Grapevine - Colleyville - Southlake Edition - September 2020

GRAPEVINE COLLEYVILLE SOUTHLAKE EDITION

2020 PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION ONLINE AT

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 7  SEPT. 7OCT. 4, 2020

Thousands of returning students adjust to COVID19 measures BY GAVIN PUGH

From buses to budgets, the Grapevine-Colleyville and Carroll ISD administration teams have reshaped how their schools operate as students begin returning to classes this fall. The coronavirus pandemic has sparked changes in how both districts begin a new school year. CISD pushed back its start date one week to allow for more training time for teachers to prepare for virtual instruc- tion, and GCISD did not resume in-person classes until Sept. 8. As of Aug. 28, 55.7%of GCISD students were expected to return for in-person learning, with the remainder opting for virtual instruction. About 56% of CISD stu- dents have chosen face-to-face instruction, and 44% have chosen virtual school. In preparation for the thousands of students return- ing to campuses for the 2020-21 school year, the two districts have overhauled their transportation and nutrition programs, developed dashboards for report- ing active COVID-19 cases and made use of hundreds of thousands of dollars provided by the federal govern- ment in the form of CARES Act funding. CONTINUED ON 22

Students wearing masks enter Carroll Senior High School on Aug. 25 during the rst week of classes. About 56% of the district’s students chose to receive in-person instruction. (Gavin Pugh/Community Impact Newspaper)

BACKING UP BUSINESSES Businesses that take the Southlake Safe pledge are listed in a directory with others that agree to adhere to certain health and safety practices. As of Sept. 3, the Southlake Safe program had total pledgees, and the program is continuing to accept more. 67

“SOME ... REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE CITY CAME BY AND GAVE US A REALLY COOL BOX OF THINGS, LIKE A THERMOMETER AND MASKS AND SANITIZER.”

Shanna and Luis Argote both signed the Southlake Safe pledge for their restaurant, Cool Greens.

INSIDE

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SOURCE: CITY OF SOUTHLAKECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

EDUCATION E D I T I O N 2020 PUBLIC

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All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal without notice. All measurements and square footages are approximate, but not guaranteed and should be independently verified. This is not intended to solicit property already listed. Nothing herein shall be construed as legal, accounting or other professional advice outside the realm of real estate brokerage. Compass is a licensed real estate broker. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 8 Ongoing and completed projects FIRST LOOK 10 Hotel Vin

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Ana Erwin, aerwin@communityimpact.com EDITOR Gavin Pugh GRAPHIC DESIGNER Ellen Jackson ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Lexi Canivel MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

FROMANA: Businesses and schools have been facing similar challenges in recent months. Both have had to gure out ways to make people feel safe enough to want to return in person, whether for shopping or for educating our youth. These are challenges none of us have had to face before, and we know our cities and school districts have spent countless hours in preparation. As such, this year, our annual Public Education Edition (see Pages 12-23) looks a little dierent. Inside, you can read about the measures and eorts our school districts are taking to protect our kids and their sta. Then, you can read about two initiatives for businesses from the city of Southlake and the Southlake Chamber of Commerce (see Page 24) to provide guidance as well as safety measures that will help protect citizens and visitors. Send a virtual high-ve to a teacher or drop by your favorite shop this week. We can all use a little extra support right now. Ana Erwin, GENERALMANAGER

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Chef Point Bar and Restaurant

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

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LAKE GRAPEVINE

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The Foundry Gym

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GRAPEVINE

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CONTINENTAL BLVD.

WILLIAM D. TATE AVE.

