Plano North August 2021

PLANONORTH EDITION

VOLUME 7, ISSUE 11  AUG. 19SEPT. 15, 2021

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Plano restaurants search for sta Popeyes regional manager Ty Ashcraft does not usually spend his workday sitting in the Texas heat under an “open interviews” sign. But because Popeyes is planning to open a new location on the northeast corner of Spring Creek Parkway and Coit Road in Plano later this year, Ashcraft is doing what he can to ll the store’s open positions, such as holding open interviews on July 23. Read the story by Erick Pirayesh along with detailed charts showing local unemployment data and regional food service employment numbers. INSIDE 28 NOW HIRING

IMPACTS

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2021

PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION SPONSORED BY • MarineMilitary Academy

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ERICK PIRAYESHCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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P U B L I C E D U C A T I O N E D I T I O N

Plano ISDplans use of federal funds to combat learning loss

BUSINESS FEATURE

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THE DISTRICT’S ESSER SHARE The rst two rounds of federal dollars from the Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief Fund ensured no loss of funding due to pandemic-related enrollment declines during the 2019-20 and 2020-21 school years. The third round will be distributed to Texas school districts for use through September 2024.

JOB LISTINGS

ESSER II $19.25M approved in December 2020

ESSER I $4.03M approved in March 2020

ESSER III* $28.82 million (initial allocation)

BY WILLIAM C. WADSACK

$43.23 million

A new school year for Plano ISD also brings questions about what the fund- ing impact will be of adding a virtual option for students andhowthe district CONTINUED ON 24

$14.41 million

(remaining allocation) approved in March 2021

*20% OF ESSER III REQUIRED TO BE SPENT ON LEARNING LOSS SOURCES: PLANO ISD, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

EMPLOYMENT

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THIS ISSUE

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Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMLEANNE: This year, our annual Public Education Edition focuses on student performance metrics and the eect last year’s learning losses may have on the future of students in Plano ISD. You can learn about the district’s eorts to get students back on track as the new school year begins as well as the federal funds being distributed to assist them. The guide begins on the cover with a lead story by senior reporter William C. Wadsack and continues on Page 15. Leanne Libby, GENERALMANAGER

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity.

FROMOLIVIA: Throughout Plano, passersby will nd “Help Wanted” signs in the windows of local businesses. But this issue is not specic to Plano—cities across the U.S. are experiencing a similar crisis. Reporter Erick Pirayesh dug into unemployment statistics to nd out if there is really a workforce shortage, or if less apparent reasons are driving this trend. Read what he discovered in a story that begins on our front cover. Olivia Lueckemeyer, SENIOREDITOR

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MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Leanne Libby SENIOR EDITOR Olivia Lueckemeyer SENIOR REPORTER William C. Wadsack REPORTER Erick Pirayesh GRAPHIC DESIGNER Chase Autin ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Rebecca Anderson, Adam Tanner METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Christal Howard MANAGING EDITOR Valerie Wigglesworth ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Breanna Flores CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US

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CORRECTIONS: Volume 7, Issue 10 A business listing on Page 5 had the incorrect spelling for restaurant Red Hot Chik'n, which is scheduled to open in Plano in August. An article on Page 14 had the incorrect phone number for Sarris & MacKir Roong and Construction. The correct phone number is 469-931-6260.

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • AUGUST 2021

NORTH IMPACTS

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

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NOWOPEN 1 Boxochops Modern African Kitchen opened Aug. 14 at 8500 Ohio Drive, Ste. 200, Plano. The restaurant oers authentic Nigerian small chops in various forms and includes pu pu, a tradition- al sweet or savory fried dough; snack- size pastries; and savory meats seasoned with peppers and ery spices, per its website. Boxochops took over the space previously occupied by Treatz Bakery. 469-294-0003. www.boxochops.com 2 Brasão Brazilian Steakhouse held its grand opening at The Shops at Legacy on July 8. The steakhouse specializes in authentic rodizio-style dining for lunch and dinner. The menu consists of meat dishes that are slow-roasted over an open re. The restaurant, locat- ed at 5741 Legacy Drive, Plano, also oers a gourmet salad bar, a selection of wine and cocktails, and desserts. 469-209-6335. www.brasaousa.com 3 Dutch Bros Coee opened a drive-thru location July 26 at 750 W. Spring Creek Parkway, Plano. With more than 475 locations across 11 states, the Oregon-based drive-thru

coee company serves specialty coee, smoothies, freezes, teas, a private-la- bel Dutch Bros Blue Rebel energy drink and nitrogen-infused cold brew coee. The Plano location was built at the former site of a Taco Bueno restaurant. 541-955-4700. www.dutchbros.com 4 Red Hot Chik’n was scheduled to host a soft opening Aug. 16 as of this pa- per’s press time, Aug. 13. The restaurant, located at 8400 Preston Road, Plano, features various types of dishes mainly centered around chicken. 214-501-4488. A website is not yet available. 5 Boba Boba Bubble Tea & Coee opened July 15 in Plano at 6900 Alma Drive, Ste. 220. The tea shop special- izes in the Taiwanese-style bubble tea that is often served with tapioca balls. The menu also includes a variety of smoothie, coee and snow cone options. 214-501-3374. www.bobaboba6900. wixsite.com/website 6 Italian Village opened Aug. 1 in The Shops at Legacy in Plano. The restau- rant's menu includes pasta and risotto dishes, pizza, desserts and more created in small batches every day, according to its website. It also features a full

