buses comes as the district continues to grow, according to district officials. The three standard buses seat 77 passengers. Lewisville ISD board of trustees meets at 6 p.m. Dec. 5 and 12 at 1565 W. Main St., Lewisville. www.lisd.net Argyle ISD board of trustees meets at 7 p.m. Dec. 12 at 6701 Canyon Falls Drive, Flower Mound. www.argyleisd.com MEETINGS WE COVER
Lewisville ISD board discusses 2023-24 academic calendar LEWISVILLE ISD The board of trustees discussed four academic calendar options during its Nov. 14 board meeting. The board did not vote during the meeting. It will vote on an official 2023-24 academic calendar during its Dec. 12 board meeting. There are four calendar options that a committee of students, parents and staff developed over the course of several meetings in October. Those options include Aug. 9 and Aug. 16 start dates, and varying break dates, LISD Chief of Staff Shawna Miller said. The calendar must account for the state mandatory 75,600 instructional minutes. Teacher work days do not count toward instructional minutes, but teacher professional learning does, Miller said. Calendars A and B both start on Aug. 9, but they each vary when it comes to the end of the first nine weeks and winter break. Based on feedback, the committee developed two calendars that also had start dates of Aug. 16. Community members can rank the calendars at www.lisd.net to provide feedback before the board votes in December.
Argyle board approves $4.97M for renovations ARGYLE ISD The board of trustees moved forward to approve reno- vations to the Argyle Intermediate School campus. The Argyle ISD board approved a $4.97 million contract with Cavalry Construction during a Nov. 14 board meeting. Funding for the project comes from the 2017 bond. The scope of the project includes the gym roofing, replacing the intermediate school’s ceilings and intrusion prevention window film, according to the agenda. “The one thing that jumps out to me is timing. It seems that timing is killing us on our budget,” board member Joshua Westrom said. “We just had a bond for $260 million to spend. We need to go. The longer we drag that out the more we are going to bust the budget.”
FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL The 2023-34 calendars have two potential start dates.
START AUG. 16 Calendars C and D
Calendars A and B START AUG. 9
SOURCE: LEWISVILLE ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT
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FLOWER MOUND - HIGHLAND VILLAGE - ARGYLE EDITION • DECEMBER 2022
CITY & COUNTY
Denton County voters approve $650M bond
than 110 projects have been identified to date in all four precincts of Denton County. Denton County Judge Andy Eads said he is pleased to see the results in favor of the bond. “It looks like Denton County will be in the road building business for the foreseeable future, which is a real priority of the commissioners,” he said with 75% of precincts reporting Nov. 8. Among proposed projects are Loop 288 West and Loop 288 East frontage roads, FM 1171 West, I-35W frontage roads, US 377 North, and more. This is the first road transportation bond on the ballot since 2008. Results are unofficial until can- vassed. Visit communityimpact.com/ voter-guide to see results from all local elections in your community.
BY SAMANTHA DOUTY
DENTON COUNTY Voters approved the county’s $650 million bond on Nov. 8. With all county precincts reporting, about 74.1% of the votes counted were cast in favor of the transporta- tion bond that looks to update the county’s infrastructure. The bond will focus on transpor- tation projects in Denton County. The projects are slated to provide congestion relief and safety improve- ments, according to the county. More
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BY MICHAEL CROUCHLEY
process with a visioning meeting and community meeting in December. Mayor Bryan Livingston also added he wanted to see more opportunities for community engagement through- out the process. “I think we need to follow up on the idea of doing citizen surveys and being more proactive as opposed to relying on people to come in here and attend the meetings,” Livingston said. The update will happen in three phases. The first phase will look at the plan’s foundation and will include community input. Phase 2 will focus on drafting the plan. Phase 3 will be adopting the plan. Work on the update is expected to finish in July 2023.
ARGYLE The town of Argyle will begin the process of updating its comprehensive plan. Argyle Town Council authorized a professional services agreement with town engineering firm Freese and Nichols to update the plan during its Nov. 7 meeting. The town is set to pay no more than $138,185 for the project. The plan was last updated in 2018, according to the agenda item, and the upcoming update will “better reflect where the town of Argyle is today.” Some of the focuses of the coming update will include economic devel- opment in the town’s commercial corridors and replacing form-based code in the land-use plan. The town is aiming to begin the
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ARGYLE’S COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
Argyle Town Council approved funding to update its comprehensive plan, which it hopes to complete in 2023.