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TEXAN TRAIL

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Fajita Pete's

COLLEYVILLE

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COURTESY FAJITA PETE'S

HALLJOHNSON RD.

oces and media centers. www.havertys.com COMING SOON

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6 As of this paper’s print deadline, a new Fajita Pete’s was expected to open in September at 711 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste. 100, Southlake. The Tex-Mex fran- chise specializes in catering and oers home or oce delivery service. Other than fajitas, Fajita Pete’s serves guacamo- le, queso, tacos, quesadillas, burritos and salads. 817-410-3654. www.fajitapetes.com 7 Sushi Dojo expects to open a location in Southlake by December at 3105 E. Southlake Blvd., Ste 140. The concept originally began as a food truck, and it serves various sushi rolls, poke bowls and sushi burritos. The restaurant will also serve pho, sushi tacos and fried bao. 832-296-4870. www.facebook.com/ sushidojodfw 8 Grapevine City Council approved plans Aug. 18 for the construction of a

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NOWOPEN 1 The Foundry Gym opened at the beginning of August at 2120 E. South- lake Blvd., Southlake. The gym’s training program is based o of SOFLETE, which is a routine developed by former special operations personnel that incorporates elements of nutrition, tness and more. 817-421-3539. www.thefoundrygym.com 2 As of this paper’s print deadline, Moxie’s Grill and Bar expected to open in September at 1472 Main St., South-

4 Kasai Hibachi and Sushi Bar opened in mid-August at 5645 Colleyville Blvd., Ste. 100, Colleyville. The menu includes hibachi dinners, sushi, Japanese fried rice, bento boxes and more. 817-398-4226. www.kasaicolleyville.com 5 Havertys opened its new Southlake storefront Aug. 21 at 200 N. Kimball Ave., Southlake, which is a former Toys “R” Us location. The storefront covers over 33,000 square feet. Customers will be able to seek design consultations and items to outt their kitchens, dining rooms, living areas, bedrooms, home

lake. The restaurant has two other North Texas locations, in Plano and Dallas’ Uptown area. The bar and grill’s menu includes steaks, burgers, grilled seafood and more. 817-764-2767. www.us.moxies.com 3 As of this paper’s print deadline, the Brow Boutique expected to open Sept. 3 at 106 N. Main St., Grapevine. The beauty and cosmetic storefront oers brow design, trimming, waxing and more. 817-592-5255. www.thebrowboutique. skincaretherapy.info/ BE DFORD R

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Check Facebook for updates

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

The community is located near the 2300 block of North Kimball Avenue in Grapevine.

COURTESY MAYKUS HOMES

Volkswagen dealership at 2351 William D. Tate Ave., Grapevine. The dealership will be named Grapevine Volkswagen, and it is being headed by Principle Auto. www.principleauto.com 9 From Across the Pond expects to open a new location in October at 1101 Cheek Sparger Road, Colleyville. The gluten-free restaurant was previously based in Colleyville before relocating to North Richland Hills. Entrees include sh and chips, bangers and mash, Shepherd’s pie and more. It’s new location is at the 10 Cadillac Cowgirl will celebrate its rst business anniversary Sept. 7 at 426 S. Main St., Grapevine. The boutique shop sells shoes, bags, jackets, tops and more. 682-477-2523. www.cadillac-cowgirl. squarespace.com NEWOWNERSHIP 11 Quyen Tong became the new owner of Pure Cafe in November. Part of the ownership change has included the cafe’s switch to all-organic produce. Tong said the cafe will also update its menu this year and will add seasonal selections and take-home dinners. Pure Cafe is located former Hometown Cafe. www.acrossthepond.site ANNIVERSARIES FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Maykus Homes broke ground in early July on a new, ve-unit housing development at the 2300 block of North Kimball Avenue in Grapevine. The development, Kimball Glen, will feature homes ranging in size from about 3,100-4,000 square feet, according to the developer, Eason Maykus. The construction of the buildings will feature a “Texas contemporary” design, Maykus said. That will include consistent exterior nishes across the houses and perimeter walls. Prices will range from $875,000- $950,000, and construction is expected to begin in early winter. One of the lots is already sold, leaving four left.