bar with a cocktail menu and wine list. Italian Village's address is 5840 Legacy Circle, Ste. D100, Plano. 469-298-3311. www.italianvillageplano.com COMING SOON 7 Plano House of Comedy will open in September at The Shops at Legacy, 7301 Lone Star Drive, Plano. The comedy club, which is taking over the space formerly occupied by the Blue Martini lounge, will feature a dine-in experi- ence with drinks and standup comedy. Renovations on the space began in early 2020 with an eye to open later that year, co-owner Rick Bronson said, but that work and the original planned opening of the club were pushed back because of the pandemic. 780-483-5999. tx.houseofcomedy.net 8 Popeyes Louisiana Kitchen will open in the third quarter of 2021 at 6100 Coit Road, Plano. Construction of the new 2,700-square-foot eatery, which will feature a drive-thru, began late last year, according to the Texas Department of Li- censing and Regulation website. Popey- es specializes in fried chicken with Cajun and Creole avor proles, according to

Brasão Brazilian Steakhouse

COURTESY BRASÃO BRAZILIAN STEAKHOUSE

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Dutch Bros Coee

COURTESY DUTCH BROS COFFEE

the company website. Its menu includes the chain’s classic chicken sandwich, spicy fried chicken, chicken tenders, fried shrimp and more. A phone number is not yet available. www.popeyes.com 9 Roma’s Italian Kitchen expects to open by the end of August at 4637 Hedgcoxe Road, Ste. 116, Plano. The restaurant will oer authentic Ital- ian cuisine, including pizza, pasta and chicken dishes. Owner Berry Mulliqi said

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER, ERICK PIRAYESH AND WILLIAM C. WADSACK

PK’s Smoke House and Soul Food Kitchen serves barbecued meats and various sides.

COURTESY PK'S SMOKEHOUSE AND SOUL FOOD KITCHEN

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN The new PK’s Smoke House and Soul Food Kitchen restaurant grew out of the successful food truck started about three years ago by Pat Sutton and her husband, Kelvin, she said. “My husband ran the food truck, and I still worked [in insurance] full time and worked part time on the food truck,” Sutton said. “About a year ago, we decided to work the business full time together.” That paid o, she said, as the food truck’s following convinced them to open a permanent restaurant July 28 at 909 W. Spring Creek Parkway, Ste. 460, Plano. PK’s menu includes smoked ribs, brisket, chicken and sausage as well as pulled pork, sandwiches, wings, fried sh and more. However, what has become most popular for the he has also applied for a beer and wine license. A phone number and website is not yet available. 10 Korean fried chicken restaurant bb.q Chicken is expected to open by the end of August at 8240 Preston Road, Ste. 130, Plano. The business oers fried chicken in a variety of avors, includ- ing golden original, hot spicy, honey garlic, gang-jeong and more. Kimchi fried rice, french fries, cheese sticks and other side items are also on the menu. A phone number and website are not yet available. 11 Suburban Yacht Club will open in September at 5872 SH 121, Plano, in The Boardwalk at Granite Park. The new restaurant from 33 Restaurant Group will feature a menu with Southern California food truck-inspired dishes such as ques- abirria, crisped pork carnitas and Flamin’ Hot Cheetos elote. In Plano, 33 Restau- rant Group also owns and operates Union Bear Brewing Co., and Taverna Rossa Craft Pizza and Beer. 972-850-7433. www.suburbanyachtclub.com

restaurant’s clientele is its “SoulFood Sunday” dinner line, Sutton said. “People are denitely loving the ox tails, fried catsh [and] our barbecue, of course,” she said. “We sell a lot of ribs [and] a lot of brisket, too.” The restaurant is open Wednesdays through Sundays, and Sutton said PK’s plans to begin oering online ordering in mid-August. 469-601-5134. www.pksmokehouse.com

SHOP THE BEST. SHOP LOCAL. COMEVISIT US TUESDAY - SATURDAY

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HOURS TUESDAY - FRIDAY 10-6 SATURDAY 9-5

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12 Luxe Boutique Plano hopes to open by the end of August at 7140 Bishop Road, Ste. 1122, Plano. The business, which is co-owned by Patti Gonzales and Fidi Guillen, will oer women’s clothing, accessories and gift items. Luxe is already selling items via its Instagram and Facebook pages as well as serving customers via curbside and private appointments. Items can also be shipped. Facebook: Luxe Boutique Plano. Instagram: @LuxeBoutique.Plano RELOCATIONS 13 North Texas Dermatology under- went a relocation and rebranding this summer. The business, which is now known as U.S. Dermatology Partners , moved to 5030 Tennyson Parkway, Ste. 100, Plano, after its former location at 5805 Coit Road, Ste. 203, was dam- aged in the winter storm. The business oers dermatology services as well as aesthetic services, such as chemical peels, microdermabrasion, micronee- dling therapy and more. 927-769-8180. www.usdermatologypartners.com

