Northwest Austin Edition | April 2022

NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION

VOLUME 16, ISSUE 3  APRIL 23MAY 20, 2022

ONLINE AT

For 15 years, TheDomain drives economic growth

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

When Sianni Dean, owner of Cranky Granny’s Sweet Rolls, was looking for a location to open her rst storefront, she said a spot in The Domain was No. 1 on her list. The Domain had availability, and Dean was able to sign a one year lease at 10910 Domain Drive, Ste. 106, Aus- tin. Cranky Granny’s, the business Dean started at age 18 in New Jersey, opened inTheDomainonMay 29, 2021. “Before we moved here to Texas, one of the places that we kept hearing about was The Domain, so we knew it was a prominent place and a place where a lot of people were comfortable with coming to—one of those places where if you’re in Austin you have to go to The Domain to see what it’s like,” Dean said. “We wanted to be a part of that experience, so not only is The Domain somewhere that you need to go, but Cranky Granny’s at The Domain is somewhere that you need to go.” In March, The Domain celebrated an anniversary: 15 years ago Domain I, the rst of three retail and residential phases, opened. Since thenTheDomain CONTINUED ON 18

CONSTRUCTING THE SKYLINE OF ‘AUSTIN’S SECOND DOWNTOWN’

1999 Endeavor Real Estate Group purchases the land that will one day be home to The Domain.

2007 MARCH: Domain I opens with 700,000 square feet of restaurants, retail, apartments and oce space.

2010 FEBRUARY: Simon Property Group develops Domain II.

2016 FALL: Endeavor debuts Domain Northside, the third and nal retail phase of The Domain.

2021 APRIL: Construction of Q2 stadium is completed.

LATE: Brandywine Realty Trust breaks ground on Uptown ATX, a multiphase project to redevelop the IBM campus adjacent to The Domain.

SOURCES: BRANDYWINE REALTY TRUST, ENDEAVOR REAL ESTATE GROUP, KARLIN REAL ESTATE, SIMON PROPERTY GROUPCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

LOCAL VOTER GUIDE 2022

IMPACTS

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CANDIDATE INFO

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Curious what is selling in your neighborhood? Scan me *All prices shown are list price

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realtyaustin.com/p/5531131

realtyaustin.com/p/3304104

realtyaustin.com/p/6887916

realtyaustin.com/p/2107231

$1,100,000

$360,000

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2,029 sq ft

2 bds

1.5 ba 1,125 sq ft

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1,995 sq ft

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2.5 ba 2,386 sq ft

8800Wildridge Dr, Austin, TX 78759 Natalie Roush | 512-203-2895

1017 Solano Dr #1054, Austin, TX 78750 Kelvin Glover Team | 512-400-6035

4406 Oak Creek Dr, Austin, TX 78727 Christie Guess | 512-784-0085

11903 Brookwood Cir, Austin, TX 78750 Lance Huebel | 512-848-7577

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4 bds

2.5 ba 2,787 sq ft

4 bds

2.5 ba 2,980 sq ft

4 bds

2.5 ba 2,507 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 3,188 sq ft

12610 Velarde Cv, Austin, TX 78729 Sasha Dane | 512-888-5016

11104 Township Cv, Austin, TX 78759 Maggie Falvey | 512-431-7404

11202 Deadoak Ln, Austin, TX 78759 Jonna Juul-Hansen | 512-663-8881

12100 Hanging Valley Dr, Austin, TX 78726 Laneigh Hudson | 512-587-3828

SOLD OVER ASKING

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$624,900

$675,000

$725,000

$749,900

4 bds

2 ba

1,970 sq ft

4 bds

2.5 ba 2,891 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,739 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,376 sq ft

10208 Open Gate Dr, Austin, TX 78726 Yusuf Johnson | 512-419-8020

7303 Rankin Trl, Austin, TX 78729 Susan Patterson | 512-850-4411

11606 Autumn Ridge Dr, Austin, TX 78759 Amy Paczosa | 512-743-3667

4909 Craig Dr, Austin, TX 78727 Brooke Long | 512-731-2488

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

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Improving Mobility in northwest Austin Improvements are coming to Austin’s US 183 with the Mobility Authority’s 183 North Mobility Project

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. 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

FROMTAYLOR: In July 2013, I moved to Austin from my hometown of Lubbock, Texas. That same month, I received the best housewarming gift ever: my rst copy of Community Impact Newspaper , Central Austin edition. Over the next several years, everywhere I went, there was a new version of the paper waiting for me in my mailbox with all of the same useful, hyperlocal content I had come to rely on to stay informed about and connected to my community. In November of 2017, I joined CI as the account executive for the Frisco edition in DFW, and two years later, my husband Bryan and I had the opportunity to move back to Austin, and I transferred to the Northwest Austin team. I am excited, humbled and honored to now be the general manager of our Northwest Austin edition. It is a dream come true, years in the making! Feel free to reach out to me at tstover@communityimpact.com with questions, comments, story ideas, or to simply connect. Enjoy this April issue! Taylor Caranfa Stover, General Manager