Other nearby communities developed by Maykus Homes include Shady Brook Grapevine, Lakes of Argyle and the Legacy North in Colleyville. 817-308-1155. www.maykus.com

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at 1244 Prospect St., Southlake. 817-481-2211. www.purecafesouthlake.com RENOVATIONS 12 Dove Road Country Store received Grapevine City Council approval Aug. 18 to renovate its location at 1414 N. Dove Road, Grapevine. The convenience store and gas station expects to complete construction six to nine months from its start date. IN THE NEWS 13 Wine Fusion received Grapevine City Council approval Aug. 18 to expand dining operations at its storefront at 603 S. Main St., Ste. 304, Grapevine. Wine Fusion plans to expand to over 60 total seats in the restaurant area, according to plans submitted to the city. 817-442-8466. www.winefusionwinery.com 14 The founders behind a new auto- motive dealership company, Avondale Group , announced the formation of the company Aug. 24. It is located at 1300 Texan Trail, Grapevine. Avondale has operations throughout the North Texas area, including ve in Grapevine: Mercedes-Benz Grapevine, Porsche Grapevine, Sprinter Grapevine, Avondale Collision & Repair and Avondale Select. www.avondale.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

ONGOING PROJECTS

COMPLETED PROJECTS

CONTINENTAL BLVD.

114

HIGHLAND ST.

JOHN MCCAIN RD.

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DOVE RD.

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FM 1938

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KELLER PKWY.

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Storm drains installed in August Construction throughout the month of August on East Chapel Downs Drive in Southlake included the installation of underground storm drains. This work is part of the larger project to expand North White Chapel Boulevard in Southlake. The project is in its second phase, and com- pletion is projected, weather permitting, for the spring of 2022. Timeline: 2018-spring 2022 Cost: $17 million Funding source: city of Southlake

Final phases of work wrapping up along FM 1938

Colleyville finishes new roundabouts ahead of schedule The city of Colleyville announced Aug. 17 that the construction of two new round- abouts at McDonwell School Road and Westcoat Drive is complete. Construction began May 14 and also included storm drain installations, utility relocations, paving and new signs, among other im- provements. City Council approved both roundabout projects at a September 2019 meeting as part of the city’s fiscal year 2019-20 capital improvement plan. Timeline: May-August Cost: $2.4 million Funding source: city of Colleyville

Fuel farm waterline construction underway

Work on fire hydrants along FM 1938 in Southlake was expected to be wrapped up as of this paper’s print deadline. Crews were adjusting water valves and hydrants along the road in order to complete grading work. This work comes as part of a larger construction project to widen FM 1938, which is being conducted in partnership with the Texas Department of Transportation, among other agencies. Timeline: August 2012-present Cost: $37 million (Phase 2) Funding source: Texas Department of Transportation

The city of Southlake announced Aug. 20 that contractors are now installing new 12-inch waterlines as part of a fuel farm waterline extension project. This work will eliminate dead-end water mains and create a looped system from Brumlow Avenue to Continental Boulevard. Crews were also digging a pit for the second crossing of an 8-inch water line. Timeline: summer 2020-TBD Cost: $1.3 million Funding source: city of Southlake

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UP TO DATE AS OF SEPT. 3. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT GCSNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Grapevine, Colleyville, & Southlake

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

DATE TOKNOW for the November general election is Oct. 5. To register voters can visit www.tarrantcounty.com and go to the elections department to find the form that can be filled out and returned by mail or in person. Early voting begins Oct. 13. Election Day is Nov. 3. OCT. 5 The deadline to register to vote Colleyville City Council Meets at 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month. MEETINGSWE COVER Meets at 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month. www.grapevinetexas.gov Southlake City Council Meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month. www.cityofsouthlake.com Grapevine-Colleyville ISD board Meets at 7 p.m. the fourth Monday of each month. www.gcisd.net Carroll ISD board Meets at 5:30 p.m. the first and third Monday of each month. www.southlakecarroll.edu www.colleyville.com Grapevine City Council

Southlake proposes lower property tax rate SOUTHLAKE City Council is considering a lower property tax rate for fiscal year 2020-21. The proposed tax rate of $0.405 per $100 assessed valuation is $0.05 less than FY 2019-20, accord- ing to the city. This change would represent the city’s 20% homestead exemp- tion nor its senior exemptions, according to Chief Financial Officer Sharen Jackson.