W. Parker Rd.

SAUSAGE - SMOKING WOODS 1301W. PARKER RD., SUITE #100, PLANO, TX | 972-633-5593

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • AUGUST 2021

SOUTH IMPACTS

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NOWOPEN 1 Dick’s Sporting Goods Warehouse Sale opened a new outlet store this spring at 600 W. 15th St., Ste. B, Plano. The company’s outlet stores oer an assortment of goods, including ap- parel and footwear, at discounted prices. The store is located in the former location of Freed’s Furni- ture next to Big Lots. 571-992-5178. www.dickssportinggoods.com 2 After Hours Urgent & Complete Dentistry opened June 11 at 3937 N. Central Expressway, Ste. 200, Plano. The dental oce is open in the eve- nings and provides services such as tooth extraction, broken-tooth repair, crowns and caps, denture repairs, replacement teeth, and wisdom tooth extractions. The business also has an oce in Allen. 469-854-4333. www.afterhoursdentistry.com 3 Plano Blood and Platelet Donation Center was scheduled to open Aug. 16 as of press time, Aug. 13. The center, located at 741 N. Central Expressway, Ste. 100, Plano, is run by the American Red Cross. Donations can be sched- uled online at www.redcrossblood.org/

give or by calling 1-800-733-2767. For information on donor eligibility, visit www.redcross.org/give-blood. 4 Maternity clinic My Pure Deliv- ery opened Aug. 3 at 6217 Chapel Hill Blvd., Ste. 100, Plano. The business oers in-person lactation consulta- tions, prenatal classes, breast pump rentals and a free weekly breastfeeding support group. This expansion is the rst My Pure Delivery location outside of Austin, where the business has been operating for ve years. 972-842-9500. www.mypuredelivery.com 5 Fusion Orthodontics opened a Plano location in early June at Willow Bend Mall, 6121 West Park Blvd., Ste. D103. The location oers consultation services only. Fusion Orthodontics provides free information for customers interested in the BRIUS behind-the- teeth style of braces. The company’s main oce is located at 19200 Preston Road, Ste. 100, Dallas. 972-666-4949. www.fusiondentalclinic.com. 6 Chili’s Grill & Bar opened a restau- rant Aug. 9 at 5012 W. Park Blvd., Plano. The fast-casual restaurant and bar chain oers an extensive menu of American food. The new Chili’s restaurant, which

is in the former location of Osaka Sushi, is the chain’s second Plano location. 972-665-6601. www.chilis.com 7 Las Maria’s Restaurant opened in late June in Plano at 5301 Alma Drive. The Salvadorian restaurant serves dishes such as caldo de res, plantano frito, empanadas, tamales and pupusas. 469-354-9788 COMING SOON 8 The Bells Sweet Factory expects to open its rst brick-and-mortar location mid-September in Plano at 2109 W. Park- er Road, Ste. 210. The New Orleans-style eatery also operates out of a food truck in various locations announced via its Facebook page. The company also oers catering services and sells merchandise through its website. 601-691-4701. www.thebellssweetfactory.com. 9 Mo’ Bettahs , a Hawaiian-style eatery, is expected to open in mid-November in Plano, according to a company represen- tative. The restaurant serves staples of Hawaiian cuisine, including kalua pig and pulehu chicken. Diners choose from three combo plate options that come with

RockBox Fitness

COURTESY ROCKBOX FITNESS

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Primrose School of West Plano

COURTESY PRIMROSE SCHOOL

white rice and macaroni salad. According to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation, the restaurant will be located at 1701 Preston Road, Plano. A phone number is not yet available. www.mobettahs.com 10 RockBox Fitness expects to open by the end of August at 1941 Preston Road, Ste. 1020, Plano. The group tness studio oers high-energy boxing and kick- boxing classes in a community setting.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER, ERICK PIRAYESH AND WILLIAM C. WADSACK

DISCOVER THE DIFFERENCE

Student Ashalina Khan takes piano lessons.

COURTESY PLANO MUSIC HOUSE

RockBox Fitness oers three member- ship tiers for customers. 214-919-5883. www.rockboxtness.com 11 Total Men’s Primary Care expects to open two locations in south Plano by mid-September. One location will be at A 1921 Preston Road, Ste. B2076, while the other will be at B 1855 Dallas Parkway, Ste. 500, according to a company ocial. Total Men’s oers same-day appoint- ments, online scheduling and transparent pricing for men’s primary care. These will be the rst two locations in Plano for the health care clinic, though it has 15 locations in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. 512-759-8385. www.totalmens.com ANNIVERSARIES 12 Primrose School of West Plano marked its 10th anniversary in August. The school oers day care and education- al programming for children ranging from infants to age 12. As part of the Primrose FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Plano Music House expects to open by the end of August in the Prairie Creek Village development at 3047 W. 15th St., Plano. Owner Amir Khan started a small music program in Coppell in 2009 and eventually opened Coppell Music Academy in 2015. In addition to that location and Plano Music House, Khan has two satellite locations of his business in Irving and Farmers Branch. Khan refers to Plano Music House as a “school of modern music.” “If somebody is learning the violin, the teachers love to teach them Bach, Beethoven and Mozart,” he said. “But if [students] want to learn contemporary stu, they frown upon it. There’s no problem with that. I love classical music, [but] when kids come to us with contemporary stu, and they want to learn pop music, we teach them that as well.” Plano Music House oers classes in

Small Classes Engaged Learning College Prep Rolling Enrollment

piano, guitar, drums, violin, viola, cello, voice, music composition and music production for students as young as age 5. Khan said when he started teaching dierent age groups he discovered the dierent motor skills and abilities children develop as they get older. “Between [ages] 5-7 we have piano classes,” Khan said. “Then as soon as they’re about [age] 8, they can pretty much do any other instrument.” 469-443-8694. www.planomusichouse.com