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

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MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Taylor Caranfa Stover EDITOR Jennifer Schaefer SENIOR REPORTER Claire Shoop SENIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER Caitlin Powell AUSTINMETRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney SENIOR ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES &MARKETING DIRECTOR Tess Coverman CONTACT US 16225 Impact Way, Ste. 1, Pugerville, TX 78660 • 5129896808 PRESS RELEASES nwanews@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions © 2022 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All rights reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

IMPACTS

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

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4 Nancy Baier opened the 10th Revolution Mortgage branch in Texas on Feb. 8. The mortgage lending company’s new Northwest Austin location is at 13785 Research Blvd., Ste. 125, Oce 107, Austin. Baier has 17 years of experience in the mortgage loan industry and enjoys helping clients purchase a home. Revolution Mortgage is based in Columbus, Ohio. 737-303-4600. www.revolutionmortgage.com COMING SOON 5 Jump Gymnastics is opening a new location at The Domain, at 10910 Domain Drive, Ste. 112, in September, Marketing Director Randy Eagan said. This will be the third Jump Gymnastics location in Austin. Jump, which is celebrating 15 years in Austin, uses curriculum- driven classes to quickly teach gymnastics skills while still embracing the fun and playfulness of the sport. www.jumpgymnastics.com 6 Z’Tejas was slated to open in Avery Ranch on April 18, but the opening was delayed due to a re at the storage unit where the bulk of the business’s furniture and equipment was being kept. This upcoming location—at 14900 Avery Ranch Blvd., Ste. B100, Austin—marks a return for Z’Tejas to the Avery Ranch area, as the restaurant group previously closed a dining room o West Parmer Lane in 2017. The restaurant has one other Austin location and serves a variety of Southwestern and Mexican dishes, such as fajitas, enchiladas and tacos. www.ztejas.com 7 LeafSpring School , a chain of private preschools and after-care facilities,

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NOWOPEN 1 Shuck Me , a seafood spot, opened its rst Austin location at 10817 RM 2222 on April 4. The restaurant, which is owned by Roger Havercamp, serves seafood dishes with a Tex-Mex twist. Menu items include appetizers; boiled, fried and grilled seafood; gumbo and chowder; soft tacos; burgers; and po’boys. 512-514-0137. www.shuckme.net

2 Lone Star Circle of Care , a nonprot community health center, opened a pediatrics clinic in North Austin on March 14 in the Medical Oaks Pavilion. Led by board-certied physician Dr. Kavita Gajjar, the oce provides children’s well checks, immunizations, physicals, sick care and teen health as well as referral assistance, and access to Lone Star Circle of Care behavior health and dentistry services. In addition to the new North Austin location at 12201 Renfert Way, Ste. 105, Austin,

Lone Star Circle of Care has more than 40 locations throughout Central Texas. 877-800-5722. www.lonestarcares.org 3 Razer , a gaming accessories retailer, opened an immersive experience and store at The Domain on April 9. Located at 11401 Century Oaks Terrace, Ste. H08, Austin, the storefront allows customers to preview and interact with new products from the brand. Razer gaming equipment includes laptops, monitors, chairs, keyboards, mice and headphones. www.razer.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY CLAIRE SHOOP & JENNIFER SCHAEFER

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Dart’emUp

Elizabeth Christian Public Relations

COURTESY DART’EM UP

COURTESY ECPR

will open at 11651 W. Parmer Lane, Cedar Park, in mid-June, according to a company spokesperson. The school will open with preschool facilities rst before adding a second building for its after-care programs. The preschool will oer programs for children ages 6 weeks-5 years old with private kindergarten as well. 512-960-2944. www.leafspringschool.com RELOCATIONS 8 Johnny Was , a Los Angeles-based women’s apparel and accessories retailer, moved to 11600 Century Oaks Terrace, Ste. 113, Austin, on March 10. This location is across the street from its former storefront in The Domain and next to Gucci. Johnny Was specializes in boho chic and vintage-inspired clothing. 512-832-7972. www.johnnywas.com EXPANSIONS 9 Dart’em Up , an indoor foam-dart sports arena, is opening an expanded arcade and prize center in May. The businesses added 3,106 square feet to its facility at 13776 US 183, Ste. 104, Austin, including a larger, updated lounge area where patrons can enjoy concessions. Owner Richard McVay said the expanded arcade will feature about 40 dierent games. Dart’em Up, which celebrated its fth anniversary in December, oers a full Nerf blaster and dart arsenal and variety of game modes as well as adult game nights. 512-735-1919. www.dartemup.com