Grapevine approves FY 2020-21 budget GRAPEVINE City Council approved its fiscal year 2020-21 budget at a Sept. 1 meeting. The budget includes $64.5 million for the city’s general fund, $24.2 million for the utility enterprise fund, and $20.3 million for the convention and visitors bureau fund, among nine other funds. The next and final step for City Council is to adopt the FY 2020-21 tax rate at its Sept. 15 meeting. That rate is proposed as $0.282601 per $100 valuation. The city’s current property tax rate is $0.284271 per $100 valuation. For a city of Grapevine’s size, its tax rate is among the lowest in the state, according to officials. “Grapevine is the second-lowest property tax in Texas for full-ser- vice cities with populations over 50,000,” Grapevine Chief Financial Officer Greg Jordan said at an Aug. 18 meeting.

The $0.304365 per $100 rate is less than the no-new-revenue rate, which council had previously considered. The proposed rate represents about a $14 reduction on a property tax bill for the average Colleyville homeowner when compared to the FY 2019-20 rate. The city has lowered its tax rate every year since FY 2015-16. The proposed rate would also mean roughly $388,000 less in revenue for the city when com- pared to last year, according to a staff-prepared presentation. The city has reduced its tax rate every year since FY 2018-19. A second public hearing on the proposed tax rate and budget for FY 2020-21 is set for Sept. 15.

Colleyville tax rate vote set for Sept. 15 COLLEYVILLE City Council voted Sept. 1 to set the proposed fiscal year 2020-21 property tax rate at $0.304365 per $100 valuation. Council will vote to officially adopt the FY 2020-21 tax rate at a Sept. 15 meeting. roughly $30 in annual savings for the average Southlake homeowner. For the city of Southlake, that translates to an annual tax bill of $2,457 for the average homeowner. This reduction would not affect

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GRAPEVINE - COLLEYVILLE - SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

FIRST LOOK Hotel Vin

Wine-themed hotel opens over Labor Day weekend H otel Vin’s high-prole opening on Main Street in Grapevine kicked o over Labor Day weekend. The hotel’s title pays homage to Grape- vine’s namesake, said Tom Santora, the managing director of the Grapevine Main development. He added that the hotel nods to the city’s wine history throughout its interior. “Our mark is all around wine and wine education and education of our sta as well as our guests,” Santora said. Guests of the hotel’s Bacchus Kitchen + Bar can expect tailored experiences for their wine choices, he said. “We developed a partnership with Riedel Glassware, ... and they’re the only glassware company that makes wine glasses by vari- etal type,” Santora said. “Chardonnay comes in one glass, but if it’s an oak chardonnay, it’s a dierent glass.” The 120-room Hotel Vin is part of the Marriott Autograph collection and includes a restaurant and event space. It is also con- nected to Harvest Hall, a 20,000-square-foot food hall that incorporates seven dierent kitchens. Harvest Hall is scheduled to open this fall with an interior reminiscent of 1920s train stations. The early-20th-century aesthetic is also evident in the nooks and crannies of the hotel, such as its speakeasy-style Magnum room. “We’re going to store some of our … reserve bourbons, and if you were a bour- bon drinker, ... we might say, ‘Follow me and go into the into the Magnum room,’ and [we would] showcase this reserve liquor and wine,” Santora said, adding that the room can also function for private events. Santora said opening plans were much more grandiose before the COVID-19 pandemic. “The original intent ... was to have [guests] walk into the hotel, and music’s playing, and [we would say] ‘Here’s ... your complimentary glass of wine or cham- pagne or water,’ ” he said. “But guess what happens as soon as you do that? Everybody takes o their mask.” Located along the Trinity Metro’s TEX- Rail, Hotel Vin can also serve as a weekend getaway spot for area residents. “It’s kind of like a throwback where you’re getting on a train and going to travel, and that’ll all be part of the adventure,” he said. BY GAVIN PUGH

A lounge area complete with a replace greets guests at the front entrance. (Photos by Gavin Pugh/Community Impact Newspaper)

Vaulted glass windows to the left light up the dining area of Bacchus Kitchen + Bar.

The speakeasy-style Magnum room can function as a private event space.

The 120-room hotel oers single and double rooms as well as multiple suites.

Hotel Vin is part of the larger Grapevine Main development, which includes Harvest Hall.

“OUR MARK IS ALL AROUND WINE AND WINE EDUCATION AND EDUCATION OF OUR STAFF AS WELL AS OUR GUESTS.” TOM SANTORA, MANAGING DIRECTOR OF HOTEL VIN

HUDGINS ST.