214.282.6268 theeinsteinschool.com ON CAMPUS VIRTUAL DISTANCE LEARNING

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Schools system, franchise owner Marti Davis said the school is committed to of- fering a safe, healthy and loving environ- ment for its students. Primrose School of West Plano is located at 6480 W. Plano Parkway, Plano. 972-403-3444. www.primroseschools.com/schools/ west-plano RELOCATION 13 Specialty grocery store Kiosk Brazil will relocate this fall to 915 W. Parker Road, Ste. 300, Plano. The store of- fers a full range of Brazilian products, including brands such as Yoki, Lacta and Amal as well as frozen meats, sausages, fresh cheese and more. Kiosk Brazil is moving from 901 W. Parker Road, Ste. 147, in the same retail development as its upcoming location. 469-737-9033. www.kioskbrazil.com

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • AUGUST 2021

TODO LIST

August & September events

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The H-E-B and Central Market Plano Balloon Festival and Run is returning to Oak Point Park. The event features hot-air balloons, the RE/MAX of Texas parachute team and live entertainment. The balloon races take place on Sunday. The festival includes modied hours, reduced capacity and contactless online ticketing. 4-9:30 p.m. (Fri.), 6 a.m.-10 p.m. (Sat.), 6 a.m.-noon (Sun.). $5-$10. 5901 Los Rios Blvd., Plano. 972-867- 7566. www.planoballoonfest.org (Courtesy Plano Balloon Festival and Run)

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cookout at the Oak Point Amphitheater. 5-10:30 a.m. $35-$160. 6000 Jupiter Road, Plano. www.blacklandtriathlon. com 11 THROUGH 12 DO SOME VINTAGE SHOPPING The market Plano Trade Days is taking place at Plano Market Square Mall. It will feature vendors selling vintage antiques, collectibles, crafts, jewelry, furniture and more. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. The event is free to attend. 1717 E. Spring Creek Parkway, Plano. 405-823-0442. www.buchananeventco.com plano-trade-days 17 CATCH THIS ‘FREE BRITNEY’ CONCERT The tribute band Toxic: The Britney Spears Experience is performing at Legacy Hall in Plano. The Dallas-based cover band is led by Tiany Galchutt and performs a variety of Britney Spears hits. The band describes itself as “the one and only tribute of its kind to the princess of pop.” 8 p.m. $10-$300. Legacy Hall, 7800 Windrose Ave., Plano. 972-846- 4255. www.legacyfoodhall.com/events

COMPILED BY ERICK PIRAYESH AUGUST 21 , 28, SEPT. 4, 11 ENJOY THE FARMERSMARKET The Red Tent Farmer’s Market is held each Saturday in Plano at The Shops at Willow Bend in the parking lot o Chapel Hill Boulevard and West Plano Parkway. The market features more than 30 vendors selling locally grown produce and other goods. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. This event is free to attend. 6121 W. Park Blvd., Plano. 972- 965-1144. www.redtentmarket.net. 26 LISTEN TO LIVE COUNTRYMUSIC Corpus Christi native and country singer Roger Creager is performing at the Courtyard Theatre in Plano. Creager’s latest EP, “Gulf Coast Time,” is about his experience climbing Mount Kilimanjaro, snorkeling with dolphins and surng in Costa Rica. 7:30 p.m. $30. 1509 H Ave., Plano. 972-941-5613. www.visitplano.com/events SEPTEMBER 05 PAINT A PICTURE OF YOUR PET Pipe & Palette is hosting a Paint Your Pet workshop in its location at The Shops at Willow Bend in Plano. Those attending will bring a photo of their pet to sketch and paint with guidance from Pipe & Palette artists. This event is BYOB. Supplies are included. 2-3 p.m. $40. 6121 W. Park Blvd., Ste. C118, Plano. 214-501-2314. www.pipeandpalette.com 06 ENJOY A FAMILYFRIENDLY TRIATHLON The family-friendly Labor Day event, Blackland Triathlon and Little Buggy Kids Tri, is happening at Oak Point Recreation Center in Plano. The race day features children’s races and a variety of triathlon- style races. The event ends with a

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HIT THE TRAILS ONHORSEBACK Southfork Ranch in Parker is hosting trail rides on horseback seven days a week based on availability and weather. Six riders are permitted per session. Closed-toe shoes are required. Ride times vary throughout the day. Trail rides must be booked in advance by phone or online. $50. 3700 Hogge Drive, Parker. 972-442-7800. www.southforkranch.com

Sommerfest Special featuring Schwammerl Schnitzel

Open Tuesday - Saturday: Lunch 11:00am - 4:00pm, Dinner 4:00 - 9:00pm 221W Parker Rd, Ste 527 • 972-881-0705 • www.bavariangrill.com As the meadows start to green in the Bavarian mountains, people like to go hiking and afterwards they go to the local Gasthaus to enjoy some of these traditional, authentic summer favorites. Enjoy some of these traditional, authentic summer favorites available now! 75 N

Find more or submit Plano 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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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

PLANO

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Custer Road, Alma Drive, K Avenue and Jupiter Road, will widen the roads and realign intersections. Crews were working at A Coit and B Custer as of early August. Timeline: October 2020-December 2021 Cost: $4.2 million

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER

ONGOING PROJECTS 1 McDermott Road repairs

Crews are working to repair concrete on McDermott Road between Independence Parkway and Coit Road. One lane will remain closed at all times, with an addi- tional lane closed from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Timeline: June-October Cost: $400,000 Funding source: city of Plano 2 Coit Road repairs Crews are making pavement and sidewalk repairs on Coit Road. The project is expected to be active between McDer- mott Road and SH 121 through early or mid-September. Crews will then move to Coit between Parker Road and Park Boulevard. One lane will remain closed at all times, with an additional lane closed from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Timeline: January 2020-December 2021 Cost: $7.9 million