10 Engineering consulting rm Kimley-Horn leased an additional 13,443 square feet at the Campus at Arboretum. This brings the rm’s presence at 10814 Jollyville Road, Bldg. 4, Ste. 200, Austin, to a total of 43,064 square feet. Among Kimley-Horn’s services are project management, design, construction planning and support, and landscape architecture services. 512-418-1771. www.kimley-horn.com NEWOWNERSHIP 11 Elizabeth Christian, the founder and owner of Elizabeth Christian Public Relations , announced March 31 she sold the rm to longtime President Kristin Marcum. Under its new ownership, the rm will be called ECPR. Marcum will become the rm’s next CEO, while Christian will stay on board in an advisory role. Christian started the Austin-based company in 1995, and in the years since, it has grown to represent clients including the Austin Board of Realtors, the Austin Chamber of Commerce, the Downtown Austin Alliance, Google, St. David’s HealthCare and many others. ECPR is at 8008 Spicewood Lane, Austin. 512-472-9599. www.echristianpr.com 12 Austin-based Endeavor Physical Therapy was acquired by H2 Health on March 1. Endeavor founder Enrique Hazel said the partnership with H2 Health will provide the infrastructure the business needs to expand its footprint in Central Texas. Endeavor will keep its name and brand, and it will continue to provide one-on-one outpatient physical therapy and hand therapy. Endeavor operates

Delucca Gaucho Pizza and Wine will open on Braker Lane in June. (Courtesy Delucca)

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Delucca, an upscale pizzeria, will open at 4200B W. Braker Lane, Austin, in June. For $24.50, guests enjoy a ve-course continuous meal that includes house- made lobster bisque, an arugula salad, and Kobe beef meatballs in San Marzano sauce. Additionally, diners are able to sample more than 20 pizzas out of the wood-red oven as well as gourmet dessert pizzas. Delucca also oers beers, wines and cocktails. This will be Delucca’s a dozen facilities across Central Texas, including one in Northwest Austin at A 6911 N. RM 620, Ste. B-201. Additionally, the company is planning to add a location near The Domain at B 12001 N. Burnet Road, Ste. G. 512-467-4546. www.endeavorrehab.com CLOSINGS 13 The Brass Tap , a bar and eatery at 10910 Domain Drive, has left The Domain location it has called home since 2016. Owner Steve Sheets said

rst Austin-area location; the concept has four locations in Dallas-Fort Worth. 4200 Braker Lane, Austin www.delucca.com • info@delucca.com

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the beer bar’s lease was not renewed by its landlords. Its last day in The Domain was April 17. Sheets said he is looking at several potential new locations but has not signed a lease yet. www.brasstapbeerbar.com 14 Lucy’s Fried Chicken shuttered its location at 5408 Burnet Road, Austin, on March 6. The reason for the closure is stang issues, according to Lucy’s management. Lucy’s South Austin and Cedar Park locations remain open. www.lucysfriedchicken.com

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

TODO LIST

April-May events

COMPILED BY CLAIRE SHOOP

APRIL 30

CHEER ONAUSTIN FC THE PITCH

MAY 07

TAKE A TRAIN RIDE CEDAR PARK DEPOT

Watch Austin FC take on the Houston Dynamo at The Pitch, a new open-air food court and entertainment venue in Northeast Austin. Other watch parties at The Pitch will be on May 8 and May 14. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. (kicko at 12:30 p.m.) Free. 13000 Harris Ridge Blvd., Austin. www.thepitchaustin.com (Courtesy The Pitch)

The Austin Steam Train Association is hosting a Mother’s Day Flyer. The 66-mile round-trip excursion takes riders on a day trip to Burnet. 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. $35 (child), $45 (adult). 401 E. Whitestone Blvd., Ste. C-100, Cedar Park. 512-915-2340. www.austinsteamtrain.org (Courtesy Austin Steam Train Association)

Service dog Frida prepares for Barks for Beers. (Courtesy Divine Canines)

FEATURED EVENT Barks for Beers April 29May 31 Barks for Beers, an annual fundraiser hosted by Divine Canines, invites residents to enjoy taps from 30 craft breweries throughout the Austin area. For $30, the Pawsport guarantees participants one pour at each participating brewery. The fundraiser supports Divine Canines’ mission of having free therapy dogs visit older adults and hospital patients. Business hours vary by brewery. Participating North Austin breweries Include: • Black Star Co-op Pub & Brewery • The Brewtorium Brewery & Kitchen • 4th Tap Brewing Cooperative

APRIL 29 THROUGHMAY 01 SEE THE LATEST STYLES As part of Austin Fashion Week at The Domain, the North Austin shopping destination will host three days of runway shows, pop-up events and a VIP lounge. The event will kick o with a lunch at Fleming’s Prime Steakhouse featuring Project Runway star Brittany Allen. Times vary. $40-$725. 11410 Century Oaks Terrace, Austin. 512-873-8099. www.fashionbyevents.com 29 SMASH YOUR OPPONENTS The Esports Cave will host a 1v1 Super Smash Bros tournament every Friday evening. Players are invited to compete on the newest installment of the game on the Nintendo Switch. 7-11 p.m. $10. 10700 Anderson Mill Road, Ste. 207, Austin. 512-883-5900. www.theesportscave.com MAY 06 THROUGH08 BROWSE RECORDS The Austin Record Convention at the Palmer Events Center will bring together