Hotel Vin 215 E. Dallas Road, Grapevine 817-796-9696 www.hotelvin.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Chef Point Bar &Restaurant DINING FEATURE Comfort food gets served up in restaurant’s new Colleyville location B efore Chef Point Bar & Restaurant opened in Colleyville in September 2019, it had garnered national recognition for its twist on comfort food at its hole-in-the-wall convenience store digs in Watauga. Though the newer, contemporary location is an upgrade in square footage over the Watauga location, Nate Nwaeze—the son of the restaurant’s chef and owner, Franson Nwaeze—said the concept behind the restaurant remains the same. “Our whole concept was ve-star food in a gas station in Watauga,” Nate said. Paula Nwaeze co-founded Chef Point with her hus- band, Franson, almost two decades ago. The journey to arrive at a second location has included features in The New York Times and Guy Fieri’s “Diners, Drive-ins and Dives” TV show. “I call it our ... ‘18-year overnight success,’” Paula said. “We stopped relying on the convenience store to make money, and we were relying on the restaurant.” Franson is the mastermind behind the restaurant’s menu, which features an eclectic mix of comfort foods inspired by American, Italian, French and African cuisines. One popular menu item is the patron’s choice of chicken, pork chop or swordsh stued with pepper jack cheese and crab meat, smothered in Asiago sauce, mixed with onions and tomatoes and served over angel hair pasta. Before he started Chef Point in Watauga, Franson moved to the United States from Nigeria with no culinary experience. “His friends bet him that he couldn’t get a job, so he got a job in a restaurant working in the kitchen,” Paula said. “He fell in love with cooking and preparing dishes. ... He was passionate about learning, about cooking and studied [under] some of the best chefs.” BY GAVIN PUGH

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Chef Point’s signature “Bloody Best” bloody Mary ($35) comes with four types of meat, among an assortment of other ingredients, including the following. FULLY LOADED

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6. Jalapeño 7. Green onion 8. Olives 9. Pickled okra 10. Lemon/lime

1. Slider 2. Fried chicken 3. Wae fries

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4. Shrimp 5. Bacon

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From left to right, the family behind Chef Point includes Hope, Franson, Paula and Nate Nwaeze. (Photos courtesy Chef Point Bar & Restaurant)

Chef Point also serves brunch options, such as chicken and waes ($20), which come with marinated chicken, fresh berries and hot syrup.

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Chef Point Bar &Restaurant 5220 SH 121, Colleyville 817-482-5030 www.chefpointcafe.org Hours: Mon.-Tue. 4-10 p.m., Wed.-Fri. 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Sat.-Sun. 10 a.m.-10 p.m.

GLADE RD.

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Public Education Edition 2020

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2020 PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION DISTRICT DATA G R A P E V I N E  C O L L E Y V I L L E I S D  C A R R O L L I S D

COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH

See how Carroll ISD and Grapevine-Colleyville ISD enrollment and stang data compares to that of other nearby districts, such as Keller, Lewisville and Northwest ISDs. SOURCES: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, GRAPEVINECOLLEYVILLE ISD, CARROLL ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

201920 TEACHER STATS

STUDENT ENROLLMENT

SINCE 201516 +3.01% +5.66%

TOTAL NUMBER OF TEACHERS

981

570

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

Keller ISD: 2,413

Lewisville ISD: 3,606

TOTAL STAFF

1,914

1,054

2015-16

2016-17

2017-18

2018-19

2019-20

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

KELLER ISD 4,295

LEWISVILLE ISD 6,314

201920 ECONOMICALLY DISADVANTAGED STUDENTS

201920 ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS 10.29%

24.75%

AVERAGE TEACHER SALARY

1.37%

2.89%

$59,458

$59,859

60.24%

20.26%

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

STATE AVERAGE NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

STATE AVERAGE

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

Keller ISD: $61,315 Lewisville ISD: $59,902

Keller ISD: 9.12%

Keller ISD: 27.84%

13

GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

S trengths H obbies I nterests/irritants N eeds E xperiences

SHOWING YOUR SHINE House of Shine’s framework is used to guide students’ learning.