Funding source: city of Plano 5 Legacy Drive and Parkwood Boulevard improvements

Crews have begun working on widening the road at the intersection of Legacy and Parkwood. Work includes updates to pedestrian facilities, signal improve- ments and construction of additional turn lanes. Timeline: June 2021-March 2022 Cost: $1.9 million Funding sources: city of Plano, Collin County 6 Coit Road widening A project that will widen Coit Road between Mapleshade Lane and the President George Bush Turnpike includes updates to pedestrian facilities, signal improvements and construction of addi- tional turn lanes. Timeline: June 2021-March 2022 Cost: $2.1 million Funding sources: city of Plano, Collin County 7 Jupiter Road overlay Crews will be adding an ultrathin asphalt overlay on Jupiter Road from Park Bou- levard to Chaparral Road. Two lanes will remain closed between 9 a.m.-4 p.m. while crews are working. Timeline: August-September Cost: $1.2 million Funding source: city of Plano

Funding source: city of Plano 3 Parker Road intersection improvements

A project to improve intersections of Parker Road with Alma Drive and Coit Road will widen the road, improve signals and realign intersections. Crews started at Alma and will move to Coit following completion. Timeline: December 2020-December 2021 Cost: $2.1 million Funding source: city of Plano 4 Park Boulevard intersection improvements A project to improve five Park Boulevard intersections, including at Coit Road,

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF AUG. 5. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT PLNNEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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9

PLANO NORTH EDITION • AUGUST 2021

www.bebalancedcenters.com

BeBalanced Hormone Weight Loss Centers appreciates all that teachers do for the community. As a thank you, we’re offering all McKinney, Prosper, Frisco and Plano ISD employees $200 off of the Becoming Balanced Main Package!

Noel Koenke, Natural Hormone Balancing Specialist BeBalanced Hormone Weight Loss Centers

The Kids Are Back to School Let’s Get You Back to Feeling Your BEST!

shed 15 to 22 pounds quickly and naturally, and provides the tools and knowledge to maintain this new healthy lifestyle moving forward.

With the return of travel, social gatherings and calendars full of activities, this summer has flown by at lightning speed. The laid-back summer season provides a necessary break from the day-to-day grind, but maybe your personal health and wellness goals also took a vacation and you are ready to get back on track. With the kids heading back to school, now is the perfect time of year to refocus your efforts on self-care. If you’re struggling to lose weight or feel fatigued and stressed from sleepless nights with hot flashes and night sweats, your hormones may be to blame. Hormones support many of the body’s vital functions, including the ability to maintain muscle, lose fat, sleep well, and manage stress and hunger. When a hormonal imbalance occurs, the road to losing weight and feeling your best gets longer and harder. Let BeBalanced make it easier for you! BeBalanced Hormone Weight Loss Centers offers a non-medical, holistic approach to helping women lead their best lives through natural solutions to stubborn weight, PMS and menopausal symptoms. Our 14-week program has helped thousands of women

If you’re doing all the ‘right’ things and still not seeing results, I know what you’re going through. I had tried everything to lose weight and my PMS symptoms were severely impacting my life. With BeBalanced, I lost nearly 20 pounds* and got back to feeling like myself again. BeBalanced’s proprietary, all-natural hormone balancing supplements, whole-foods hormone balancing diet and soundwave- relaxation therapy not only rebalance the sex hormones, but also lower cortisol and stabilize blood sugar and insulin. Throughout the program, you also receive hands-on compassionate coaching from a Natural Hormone Balancing Specialist to ensure that you’re fully supported on the journey to a healthy mind, body and spirit. If you’re ready to correct the damage hormone imbalance is wreaking on your health and well-being, visit www.bebalancedcenters.com to schedule your free in-person or virtual consultation.

*Actual client. Results may vary.

Thursday, August 12th BeBalanced in Plano: 7130 Preston Road, Suite 200, Plano, TX 75024 Thursday, August 19th BeBalanced in McKinney: 3610 West University Drive, Suite 150, McKinney, TX 75071 Thursday, August 26th BeBalanced in Frisco: 3290 Main Street, Suite 204, Frisco, TX 75034

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION

12TH STREET

SHILOH ROAD

MAPPING THE LINE The Silver Line will have 10 stops along a 26- mile route that begins at Dallas Fort Worth International Airport and ends in Plano.

15TH ST.

14TH ST.

CITYLINEBUSH

UT DALLAS

75

PGBT TOLL

SILVER LINE STATION

SILVER LINE

75

10TH ST.

SEIZED PROPERTY AT 910 10TH ST.

E. PLANO PKWY.

KNOLL TRAIL

ADDISON

DOWNTOWN CARROLLTON

PGBT TOLL

CYPRESS WATERS

DFW NORTH

35E

635

DFW AIRPORT TERMINAL B

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

SOURCE: DALLAS AREA RAPID TRANSITCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

DART using eminent domain to acquire property for Silver Line

with them. We wouldn’t be here if we didn’t think we had nished negotiations with this property owner,” DART project manager Gregg Altho said at the July 26 meeting. “He made it quite clear that our appraisal was not a number that he thought was appropriate.” Following an initial oer by DART in April, ocials said the owner counter-oered with an amount twice as high as the proposed amount and refused to negotiate further. DART said the land is nec- essary for completion of the Silver

Line, a 26-mile commuter rail that will connect Plano to the Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport. DART announced in July the proj- ect had been delayed to 2024. The Silver Line will include 10 stations along its planned route, including the Shiloh Road and 12th Street stations in Plano. DART also requested permission to enact eminent domain on a prop- erty located at 901 10th St. but was told by council to continue negotiat- ing with the property’s owner until the Sept. 27 council meeting.