more than 300 dealers and 1 million pieces of music merchandise such as 78s, 45s, LPs, CDs, cassettes and collectibles. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (early shoppers May 6), 8 a.m.-6 p.m. (May 7), 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (May 8). $5 (general admission), $30 (early admission). 900 Barton Springs Road, Austin. www.austinrecords.com 07 CELEBRATE CINCODEMAYO The annual Cinco de Mayo celebration at Fiesta Gardens in East Austin aims to preserve Hispanic culture and tradition. The event will include live music from individual artists and mariachi bands, dancing, food and family-friendly activities. 10 a.m.-10 p.m. Free (before noon and all day for children 12 and under), $5 (presale), $7 (at the gates after noon). 2101 Jesse E. Segovia St., Austin. 512-375-5711. www.estaaustin.org 08 SPENDMOTHER’S DAY AT THE SYMPHONY The Austin Symphonic Band will host an outdoor concert on the south steps of the Texas Capitol in honor of Mother’s Day. The program includes well-known tunes including marches and broadway musical numbers from composers John Philip Sousa, Aaron Copland and Stephen Sondheim,

among others. 7-8:30 p.m. Free. 1100Congress Ave., Austin. 512-956-7420. www.austinsymphonicband.org 14 GATHER IN THE GARDEN The Austin Public Library will host a garden storytime event at the North Austin Community Garden. The morning, tailored for children age 3 and older, will include stories, songs, and arts and crafts. 9:30 a.m. Free. North Austin YMCA, 1000 W. Rundberg Lane, Austin. www.library.austintexas.gov 14 ATTEND CELEBRASIA In recognition of Asian Pacic American Heritage Month, the city of Austin’s Asian American Resource Center will host a family-friendly festival celebrating the cultures of the Asian diaspora with live performances, food and hands-on activities. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. 8401 Cameron Road, Austin. 512-974-1700. www.austintexas.gov/aarc 14 STEP INTO SPRING The Anderson Mill Limited District will host a spring festival at Harper Park. The family-friendly event includes live music, vendors, food trucks, games and a movie. 5-10 p.m. Free. 11012 Lake Creek Parkway, Austin. 512-258-4104. www.amld.org

• Adelbert’s Brewery • Circle Brewing Co. • Hopsquad Brewing • Oskar Blues Brewery • Willard's Brewery 512-655-3645 www.divinecanines.org

Find more or submit Northwest Austin 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 $150million in transit projects set to start in 2022

ONGOING PROJECTS

BY BEN THOMPSON

projects—about $150 million worth of work will go to bid and construction this year,” Corridor Program Oce Director Mike Trimble told members of City Council’s Mobility Committee on March 10. “That will bring us to about half of our program in bid and construction by the end of calendar year [2022].” According to the corridor oce, work on Burnet between Koenig Lane and White Horse Trail will be among the rst projects on tap this year. Austin City Council approved a $3 million contract with DeNucci Constructors, LLC for the project on April 7. “It’s a real credit to the teamwork- ing on these projects that we’re able to say we’ll be delivering these projects in accordance with our eight-year goal,” Trimble said in a statement. “But at the end of the day, the community and the outcomes are the driving force behind what we’re doing, and we’re committed to delivering these improvements as soon as possible.”

NorthAustinmobility bondprojects A $3 million project to improve intersections and upgrade trac signals on Burnet Road is set to begin this year.

story YOUR BUSINESS HAS A The Austin Corridor Program Oce continues to make progress on the nearly $500 million in transportation upgrades it is overseeing following passage of the city’s 2016 mobility bond, with around $150 million in safety and other transportation projects expected to begin this year. This year’s planned work along nine segments of the city’s major arterials, such as North Lamar Boulevard, Airport Boulevard, Burnet Road and Riverside Drive, stems from the $482 million dedicated to corridors out of the total $720 million 2016 bond. Money has already gone toward intersection and trac signal updates, new sidewalks and bicycle lanes, and other pathways. The cor- ridor oce said it remains on track to have all bond-backed projects completed or underway by 2024. “We are anticipating—between our [indenite delivery/indenite quantity] work; signals; bike and [pedestrian] projects; and other

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183 North expansion Since breaking ground on a project to expand 9 miles of 183 North between SH 45 N/RM 620 and MoPac in Janu- ary, much of the work on the project has been design-focused, according to the Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority. Additionally, the contractor Great Hill Constructors has begun removing trees between US 183’s gen- eral-purpose lanes and its frontage road to prepare for construction. Timeline: January 2022-2026 Cost: $612 million Funding sources: Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority, Texas Department of Transportation

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF APRIL 14. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT NWANEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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SOURCE: AUSTIN CORRIDOR PROGRAM OFFICE COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

Imagine everything you need to flourish. And, everything you’d need to flourish for years to come. It’s all here, in one very captivating place. The wealth of activities. The stylish setting. Fabulous cuisine. Attentive service. Walkable village location. And supportive healthcare services should the need arise. It’s everything you need to live your life, your way. Maravilla @ the Domain, Austin’s most interesting senior living address. Be More Y OU .