Council expected to complete work on plan
Council approved funds to update plan
Plan last updated
SOURCE: TOWN OF ARGYLE/COMMUNITY IMPACT
News from Denton County, Flower Mound & Argyle
Flower Mound Town Council meets at 6 p.m. Dec. 5 and Dec. 19 at 2121 Cross Timbers Road, Flower Mound. www.flower-mound.com Highland Village City Council meets at 6 p.m. Dec. 13 at 1000 Highland Village Road, Highland Village. www.highlandvillage.org Argyle Town Council meets at 6 p.m. Dec. 5 and Dec. 19 at 308 MEETINGS WE COVER HIGHLIGHTS DENTON COUNTY Residents re-elected County Judge Andy Eads over challenger Fabian Thomas on Nov. 8. The Republican incumbent topped his Democrat opponent with 59.46% of votes. About 52.25% of registered voters cast a ballot, according to county data. Eads has served on the Denton County Commissioners Court since 2007 as a commissioner and as county judge since 2019. “It’s a great honor to serve the residents of Denton County,” he said.
Council changes Cross Timbers Conservation Development District
Argyle’s former fire chief indicted
BY MICHAEL CROUCHLEY
BY SAMANTHA DOUTY
The Cross Timbers Conservation District is a district in Flower Mound. DISTRICT BOUNDARY
FLOWER MOUND Town Coun- cil approved several changes to the land use and zoning of the Cross Timbers Conservation Development District during its Nov. 7 meeting. The area plan for the CTCDD, which was established in the ‘90s, was changed to remove all language regarding “cluster housing.” The council approved a zoning ordinance that requires 25% of developments to be at least 1 acre and a minimum lot of 0.75 acres. “The conservation area is the identity of the town, and it’s the best thing we have, so we have an obligation to prioritize conser- vation in that area, not economic development,” Council Member Adam Schiestel said. “The residents have been very clear that they want lower density
DENTON COUNTY Argyle’s former fire chief was indicted on federal charges related to misuse and theft of funds from the Argyle Fire District operating account, and making false statements to the Department of Labor. Mac Hohenberger, the former Argyle fire chief, was indicted on federal violations in the Eastern District Court of Texas on Nov. 17, according to a Nov. 18 a release from the Department of Justice’s Eastern District of Texas. The Federal Bureau of Investigation arrested Hohenberger on Nov. 17. Hohenberger, while Argyle Fire Department’s chief, is alleged to have taken money from the operating account and used over $490,000 of those funds to pay personal credit card bills, according to the release. He is also alleged to have failed to fund firefighter retirement accounts in the time required by regulations and embezzled or stole the funds.
FLOWER MOUND RD.
SOURCE: TOWN OF FLOWER MOUND/ COMMUNITY IMPACT
development and open space.” The changes were approved 4-1, with Council Member Jim Engel voting in opposition. “My concern is the elimination of an incentive for developers,” Engel said. “It’s going to affect these landowners, and I’m entirely against that.”
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FLOWER MOUND - HIGHLAND VILLAGE - ARGYLE EDITION • DECEMBER 2022
S L E Y L N . 2022 35E
ARGYLE SENIOR LIVING GUIDE GUIDE
H I C K O R Y H I L L R D .
COMPILED BY MICHAEL CROUCHLEY
407 As the number of senior adults nationwide and in the Flower Mound, Highland Village and Argyle area continues to grow, so does the demand for residential options. The following list is not comprehensive. Key/denitions 338
COOPER CANYON RD.
FLOWER MOUND 1 Avanti Senior Living at Flower Mound 1 1 4041 Long Prairie Road 4692941080 https://owermound.avanti-sl.com 2 Compassionate Residential Living 1327 River Oaks Drive 2147832044 www.compassionateliving.net 3 Cross Timbers Rehabilitation and Healthcare Center 3315 Cross Timbers Road 9727240996 www.nexion-health.com/cross-timbers-rehab 4 The Crossings at Flower Mound 3201 Karnes Road 9723555432 www.willowriverseniorliving.com/communi- ties/the-crossings-at-ower-mound 5 Memory care facilities specialize in providing care to seniors with Alzheimer’s, dementia and other cognitive issues. Sta members are trained to help residents manage these diseases. 5 Independent-living communities cater to older adults with limited care needs. Most include amenities, such as tness programs, housekeeping and communal meals. 5 Assisted-living communities specialize in providing care and supervision. These facilities frequently oer a full range of amenities as well as limited medical assistance.
35W 5 Nursing home/skilled nursing facilities provide care to those with illnesses or mental conditions requiring full-time monitoring and medical care. 5 Mixed-use facilities oer some or all of these services. 5 Hospice care is intended to relieve symptoms and suering associated with a terminal illness in those who have been given six months or less to live. The patient must choose to forgo further curative treatment.
CHINN CHAPEL RD.
1 6 11
RIVER OAKS DR.
FLOWER MOUND RD.