NONPROFIT FEATURE House of Shine C laudia Beeny does not hide the excitement in her voice when she talks about her nonprot, House of Shine. “There’s so many things I could say about this,” Beeny said about her new BY GAVIN PUGH

The front portion of House of Shine’s space works like an interactive museum. (Photos courtesy House of Shine)

Future leaders learn to leverage strengths

develop young people as leaders—as citizens—are being stripped out of the curriculum because … schools and teachers just have to focus on the basics,” she said. “We are able to create and oer these supplemental opportunities and experiences for youth.” The new space will allow House of Shine students to learn about their strengths via multiple mediums. “We will be hosting … mentoring round-table discussions for youth where they can sit at a table of 10 and be mentored by an entrepreneur or someone who is interested in a eld of study that they’re pursuing. We will oer workshops, like Strengths- Finder, journaling workshops, ... all in smaller-sized groups, spaced out at tables,” she said. The nonprot’s new location is broken up into four major sections: an interactive museum, a space for workshops and other learning experiences, a community gathering area and a space that can host eld trips, birthday parties, art classes and other events. Beeny said students’ work at House of Shine can translate into meaning- ful jumping-o points. “It might be that for someone, we’re hooking them up [with a per- son] or within an organization or an experience that dovetails nicely into their talents and their interests and a way they want to make a contribution … in the world,” she said.

location in downtown Grapevine, “but this space is really going to be a major contribution to the North Texas community in and of itself.” House of Shine’s programming is open to all ages, and its curriculum teaches enrolled students how best to leverage their strengths and talents. “It’s really built on our internal belief that everybody has the capacity to lead at some point in their life,” Beeny said. “We really believe that we’re building the future leaders of the world.” This new location will mark the rst time House of Shine has occu- pied a physical space. “For the rst time ever, rather than going out into schools, … we are actually being able to bring people in, which is important because as a mother of two boys ... who are going to be going to school virtually, I do want to nd safe and meaningful ways for them to interact in person with peers,” Beeny said. The early September opening pairs well with the beginning of an atypical fall semester for some of her younger prospective students, Beeny said. “A lot of these enrichment experi- ences and opportunities that really

Claudia Beeny (right) and ColleenMonroe sit in House of Shine’s community common area.

House of Shine now has a physical location in downtown Grapevine to call home.

TEXAS ST.

House of Shine 334 S. Barton St., Grapevine 817-601-8850 www.houseofshine.com

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION

Public Education Edition 2020

Carroll ISD trustees to engage public over draft cultural plan

BY GAVIN PUGH

Elements of the draft plan include adding cultural competence train- ing for sta; sharing information about each campus’ diversity and demographics data; and creating a process for tracking and reporting microaggressions. CISD alum Anika Shah and dozens of others staged protests in front of the CISD administration building in response to the board not adopting the plan at the Aug. 3 meeting. “I do believe that we had people ral- lying for us on the board, but it did not go the way we wanted it to go,” Shah said. “It was purely out of frustration from all the students and parents.” Shah also helped launch the South- lake Anti Racism Coalition, which widely shared student testimonies. “We started doing that by rst gaining traction through the testi- monies that we’ve been posting on Instagram,” Shah said. “That gained us a lot of momentum because we caught people’s attention through these stories that no one had ever heard before.” Those opposing the plan believe the language in the document goes too far, and some took issue with the use of terms like “microaggressions.” The draft denes microaggres- sions as verbal or nonverbal insults, whether intentional or unintentional, that communicate hostile, deroga- tory or negative messages to target groups based upon their margin- alized or underrepresented group membership. “To me, it appears that the issue

Recent Carroll ISD board meetings have drawn crowds of people seeking to weigh in on the district’s draft cultural competence plan. Speakers at these meetings have included students, alumni, parents and former elected ocials. Those advocating for the adoption and implementation of the plan have referenced dozens of testimonies of discrimination from current and former CISD students. The district’s non-white student body has grown from 11.9% in 2008- 09 to 36.9% in 2019-20, according to district and Texas Education Agency data. Trustees voted Aug. 3 to review the plan in its entirety over a series of future meetings. Those meetings are expected to begin at the end of September and will include two board work sessions and a commu- nity engagement session. The draft competence plan is a 34-page document that has been in the making for over a year. It rep- resents the work of a district diversity council that was formed in response to a video that surfaced in the fall of 2018 in which CISD students were shown using a racial slur. Some of the primary goals of the draft plan include promoting cultural competence; facilitating commu- nication with stakeholders; advo- cating for culturally competent and responsive programs and policies; and collecting feedback on cultural competence.