Summer Fashion Show and Luncheon Tuesday, May 3 rd • 11:30am

You’re invited toMaravilla’s Benefit Summer Fashion Show and Luncheon. Enjoy a delicious luncheon and find the perfect styles for this summer with fashions fromChico’s as modeled by residents! Donations will benefit Austin Pets Alive!, Power for Parkinson’s, and the Alzheimer’s Association. To RSVP, call 512.361.2074 .

INDEPENDENT & ASSISTED LIVING, MEMORY CARE AND REHABILITATIVE SERVICES

MaravillaAtTheDomain.com 11001 Austin Lane, Austin, TX 78758 512.361.2074

Located in The Domain at Austin Lane (formerly Newman Drive) & Kramer Lane

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EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNI TY

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Foundation Communities celebrates ribbon cutting for NorthAustin aordable housing development

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

Foundation Communities, an Austin-based nonprot organization dedicated to aordable housing, held a ribbon-cutting ceremony for its newest North Austin apartment complex, Laurel Creek, on March 30. Located at 11704 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin, Laurel Creek has 88 family apartments—the bulk of which are two- and three-bedroom supportive housing units for families with children—Foundation Communities Executive Director Walter Moreau said. Additionally, 18 of the apartments are dedicated to families transitioning out of homelessness. “Today we are celebrating the formal ribbon cutting of the property, but the real celebration here has happened when we hand over the keys to families, and they are able to move into their new home,” Moreau said. In addition to the apartment units, the complex includes a community center, a playground and an outdoor sports court. Among the on-site services at Laurel Creek are a learn- ing center, a preschool, a food pantry, case-management services, and health and nance educational programming. Evelyn Chase, a resident at Laurel Creek, spoke about the positive eects moving into the community in Decem- ber has had on her life and the lives of her three children. “So many doors have been closed in our faces. Laurel Creek opened their doors, and they opened their arms, and they welcomed us,” Chase said. “I can lock our door and say, ‘Girls, son, we are home, and we’re all safe.’ Founda- tion Communities gave us that.” Moreau recognized the nonprot’s nancial and com- munity partners, including the city of Austin, the Texas

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The project would transform the Austin American-Statesman property.

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BEN THOMPSONCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Foundation Communities held a ribbon-cutting ceremony for Laurel Creek, an aordable housing complex, on March 30.

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Plans to redevelop 19-acrewaterfront site clear rst council hurdle

CLAIRE SHOOPCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Department of Housing and Community Aairs, Bank of America, the St. David’s Foundation and Austin FC. During the ceremony, Austin FC owner Anthony Precourt announced a $3.5 million donation to Foundation Communities. Moreau said this donation would go toward the group’s plan to build Juniper Creek, another aordable housing complex that will be built near Laurel Creek. Several speakers noted the rising cost of housing as a barrier to having a home and a factor behind the need for more aordable housing. Rent at Laurel Creek ranges from $484-$1,185, according to Foundation Communities. “Our existential challenge right now is housing, is home- lessness, is aordable housing, and there is no reason this community can’t tackle this challenge in ways we have tackled challenges before,” Austin Mayor Steve Adler said.

BY BEN THOMPSON

Plans that would transform nearly 19 acres of lakefront property o South Congress Avenue into a new mixed-use campus earned the rst of three City Council votes needed to make the project a reality April 7. The rezoning of 305 S. Congress Ave., currently home to the Austin American-Statesman, came before council after moving through city sta and commission reviews over recent months. The so-called Statesman PUD, or planned unit development, as proposed features 1.65 million square feet for residences, 1.5 million square feet of oces, 150,000 square feet of retail space and a 275-room hotel. The 3.52 million square feet of commercial space centers around a series of high-rises stretching as high as 525 feet above Lady Bird Lake alongside new public roadways and acres of waterfront parkland. Council’s April discussion resulted in a vote in favor of the PUD plan on rst reading only with more remaining questions and nal details to be worked out for the required second and third readings before city ocials. Much of the conversation centered on the scale of community benets oered by developers Endeavor Real Estate Group and the Cox family, including how the project could support the housing, mobility and recreational needs of the public and future residents of the luxury condominiums or apartments on-site. “I think this is a tremendous opportunity for the city of Austin,” District 9 Council Member Kathie Tovo said. “I have a keen interest in seeing it move forward in a way that it really becomes a community asset.”