5 Flower Mound Assisted Living 6051 Morriss Road 8177789202 www.owermoundalf.com 6 Hollymead 4101 Long Prairie Road 2142853200 www.cantexcc.com/snf/hollymead 7 The Oaks at Flower Mound 1 1 3281 Long Prairie Road 4692840600 https://spectrumretirement.com//the-oaks-at- ower-mound-assisted-living-memory-care 8 Overture Flower Mound 2771 Lakeside Parkway 4697133364 www.liveoverture.com/overtureowermound ROANOKE 170
HIGHLAND VILLAGE 13 Rambling Oaks Courtyard Assisted Living Residence 110 Barnett Blvd. 9723177733
10 Riverwalk Flats 4650 Long Prairie Road 2142225380 https://rwats.com 11 Rosewood Assisted Living and Memory Care 1 1 4141 Long Prairie Road 9728292050 https://legendseniorliving.com/nd-a-commu- nity/texas/rosewood.html 12 Watermere at Flower Mound 2651 Whyburn Drive 8175278798 www.integratedseniorlifestyles.com/senior-liv- ing/tx/ower-mound/long-prairie-road
www.txseniorcare.net/senior-living/tx/high- land-village/rambling-oaks-courtyard-assist- ed-living-residence DOUBLE OAK 14 Davis Family Elder Care 1 1 185 Chinn Chapel Road 9099175853 www.davisfamilyeldercare.com
9 Pinewood Hills 3901 Kirkpatrick Lane 9729729105
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GUIDE Q&A Ask senior living experts
COMPILED BY MICHAEL CROUCHLEY
Seniors are left with a big decision as they get older regarding where they should live. Local experts discuss how to nd the right t for each person and their needs.
Cathi Coridan is a real estate agent who specializes in the transition to senior living. Coridan served seniors in the Washington, D.C., area before moving to the Dallas metroplex in 2021. She has been involved in senior-focused real estate in the area since, using her “less stress and more success” model. Learn more about Coridan’s services at her website, www.yourtransitionpartner.com.
Richard Malcolm is the owner of Assisted Living Locators, a company that provides no-cost assistance to families and seniors looking for the best option in a move to senior living. Malcolm has been working with seniors in Flower Mound and surrounding areas for the last two years after working for 20 years as a collectible toy buyer. More information on Malcolm’s work can be found at www.assistedlivinglocators.com.
of homeownership. And then there’s assisted living, which is what folks typically go into when they can no longer live independently in their home. It can be beginning to have memory issues; it can be mobility issues, but there’s a nursing desk, and there are people there all the time. Then there’s skilled nursing, which is when you really can’t get out of bed without somebody helping you, and hospice, which is providing folks support in the last days. WHEN SHOULD A REALTOR GET INVOLVED IN A SENIOR MOVE? People often call the Realtor once everything else is done, and they just want me to stick a sign in their front yard. There’s not a cookie-cutter approach, but I think the Realtor—if it’s a senior real estate specialist—should be one of the rst people that’s brought in because of my access to a network of people who can help them make the best decision. Seniors deserve the best, not leftovers. WHEN IS THE RIGHT TIME TO MOVE INTO SENIOR HOUSING? When it’s the right time for the senior. The most important piece is the safety of the senior. Usually their physician and their nancial planner, and maybe their attorney will be involved in the conversation, because it’s—in addition to being a move—it’s also a huge nancial transaction. It’s when it’s the right time for the senior.
in contact with the communities and tour them as much as I can, so I can keep a tab on them and stay on top of their stang changes. I’m able to cut through a lot of the secretaries and desk people, and then we can knock out two-three tours in one day if that’s what works best. It’s also about guring out what’s most important to the senior. It’s literally matchmaking, so it reduces the stress of the search on the seniors and the families. WHAT ARE SOME MISCONCEPTIONS ABOUT SENIOR LIVING? People often think of nursing homes as a place where people go to sit in a chair and die. It’s about getting people to realize how awesome some of these places are, because their image is what their grandparents had in 1960. There are a lot of independent living options that I think are wonderful. Those all have a dierent selection of what they provide, but they are built for seniors. If you live in an independent living community and you start to become dependent, you can use in-home care if it works nancially. That’s a great transition between independent living [to] assisted [living]. See if you can get someone to go take a look at it, because that can really change the thinking for people that are so resistant to it. A lot of times, they don’t realize how much better o they’ll be in senior living.