In early August, demonstrators called for the board of trustees to approve the new cultural competence plan. (Photos courtesy Anika Shah)

Demonstrators organized for multiple days with marches and signs at the Carroll ISD administration building.

here is bullying. The student code of conduct already has language against bullying,” CISD parent Mary Tamargo said at an Aug. 17 meeting. A political action committee called Southlake Families PAC has registered with the Texas Ethics Commission. A website funded by that PAC calls for a 6-month delay to the board’s nal vote on the plan. The board of trustees signaled

its desire to engage and inform the public regarding the review of the competence plan as dates are being set for future workshop meetings. “I’ve got 34 pages worth of ques- tions of the document that we got,” trustee Danny Gilpin said at an Aug. 17 meeting. “I’d like a venue where we can ask our questions, ... and then, we can have a conversation with the community.”

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

18

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Public Education Edition 2020

AN I NS I DE LOOK AT GRAPEV I NE COLLEYV I LLE I SD DATA AND DEMOGRAPH I CS BY CAMPUS CAMPUS DEEP DIVE COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH Grapevine-Colleyville ISD is made up of 18 campuses from K-12. When compared to Carroll ISD, GCISD has a smaller percentage of white students and higher percentages of Black and Hispanic students.

ACCOUNTABILITYRATINGS All Texas school districts and campuses will receive a “Not Rated: Declared State of Disaster” label for their 2020 accountability ratings, according to the Texas Education Agency. Texas students take the State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness each year to measure standards in reading, writing, math, science and social studies and are traditionally given letter grades ranging from A-F based on their performance. Although the coronavirus pandemic is ongoing, as of press time, the state maintains that all students will be required to take the STAAR exam in 2021. The ratings are based on several categories, including Student Achievement, School Progress and Closing the Gaps, all of which compare student performance. FOR 2020 AND BEYOND

2019 RATING

A GCISD

OVERALL RATING Exemplary performance Recognized performance Acceptable performance In need of improvement Unacceptable performance

DEMOGRAPHICS

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 201920 DATA

1 Bear Creek 2 Bransford

629 446 576 517 391 502 562 597 508 530 705

234 <10 109 96 119 <10 43 256

54 <10 41 <20 47

N/A 23 312

S T U D E N T  T E A C H E R DEMOGRAPHIC BREAKDOWN

3 Cannon

189 N/A 30 <30 210 <10 32 279 26 N/A 44 15 49 N/A 24 385 153 <10 <20 36 99 <10 31 206 63 N/A 66 <30 54 <10 37 322 106 <10 74 30 79 <10 43 333 58 <10 147 <30 74 N/A 27 325 52 <10 42 13 60 <10 33 356