AsianAmericanResource Center prepares for Phase 2 expansion

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

Korean, Vietnamese and Burmese on April 4-6. “We know that not all [Asian Pacic American] communities in Austin utilize our public resources equally, so we aim to hear as many voices and perspectives in this process to build a space that serves our growing community,” project schedule online, the city will continue to participate in community engagement throughout the spring. By spring 2023, Trahan Architects will nish design work for Phase 2, and construction of the new facility will be completed the following year in summer 2024. The $7 million project is funded through 2018 voter-approved bonds. AARC acting manager Bianca Xoyamayagua-Galvan said. According to an anticipated

The Asian American Resource Center held a community kicko meeting March 29 to solicit feedback on its Phase 2 expansion plans. Phase 2 plans for the community center located at 8401 Cameron Road, Austin, include the construction of a new building that will house a 200- to 400-seat live performance theater, a multipurpose room and art gallery. Members of the community were asked to weigh in on the orientation of the building on the existing 15-acre AARC site, recommend design and layout preferences, and identify potential future uses for the space. In addition to the kicko event, the AARC recorded responses through an online community survey and held focus groups on the project in

The Asian American Resource Center is going through an expansion.

CLAIRE SHOOPCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

AsianAmericanResource Center Phase 2 expansion

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin Community College & Round Rock & Austin ISDs

QUOTEOFNOTE

RoundRock ISDunanimously approves pay hikes

HIGHLIGHTS AUSTIN ISD The school board reviewed two maps of proposed new trustee district boundaries during its April 14 meeting. AISD updates board district boundaries every 10 years based on U.S. Census data to ensure the population is distributed equally among the seven single-member districts. The board aims to adopt a nal plan in late May or June. TEXAS EDUCATIONAGENCY School districts in Texas will now be eligible for an adjustment in their operational minutes for the 2021-22 school year due to lingering eects of the COVID-19 pandemic. Eligible districts will have access to funding they may not have received due to declining in-person attendance rates in the rst four reporting periods of the current school year. “I AMVERY PLEASED WITH THE BOARD’S DECISION TOALLOW ME TORETURN. ...” HAFEDH AZAIEZ, ROUND ROCK ISD SUPERINTENDENT Round Rock ISD board of trustees meets May 19 at 5:30 p.m. at 300 N. Lake Creek Drive, Round Rock. 512-464-5000.www.roundrockisd.org Pugerville ISD board of trustees meets May 19 at 7 p.m. at 1401 W. Pecan St., Pugerville. 512-594-0000. www.psd.net Austin ISD board of trustees meets April 28, May 5 and May 19 at 5:30 p.m. at 4000 S. I-35, Austin. 512-414-1700. www.austinisd.org Austin Community College board of trustees meets May 9 at 3 p.m. at 5930 Middle Fiskville Road, Austin. 512-223-7613. www.austincc.edu MEETINGSWE COVER

BY BROOKE SJOBERG

Some trustees expressed thoughts on the pay increases. Place 6 Trustee Tianie Harrison stated she felt employees deserved more than the increase approved. “I just want to say we’re not done yet,” Harrison said. “This is the market rate adjustment to get us to where we should have been, which is still not enough.” The proposed compensation plan for 2022-23 gives teachers a 4% pay increase with administrative and operational support sta receiving a 3% bump. Instructional support, technology, and district police would receive 2% more under the plan.

COMPENSATION CONSIDERATIONS The Round Rock ISD board of trustees increased the pay ranges for several district positions, including:

ROUND ROCK ISD Trustees unan- imously approved an amendment to the district’s compensation plan for some pay grades during a March 31 meeting. Educational assistants and paraprofessionals assigned to pay grades 102-109 received pay increases eective April 1. Starting pay for the EA position, for example, will increase to a minimum of $15.50 and maximum of $21.86. Other positions receiving an immediate pay increase include library assistants, interventionists and interpreters.

• educational assistants • paraprofessionals • library assistants • interventionists • interpreters For example, the new pay range for educational assistants is $15.50-$21.86. SOURCE: ROUND ROCK ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

In split vote, RoundRock ISDboard reinstates suspended Superintendent HafedhAzaiez

ACCmaintains tuition rates for ninth year

BY BROOKE SJOBERG

BY DARCY SPRAGUE

Superintendent Hafedh Azaiez was placed on leave Jan. 6 at the recommendation of the Texas Education Agency. 77 DAYS ON LEAVE by the district at the direction of monitor, David Faltys. Community Impact Newspaper received a statement from Azaiez via his lawyer regarding the vote. “I am very pleased with the board’s decision to allowme to return to serve the students, sta and parents in the Round Rock community as the superintendent of Round Rock ISD,” Azaiez said.