WHAT MAKES A MOVE INTO SENIOR LIVING UNIQUE? Working with seniors, it’s about the life transition, not just the real estate transaction. They haven’t had a real estate transaction in 35 or 40 years. It’s a whole dierent world out there, and they have accumulated years and years of stu. That becomes really an overwhelming obstacle to making a decision that benets and helps themselves. They also may have had a signicant loss in their life, or there’s a signicant emotional attachment to the house. People don’t make plans to make those changes until after there’s a crisis, and when there’s a crisis, you can make really bad decisions. WHAT ARE SOME OF THE DIFFERENT OPTIONS FOR SENIOR LIVING? The [age] 55-plus communities have single-family homes that are actually exempt from fair housing laws. They’re all one-oor plans, usually two to three bedrooms, very small lot lines, and a gazillion amenities and activities. That creates a senior community where they can be engaged and still have their independence. Then there are senior independent apartments. Some of them are just apartments that are restricted to [age] 55 and over, and some are there to really provide seniors with upscale apartment living. It’s really the downsizing with none of the cares
WHAT ARE SOME SIGNS THAT IT MIGHT BE TIME TO LOOK AT SENIOR LIVING? My objective is not to move everyone out. Some people will be happier at home, but at a point it may become a medical necessity. If you recognize that they seem to be falling more or forgetting things a lot easier, then it’s time to really consider it. Also if you start to see that the senior is feeling depressed or lonely, which can be hard to recognize, it may be time to start looking. But as long as the senior is able to make decisions, they 100% need to be involved. WHAT IS THE PROCESS WHEN I’m always looking for people in need of my service, and a lot of people don’t realize my service exists until it’s three years too late. When I talk to a potential resident or the family, I will go and listen to them and get to know them as much as I can, which is the most important thing in the matchmaking service. WHAT IS THE MATCHMAKING PROCESS FOR FINDING SENIOR HOUSING? Communities that I think might be great may not be great for everyone, so it’s all about [nding] them somewhere where they can be stimulated. I keep TRYING TO FIND SENIOR HOUSING FOR A CLIENT?
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Len Chavez Financial Advisor 3301 Long Prairie Road Suite 150 Flower Mound, TX 75022 972-724-0330 Len Chavez Financial Advisor 3301 Long Prairie Road Suite 150 Flower Mound, TX 75022 972-724-0330 Len Chavez Financial Advisor 3301 Long Prairie Road Suite 150 Flower Mound, TX 75022 972-724-0330 Len Chavez Financial Advisor 3301 Long Prairie Road Suite 150 Flower Mound, TX 75022 972-724-0330
* Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 11/16/22. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal and interest accrued but not yet paid) per depositor, per insured depository institution, for each account ownership category. Please visit www.fdic.gov or contact your financial advisor for additional infor- mation. Subject to availability and price change. CD values are subject to interestrate risk such that when interest rates rise, the prices of CDs can decrease. If CDs are sold prior to maturity, the investor can lose principal value. FDIC insurance does not cover losses in market value. Early withdrawal may not be permitted. Yields quoted are net of all com- missions. CDs require the distribution of interest and do not allow interest to compound. CDs offered through Edward Jones are issued by banks and thrifts nationwide. All CDs sold by Edward Jones are registered with the Depository Trust Corp. (DTC).
Len Chavez Financial Advisor 3301 Long Prairie Road Suite 150 Flower Mound, TX 75022 972-724-0330 Len Chavez Financial Advisor 3301 Long Prairie Road Suite 150 Flower Mound, TX 75022 972-724-0330
* Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 11/16/22. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal and interest accrued but not yet paid) per depositor, per insured depository institution, for each account ownership category. Please visit www.fdic.gov or contact your financial advisor for additional information. Subject to availability and price change. CD values are subject to interest rate risk such that when interest rates rise, the prices of CDs can decrease. If CDs are sold prior to maturity, the investor can lose principal value. FDI-1867K-A © 2022 EDWARD D. JONES & CO., L.P. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. * Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 11/16/22. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal and interest accrued but not yet paid) per depositor, per insured depository institution, for each account ownership category. Please visit www.fdic.gov or contact your financial advisor for additional information. Subject to availability and price change. CD values are subject to interest rate risk such that when interest rates rise, the prices of CDs can decrease. If CDs are sold prior to maturity, the investor can lose principal value. FDIC insurance does not cover losses in market value. Early withdrawal may not be permitted. Yields quoted are net of all commissions. CDs require the distribution of interest and do not allow interest to compound. CDs offered through Edward Jones are issued by banks and thrifts nationwide. All CDs sold by Edward Jones are registered with the Depository Trust Corp. (DTC). * Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 11/16/22. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal and interest accrued but not yet paid) per depositor, per insured depository institution, for each account ownership category. Please visit www.fdic.gov or contact your financial advisor for additional information. Subject to availability and price change. CD values are subject to interest rate risk such that when interest rates rise, the prices of CDs can decrease. If CDs are sold prior to maturity, the investor can lose principal value. FDIC insurance does not cover losses in market value. Early withdrawal may not be permitted. Yields quoted are net of all commissions. CDs require the distribution of interest and do not allow interest to compound. CDs offered through Edward Jones are issued by banks and thrifts nationwide. All CDs sold by Edward Jones are registered with the Depository Trust Corp. (DTC). * Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 11/16/22. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal * Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 11/16/22. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal FDI-1867K-A © 2022 EDWARD D. JONES & CO., L.P. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
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