BY ERICK PIRAYESH

use. DART oficials asked to use eminent domain to acquire the 28,831-square-feet of property after negotiations had reached an impasse between the company and the landowner. “We pride ourselves in our ability to negotiate with property owners and trying to reach an agreement

Dallas Area Rapid Transit will use eminent domain to seize part of a property at 910 10th St. in Plano for construction of the Silver Line. Plano City Council unanimously approved the move July 26, which allows DART to force a sale of private property for public

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Plano, Plano ISD & Collin County

HIGHLIGHTS COLLINCOUNTY An emerging, drug-resistant yeast infection new to the U.S. has reportedly killed four in Collin County, but county ocials said the general public is not at risk. Candida auris causes invasive infections and can be transmitted in health care settings, a news release from Collin County Health Care Services said. Infections from candida auris are said to be dicult to treat. Recently, two Collin County area health care facilities saw cases of drug-resistant variants of candida auris, which the release said resulted in four deaths. However, CCHCS ocials pointed to information from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and gave no indication that generally healthy individuals should fear infection. PLANO ISD The Plano ISD board of trustees unanimously approved updated health and safety protocols for the new school year based on guidance from the Texas Education Agency during a special-called meeting Aug. 9. COVID-positive students and sta must be excluded from campus and must quarantine. Close contacts may not be required to stay home by the school, and they can quarantine at a parent’s discretion. Under the revised guidelines, elementary and middle school campuses are prohibited from planning large attendance events, such as assemblies and pep rallies, during the school day for the rst nine weeks of school. Plano City Council meets at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. Meetings are held at 1520 K Ave., Plano, and can be streamed online. 972-941-7000. www.plano.gov Plano ISD board of trustees meets at 6 p.m. Sept. 7 at the PISD Administration Center, 2700 W. 15th St., Plano. 469-752-8100. www.pisd.edu MEETINGSWE COVER

County residents can now request mobile COVID19 vaccines

HEADQUARTERS DR.

DNT TOLL

N

BY MATT PAYNE

Noise complaints prompt reviewof Plano’smusic venue permit process Neighbors have complained about noise coming from the stage at Legacy Hall. COURTESY LEGACY HALL

COLLIN COUNTY Residents now have more exibility in receiving vaccines against COVID-19. Collin County Health Care Services announced on July 27 the creation of mobile vaccination teams. Residents can request appointments for the free vaccine shots. The teams will focus on reaching homebound individuals, long-term care facilities, businesses requesting vaccination for employees and other organizations, according to a news release. The mobile teams will also be available to attend events. County ocials said grant money funded these teams.

BY ERICK PIRAYESH

Food Hall Co., which is the parent company of Legacy Hall, told council members Legacy Hall is following city noise ordinances. He said the concert venue has elimi- nated some speakers and changed entertainment hours to end music at 10 p.m. to appease residents. “We feel like we are in compli- ance,” he said. “We have made a major investment to do so.” City ocials said they would con- tinue to revise the permit process and city noise ordinances for future council consideration.

PLANO The city of Plano is working to create a permit process as part of a directive from City Council to explore whether noise and time regulations could be loosened for music venues. The directive, issued last August, is being reviewed after residents of the Windrose Tower complex in Legacy West have led numerous complaints about noise levels coming from the outdoor concert venue at Legacy Hall. Joseph Magliarditi, president of

To schedule an appointment for free mobile vaccines, email covid19vaccine@co.collin.tx.us or call 214-491-4821.

Council agrees to consider amendments to campaign nance ordinance

BY ERICK PIRAYESH

ordinance. It requires council mem- bers to withdraw from any vote that may benet a donor who contributed more than $1,000 to their campaign. At a July 26 council meeting, Muns, Deputy Mayor Pro TemMaria Tu and council members Kayci Prince, Rick Grady and Julie Holmer indicated they would be in favor of a repeal or amendment. Council members Rick Smith, Shelby Williams and Anthony Ricciardelli expressed willingness to

discuss changes but would not favor a repeal. Nearly 30 Plano residents spoke at the Aug. 9 meeting, almost all of whomwere in favor of keeping the ordinance. The ordinance was originally passed last December in a 4-3 decision. Grady was absent for the vote. A date has not yet been announced for the work session that will include a discussion on amendments to the bill.

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PLANO NORTH EDITION • AUGUST 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2021

PUBL I C EDUCAT ION EDI T ION

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

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Our purpose at Marine Military Academy is to inspire positive academic, physical and moral growth in every cadet. To achieve this, we provide a disciplined, distraction-free setting that allows cadets to focus on their educational and personal development. Throughout this journey, cadets learn to take ownership of their lives and develop the tools they need to succeed not only in college, but in life.