ROUND ROCK ISD The board of trustees voted to reinstate suspended Superintendent Hafedh Azaiez during a March 24 meeting. The decision came after 30 minutes of closed session. The vote was split 5-2 with Places 2 and 7 Trustees Mary Bone and Danielle Weston voting against. His reinstatement was eective as of 8 a.m. March 25, according to the motion put forth by board President Amber Feller. The vote comes after months of inquiry into his conduct by multiple entities, including the Travis County Sheri’s Oce; the Texas Education Agency; and an investigator hired

AUSTIN COMMUNITY COLLEGE The regional college district announced April 5 it will not raise tui- tion or fees for the 2022-23 academic year—the ninth year in a row it has maintained its rates. “The board of trustees wants to continue to encourage our citizens to attend college and get the skills they need to succeed,” ACC board Chair Nan McRaven said in a press release. One credit hour costs Austin-area residents $84—$67 of which is tuition, and the remaining portion is fees, according to the release. Registration for the fall will open May 16 for current students and May 21 for new students.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Austin & Travis & Williamson counties

CITY HIGHLIGHTS AUSTIN Following the discharge of several million gallons of industrial wastewater between late 2021 and early 2022 from Samsung Austin Semiconductor’s Northwest Austin manufacturing plant, city ocials asked how Austin can monitor and prevent future industrial mishaps in a Public Safety Committee meeting March 28. In the wake of the spills, Samsung is in the process of rolling out new controls at the chip plant aimed at preventing similar events. WILLIAMSON COUNTY Commissioners unanimously instated an ocial burn ban April 5 prohibiting outdoor burning in all unincorporated areas of Williamson County as well as smoking in county parks, preserves and trails. The burn ban is eective for 90 days, but can be lifted by County Judge Bill Gravell if wildre conditions improve. TRAVIS COUNTY Rising costs and construction delays may begin to aect projects funded through Travis County’s 2017 bond, which includes $184.9 million for parks and road projects. Of the 58 projects funded by the bond, 19 have been completed, 37 are active and two are not active. Austin City Council meets May 5 and May 19 at 10 a.m. at Austin City Hall, 301 W. Second St., Austin. 512-974-2250. www.austintexas.gov/department/ city-council Travis County Commissioners Court meets April 26, May 3, May 10 and May 17 at 9 a.m. at the Travis County Administration Building, 700LavacaSt.,Austin.512-854-4722. www.traviscountytx.gov Williamson County Commissioners Court meets April 26, May 3, May 10 and May 17 at 9:30 a.m. at the Williamson County Courthouse, 710 Main St., Georgetown. 512-943-1100. www.wilco.org MEETINGSWE COVER

Investigation nds AustinWater employees at fault

BY BEN THOMPSON

Meszaros tendered his resignation in February following the incident and was set to depart Austin Water in April. Former Assistant City Manager Robert Goode was announced as Meszaros’ temporary replacement in late March and will formally step in as interim director April 11. According to Austin Water, mem- bers of the three-person shift—the Orange Team—on duty Feb. 4-5 at Ullrich Water Treatment Plant did not properly address “deteriorating plant conditions” or alert their supervisors of the mounting issues at the plant. The failures occurred as one of the plant’s treatment basins was brought online, a process that involves “seeding” untreated water with solids to remove unwanted particles.

“This in-depth investigatory pro- cess has conrmed our preliminary ndings that there were failures in sta’s response to deteriorating plant conditions and communications up the chain of command,” said Greg Meszaros, the outgoing director of Austin Water, in a statement.

AUSTIN The city’s civic utility’s investigation of the multiday early February boil-water notice released March 29 veried the utility’s initial assessment that employee error directly led to the citywide water quality breakdown.

EMPLOYEE ERROR

An investigation from Austin Water identied the responsibility of three people on Ullrich Water Treatment Plant’s Orange Team for the citywide boil-water notice in February. The probe found they failed to follow protocols and request help from supervisors during the incident. Those ndings prove violations of city policy, investigators said. They remain on administrative leave.

The FEB. 5 incident overwhelmed the treatment system and caused cloudy water to spill into Austin’s drinking water supply. The University of Texas will conduct an external audit of Austin Water which will cost between $250,000AND $1 MILLION.

East Austin jet fuel storagemoves forward

Countywaits for federal damage tally

BY BEN THOMPSON

struggles and 80-plus ights could be forced to bring extra fuel into town every day. With a 5-5 vote, City Council shot down a measure from District 2 Council Member Vanessa Fuentes that would have halted the airport’s plans for an expanded fuel storage complex and started a new search for alternative sites.

AUSTIN An eort to pause progress on a jet fuel facility at Austin-Bergstrom International Airport failed April 7, clearing the way for the development of a site o US 183 to proceed. Airport ocials say the planned facility, which became a conten- tious issue in the community in recent months, is necessary to keep pace with travel demand. Aviation CEO Jacqueline Yaft said the airport keeps just one to three days of fuel on hand, well below an industry standard of ve to seven days. If storage capacity is not expanded as planned, Yaft said, airlines could face logistical

BY CLAIRE SHOOP

WILLIAMSON COUNTY Following the March 21 tornadoes that caused structural damage to more than 1,700 Williamson County homes and businesses, ocials are waiting for federal assessments to conclude to see if further aid will be available. During a March 30 press confer- ence, Ben Akers, a representative for the Federal Emergency Management Agency’s Region 6, said he spent the day going door to door to take photos and speak with residents. A declaration signaling FEMA aid is typically made within the rst 30-60 days following a disaster, Akers said.