4 Colleyville

5 Dove

6 Glenhope 7 Grapevine 8 Heritage 9 OC Taylor 10 Silver Lake 11 Timberline

DISTRICTWIDE STATE AVERAGE

201920

201819

STUDENTS

TEACHERS

287 <10 15 23 281

<10 12 193

555 <10 <10 63 518 N/A 11

103

12.6%

1.65%

10.6%

5.75%

AFRICAN AMERICAN

DEMOGRAPHICS

MIDDLE SCHOOLS 201920 DATA 12 Colleyville 13 Cross Timbers

0.4%

0.72%

0.3%

0.39%

AMERICAN INDIAN

643 918 743 766

48 <10 82 <20 53 N/A 40 444 284 <10 <20 36 99 <10 31 206

ASIANPACIFIC ISLANDER

10.25%

4.7%

1.24%

1.9%

14 Grapevine 15 Heritage

299 <10 31

35 286 <10 38 346

169 <10 137 69 138 N/A <70 352

DEMOGRAPHICS

24.29%

52.6%

8.67%

27.7%

HISPANIC

HIGH SCHOOLS 201920 DATA

5.32%

2.4%

1.75%

1.1%

MULTIPLE RACES

16 Collegiate Academy 17 Colleyville Heritage

339

157 <10 26 17 157 N/A <20 125

1,932 322 <20 310 123 362 <10 99 1,027 1,918 379 <10 103 84 439 <10 86 1200

18 Grapevine

54%

27.4%

85.96%

58.4%

WHITE

NOTE: RANGES E.G., <10, <20 INDICATE COUNTS ARE NOT AVAILABLE I.E., MASKED TO COMPLY WITH THE FAMILY EDUCATIONAL RIGHTS AND PRIVACY ACT FERPA.

SOURCES: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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GRAPEVINE  COLLEYVILLE  SOUTHLAKE EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Public Education Edition 2020

AN I N S I D E LOOK AT C A R RO L L I S D DATA AND D EMOG R A PH I C S BY C AMP U S CAMPUS DEEP DIVE COMPILED BY GAVIN PUGH Carroll ISD is made up of 11 campuses. When compared to the state and to Grapevine- Colleyville ISD, CISD has higher percentages of white and Asian/Pacic Islander students but smaller percentages of Black and Hispanic students.

ACCOUNTABILITYRATINGS All Texas school districts and campuses will receive a “Not Rated: Declared State of Disaster” label for their 2020 accountability ratings, according to the Texas Education Agency. Texas students take the State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness each year to measure standards in reading, writing, math, science and social studies and are traditionally given letter grades ranging from A-F based on their performance. Although the coronavirus pandemic is ongoing, as of press time, the state maintains that all students will be required to take the STAAR exam in 2021. The ratings are based on several categories, including Student Achievement, School Progress and Closing the Gaps, all of which compare student performance. FOR 2020 AND BEYOND

2019 RATING

A CISD

OVERALL RATING Exemplary performance Recognized performance Acceptable performance In need of improvement Unacceptable performance

DEMOGRAPHICS

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 201920 DATA

1 Carroll 2 Johnson 3 Old Union

638 688 471 526 684

10 <10 149 12 65 <10 46 364 19 N/A 164 <10 55 N/A <50 418 13 83 N/A <10 46 N/A <50 290 N/A <10 97 <10 70 N/A 21 326 N/A 162 N/A 20 62 N/A 42 398

S T U D E N T  T E A C H E R DEMOGRAPHIC BREAKDOWN

4 Rockenbaugh 5 Walnut Grove

DISTRICTWIDE STATE AVERAGE

DEMOGRAPHICS

201920

201819

INTERMEDIATE SCHOOLS 201920 DATA

STUDENTS

TEACHERS

12.6%

1.56%

10.6%

2.02%

AFRICAN AMERICAN

6 Durham 7 Eubanks

744 603

15 <10 178 <30 65 N/A 28 449 N/A N/A 122 <10 56 N/A <40 385

DEMOGRAPHICS

0.4%

0.52%

0.3%

0.23%

AMERICAN INDIAN

MIDDLE SCHOOLS 201920 DATA

ASIANPACIFIC ISLANDER

19.42%

4.7%

0.86%

1.9%

8 Carroll 9 Dawson

724 661

13 <10 166 17 70 <10 35 431 N/A <10 102 <20 62 N/A 45 439

9.78%

52.6%

5.72%

27.7%

DEMOGRAPHICS

HISPANIC

HIGH SCHOOLS 201920 DATA

5.54%

2.4%

1.73%

1.1%

MULTIPLE RACES

10 Carroll

1,396

11

<10 242 25 148 <10 77 899

11 Carroll Senior

1,390 10 <10 180 34 135 <10 57 980

63.1%

27.4%

89.6%

58.4%

WHITE

NOTE: RANGES E.G., <10, <20 INDICATE COUNTS ARE NOT AVAILABLE I.E., MASKED TO COMPLY WITH THE FAMILY EDUCATIONAL RIGHTS AND PRIVACY ACT FERPA.

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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