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ANNUAL COMMUNITY  HEALTH CARE REAL ESTATE  EDUCATION COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. VISIT

DISTRICT DATA

COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER

The city of Plano is served by three school districts. The largest is Plano ISD, but portions of the city are also served by Frisco and Lewisville ISDs. Unlike some other Collin County districts, PISD has experienced declines in enrollment; however, the latest demographer’s report predicts a slight uptick in school year 2021-22. PLANO ISD

202021 student statistics English learners Economically disadvantaged students 35.61% 18.60% 12.64% Special education students

70 campuses

50,154* students

Aug. 11 rst day of class

1899 year founded

*school year 2020-21 gures

Student enrollment *PROJECTED

202021 stang, salaries and substitute statistics

Total number of teachers*

Average teacher salary

Percent change from 2018-19 to 2021-2022*

2018-19

2019-20

2020-21

2021-22*

3,787

$59,933

53,057

52,629

Average support sta salary

Substitute daily pay**

50,797

-4.26%

$69,764

$100$110

50,154

*TOTAL IS THE FULLTIME EQUIVALENT AND MAY INCLUDE PARTTIME POSITIONS. **RANGES VARY BASED ON EXPERIENCE AND OTHER FACTORS SOURCES: PLANO ISD, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

15

PLANO NORTH EDITION • AUGUST 2021

CAMPUS DATA

A closer look at campus-level data from local districts CAMPUS DEEP DIVE

Understanding the table The tables below compare campuses within their districts across a variety of categories dened by the Texas Education Agency.

ECONOMICALLY DISADVANTAGED Students who are eligible for free or reduced-price meals, come from a family with an income below the poverty line or are eligible for other specic assistance or benets ENGLISH LEARNER Identied by the Language Prociency Assessment Committee, students who have another primary language and are learning English DYSLEXIC Students identied as having dyslexia or other related disorders SPECIAL EDUCATION Students participating in a special edu- cation program or another program us- ing special education support services, aids or other special arrangements

AT RISK Students identied as at risk of dropping out of school based on state-dened criteria, which can include performance, alternative education enrollment, expulsion and homelessness, among other factors TITLE I Students in Title I programs under the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, which provide funding for students of low-income families CTE Students enrolled in a state-approved career and technical education course as electives or in a district’s CTE program; percent shown is for 2019-20, the most recent year available

PLANO ISD COMPILED BY OLIVIA LUECKEMEYER

Plano ISD serves the students of Plano as well as some school-aged children in Richardson and Dallas. These tables show special populations of students at each campus.

ENROLLMENT

202021 STUDENT POPULATION

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 1 Aldridge 2 Andrews 3 Barksdale 4 Barron 5 Beaty EC 6 Bethany 7 Beverly 8 Boggess 9 Brinker 10 Carlisle 11 Centennial 12 Christie 13 Daron 14 Davis 15 Dooley 16 Forman 17 Gulledge 18 Haggar 19 Harrington

Feeder schools

1968 2002 1996 2002 2002 1993 1998 2002 1988 1984 1999 1973 1990 1972 1981 1971 1995 1995 1978 1997 1990 2002 1998 1984 1975 2005 2009 1975 1987 2005 1963 1967 1952 1995 1992 2002 1992 1977 2007 1971 1963 1996 2000 1978 1974 1978 2000

542 -6.07% 24.91% 17.16% 10.33% 3.69% 31.73% 0% 61 504 -6.15% 13.69% 24.21% 10.71% 2.78% 30.56% 0% 58 596 -7.60% 14.60% 13.26% 6.71% 1.85% 18.62% 0% 57 306 -2.55% 86.93% 64.71% 16.34% N/A 91.18% 100% 50 417 -11.84% 32.85% 60.43% 47.72% 0% 60.67% 0% N/A 303 -10.36% 20.13% 17.82% 16.83% N/A 26.73% 0% 60

SOURCES: FRISCO ISD, LEWISVILLE ISD, PLANO ISD, TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, TEXAS LEGISLATURECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

361 -13.01% 24.93% 14.13% 10.25% N/A 31.02% 0%

54

500 -2.53% 16.60% 15.60% 12.80% 4.40% 32.60% 0% 55 508 -16.31% 22.63% 10.04% 7.68% 2.36% 15.55% 0% 57 516 -6.45% 31.78% 19.19% 13.76% 3.10% 31.20% 0% 60 543 -5.24% 7.73% 17.50% 11.05% 3.13% 36.65% 0% 57 537 -15.43% 64.43% 33.89% 18.44% 2.98% 42.46% 100% 51 623 -10.23 48.96% 50.24% 10.43% N/A 55.06% 100% 59 301 -14.73% 37.21% 7.97% 31.89% 3.99% 29.57% 100% 53 360 +5.57% 53.06% 20.83% 15% 3.06% 30.56% 100% 49 518 -10.07% 84.17% 56.18% 15.64% 2.90% 85.71% 100% 49 714 -3.12% 13.59% 23.67% 10.36% 1.96% 31.65% 0% 59 553 -4.33% 39.42% 11.21% 12.48% 3.80% 42.49% 100% 52 397 -7.89% 25.19% 11.34% 13.60% 3.02% 15.87% 0% 51 601 -3.69% 14.98% 18.97% 11.48% 2.33% 26.12% 0% 59 <140 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 436 -5.83% 25.00% 17.43% 11.70% N/A 23.39% 0% 54 522 -5.61% 35.63% 41.38% 13.22% 3.45% 48.66% 100% 50 484 -7.81% 21.49% 15.29% 14.05% 2.72% 44.01% 0% 52 513 +5.34% 56.14% 19.30% 13.26% 1.95% 38.01% 100% 57 301 -9.06% 20.27% N/A 13.29% 5.32% 16.94% 0% 53 605 -6.78% 11.74% 12.07% 10.41% 1.98% 24.30% 0% 55 339 -17.11% 52.51% 64.90% 47.79% 0% 65.19% 0% N/A 562 +2.00% 71.00% 53.02% 17.26% 2.85% 63.52% 100% 61,52 438 -6.81% 13.70% 11.42% 10.27% 2.97% 16.89% 0% 60 536 -2.90% 37.69% 22.39% 6.72% 1.87% 29.10% 100% 50 400 -1.48% 88.75% 57.50% 17.25% N/A 64.25% 100% 49 413 -11.18% 79.90% 54.24% 16.22% 3.63% 63.92% 100% 50