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Current jet fuel facility

Proposed jet fuel facility

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

2022

L O C A L V O T E R G U I D E GUIDE Candidates and information for local elections

COMPILED BY CLAIRE SHOOP

DAT E S TO K N OW April 25 First day of early voting April 26 Last day to apply for ballot by mail (received, not postmarked) May 3 Last day of early voting

Voters in Travis County may vote at any voting center throughout the county. Likewise, Williamson County registered voters are able to vote at any polling location in that county. Voters can nd additional election information at www.votetravis.com and www.wilco.org/departments/elections. SOURCES: TEXAS SECRETARY OF STATE, TRAVIS COUNTY CLERK'S OFFICE, WILLIAMSON COUNTY ELECTIONS DEPARTMENTCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER WH E R E TO VOT E

May 7 Election day May 7 Last day to receive ballot by mail (or May 9 if carrier envelope is postmarked by 7 p.m. at location of election)

S AM P L E B A L LOT P O L L I N G LO C AT I O N S

**LOCATION OPEN FOR EARLY VOTING AND ON ELECTION DAY THIS LIST IS NONCOMPREHENSIVE.

*Incumbent

Little Walnut Creek Branch Library 835 W. Rundberg Lane, Austin Milwood Branch Library 12500 Amherst Drive, Austin Shops at Arbor Walk** 10515 N. MoPac, Austin Spicewood Springs Branch Library 8637 Spicewood Springs Road, Austin

Unity Church of the Hills** 9905 Anderson Mill Road, Austin YMCA Northwest Branch 5807 McNeil Drive, Austin WILLIAMSON COUNTY Anderson Mill Limited District** 11500 El Salido Parkway, Austin Kelly Reeves Athletic Complex 10211 W. Parmer Lane, Austin Rattan Creek Community Center 7617 Elkhorn Mountain Trail, Austin

TRAVIS COUNTY Chinatown Center** 10901 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin Connally High School 13212 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin Davis Elementary School 5214 Duval Blvd., Austin Disability Rights Texas 2222 W. Braker Lane, Austin Jaime Padron Elementary School 2011 W. Rundberg Lane, Austin

PFLUGERVILLE ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES Place 3 Pat McCord Renae Mitchell* Place 4 Vernagene Mott* Corbin Black Place 5

St. John’s Episcopal Church 11201 Parkeld Drive, Austin

Brian Allen* Alissa Molina

“And they said, Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved, and thy house.” - Acts 16:31

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CANDIDATE INFO

COMPILED BY CARSON GANONG

Incumbent Pugerville ISD board of trustees, Place 3

PAT MCCORD

Occupation: self-employed photographer, semiretired tech executive, technology consultant Relevant experience: U.S. Navy veteran, 32 years in the semiconductor industry as a quality manager and executive leadership 512-922-0999 photopm@gmail.com

RENAE MITCHELL

Occupation: human resources director Relevant experience: human resources, executive coach, TEA educational trainer and coach, community leader the-parents-voice@electrenaemitchell4psd.org http://re.electrenaemitchell4psd.org

VERNAGENE MOTT Pugerville ISD board of trustees, Place 4

Occupation: retired high school math/chemistry teacher, church organist/keyboardist Relevant experience: 18 years with the PfISD board, Central Texas School Board Association charter founder/ocer, Pugerville Education Foundation charter board member 512-431-1942 vrmott@aol.com

Unmatched Academic Results Come tour a campus and see for yourself!

CORBIN BLACK

Occupation: senior software engineer Relevant experience: six years of software engineering, have a unique background as a senior software engineer, appreciate fact that teachers of today are teaching for jobs that may not yet exist or are just emerging community.voice@corbinblackforpugervilleisd.com

Challenger School offers uniquely fun and academic classes for preschool to eighth grade students. Our students learn to think for themselves and to value independence. Avery Ranch (PS–8) (512) 341-8000 15101 Avery Ranch Boulevard, Austin Round Rock (PS–1) (512) 255-8844 1521 Joyce Lane, Round Rock Spicewood Springs (PS–K) (512) 258-1299 13015 Pond Springs Road, Austi n

BRIAN ALLEN Pugerville ISD board of trustees, Place 5

Occupation: human resources director Relevant experience: 25-plus years of teaching, coaching and mentoring; school board secretary; serve on the nance, policy, and safety and security committees; board member of the Pugerville Education Foundation; former instructor for leadership academies, which include law enforcement agencies votebrianallen@gmail.com

ALISSA MOLINA

Occupation: writer/speaker/publisher Relevant experience: degree in education from The University of Texas at Austin, former AISD teacher, PfISD volunteer molinaforpsd5@gmail.com Facebook: Alissa Molina For Pugerville board of trustees Place 5 Instagram: Molinaforpsd5

© 2022, Challenger Schools Challenger School admits students of any race, color, and national or ethnic origin.

An independent private school offering preschool through eighth grade

Answers may have been edited for length, style and clarity. Read full Q&A’s at communityimpact.com .

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NORTHWEST AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

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