ENROLLMENT

202021 STUDENT POPULATION

MIDDLE SCHOOLS 49 Armstrong 50 Bowman 51 Carpenter 52 Frankford

Feeder schools

1976 1968 1978 1998 1974 1987 2003

684 -7.19% 75.58% 37.87% 15.94% 7.46% 53.65% 100% 64 942 -1.67% 67.73% 35.56% 14.33% 6.90% 44.06% 100% 67 651 -2.40% 60.68% 16.59% 17.82% 5.38% 19.20% 100% 62 969 -2.22% 47.88% 18.16% 13.73% 4.54% 20.02% 100% 65 840 -2.67% 26.55% 6.07% 16.55% 5.95% 10.12% 0% 66 678 -4.24% 36.14% 7.82% 15.93% 4.13% 12.24% 0% 62 1,133 -3.33% 16.50% 6.71% 9.00% 5.74% 10.41% 0% 64

53 Haggard 54 Hendrick 55 Murphy

20 Haun

21 Head Start 22 Hedgcoxe

56 Otto

2010 1,084 -1.72% 37.73% 18.73% 11.81% 4.80% 26.11% 100% 67

23 Hickey

57 Renner

1998

1,188 -5.19% 29.46% 15.82% 10.19% 2.86% 16.67% 0% 65

24 Hightower 25 Human 26 Hughston

58 Rice

1999 1,003 -4.57% 9.77% 5.78% 5.68% 1.69% 8.77% 0% 63

59 Robinson

1994 1980 1970

968 +0.62% 20.97% 6.61% 10.02% 4.54% 2.59% 0% 63 861 -0.46% 14.87% 6.62% 11.03% 4.53% 8.36% 0% 62 859 1.30% 45.87% 14.67% 14.67% 6.87% 18.74% 100% 66

60 Schimelpfenig

27 Hunt

61 Wilson

28 Isaacs EC 29 Jackson 30 Mathews

ENROLLMENT

202021 STUDENT POPULATION

31 McCall

32 Meadows 33 Memorial 34 Mendenhall

HIGH SCHOOLS

561

-5.71% 85.03% 57.22% 18.36% 3.03% 71.12% 100% 56

35 Miller

359 -3.49% 21.45% 18.38% 14.76% 4.18% 47.08% 0% 55 548 -13.84% 52.74% 12.59% 11.68% 4.38% 37.41% 0% 52 295 -6.05% 67.12% 39.66% 51.19% 0% 40.00% 0% N/A 445 -5.32% 56.18% 20.67% 13.03% N/A 38.20% 100% 54 345 -8.24% 16.23% 14.20% 16.23% 3.19% 20.87% 0% 53 593 -5.57% 27.32% 29.68% 10.62% N/A 32.73% 0% 56 413 -11.56% 19.61% 9.44% 11.38% 4.60% 17.43% 0% 61 395 -15.60% 78.48% 45.06% 21.52% 8.10% 54.68% 100% 61 343 -8.53% 14.58% 18.08% 13.12% N/A 20.12% 0% 58 578 -2.69% 12.11% 17.47% 12.46% 3.63% 25.95% 0% 56 583 -11.93% 74.79% 46.14% 15.78% 2.74% 49.91% 100% 51 399 -14.56% 66.17% 48.37% 18.30% 7.27% 75.44% 100% 61 549 -4.36% 19.85% 17.30% 14.94% 3.28% 24.41% 0% 53 382 -12.79% 10.99% 16.23% 9.42% 4.45% 30.63% 0% 58

62 Clark 63 Jasper

1979

1,258 -8.24% 36.57% 9.54% 10.97% 4.37% 22.18% 0% 69

36 Mitchell

1996 1,344 -5.55% 14.73% 4.46% 6.70% 2.16% 6.47% 0% 71

37 Pearson EC

64 McMillen 65 Shepton

2011

1,244 -1.97% 37.30% 15.59% 10.21% 4.42% 31.59% 0% 70

38 Rasor

1984 1,350 -7.72% 36.96% 12.52% 9.56% 3.93% 18.96% 0% 71

39 Saigling 40 Schell 41 Shepard 42 Sigler 43 Skaggs 44 Stinson 45 Thomas

66 Vines

1976 1975

941 -5.33% 33.69% 9.25% 12.22% 5.74% 22.42% 0% 69 1,213 +2.28% 52.02% 16.41% 11.71% 4.70% 27.54% 0% 70

67 Williams

ENROLLMENT

202021 STUDENT POPULATION

46 Weatherford

SENIORHIGH SCHOOLS

47 Wells 48 Wyatt

2013 1975 1981 1999

68 Academy

415 -3.94% 18.80% N/A 4.82% 3.61% 4.82% 0% 432 2,518 -4.87% 32.29% 7.03% 11.68% 4.05% 23.19% 0% 2,127 3,123 +4.27% 34.01% 8.45% 9.09% 2.91% 14.06% 0% 2,352 2,717 +0.82% 23.96% 6.96% 8.28% 2.65% 15.35% 0% 2,084

NOTE: NA INDICATES THAT THE COUNT IS UNAVAILABLE TO COMPLY WITH THE FAMILY EDUCATION RIGHTS AND PRIVACY ACT. THESE NUMBERS ARE TYPICALLY SMALL, ACCORDING TO THE TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY.

69 Plano

70 Plano East 71 Plano West

16

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