North Central Austin Edition | April 2022

NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION

VOLUME 1, ISSUE 1  APRIL 25MAY 22, 2022

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At least four apartment complexes are in the works on a central strip of Burnet Road along the Crestview and North Shoal Creek neighborhoods that will bring more than 1,300 units and buildings up to six stories. Two of the projects will be built on the sites of the former Dallas Nightclub and The Frisco Shop, while others could replace the former Maund Imports loca- tion and a nearby strip mall. So far, two multifamily housing developments have received approval and are under construction; one more is proposed; and two others are in the middle of the application process on Burnet Road between US 183 and RM 2222. CONTINUED ON 22 Burnet Rd. experiencing rapid apartment complex growth BY ZACHARIA WASHINGTON Several new multifamily housing developments are being constructed on Burnet Road between US 183 and RM 2222. AT LEAST 4MULTIFAMILY HOUSING DEVELOPMENTS AT LEAST 1,343 TOTAL UNITS ABOUT 865,666 TOTAL SQUARE FEET OF NEWDEVELOPMENT SOURCES : OHT PARTNERS, STRATUS PROPERTIES, WOOD PARTNERS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER BURNET BUILDING BOOM

EVICTIONS STACKING UP After federal and local orders halted many evictions during the pandemic, new lings surged in recent months. SOURCES: CENTERS FOR DISEASE CONTROL AND PREVENTION, CITY OF AUSTIN, PRINCETON UNIVERSITY EVICTION LAB, TRAVIS COUNTY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER More than 50%of local eviction lings since the start of the pandemic have been in early 2022.

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March 2022 Travis County opens rental assistance program, which is closed a week later due to high demand

March 2020 Texas Supreme Court orders halt evictions; Austin enacts emergency eviction measures

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nearly halting renter removals. In March, the last Travis County eviction protections ended as the number of lings in the majority-renter city was jumping to pre-pandemic levels. The county saw about 800 eviction cases led each month prior to the pandemic, many of which were tied to increasing local housing costs, accord- ing to representatives of the health and human services department. While the local and federal CONTINUED ON 20

After evictions in Travis County dropped to historic lows due to increased governmental pro- tections during COVID-19, a gradual return to nor- malcy has also brought a renewed spike in cases as the Austin area remains in what some are calling a housing crisis. For much of the past two years, Travis County, Austin, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shifted their response to evictions,

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3305 Hycreek Dr, Austin, TX 78723 Liza Brazzil | 512-571-4451

4407 Night Owl Ln #12, Austin, TX 78723 Reisha Lacey | 512-680-0234

7517 Saint Phillip St, Austin, TX 78757 Lori Kelly | 512-576-9047

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2,424 sq ft

2930 Moss St, Austin, TX 78722 Cristina Valdés | 512-843-3572

5514 S Roosevelt Ave #D, Austin, TX 78756 Krysten Mejia | 512-619-6159

5707 Louise Ln, Austin, TX 78757 Lockie Ealy | 512-699-0866

703 Keasbey St, Austin, TX 78751 Jen Berbas | 512-655-3830

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3 bds

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2.5 ba 2,511 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 2,126 sq ft

3 bds

2 ba

1,970 sq ft

6100 Marquesa Dr, Austin, TX 78731 Allison Olson | 512-694-2251

1901 Piedmont Ave, Austin, TX 78757 AdamWalker | 512-554-5516

4718 Berkman Dr, Austin, TX 78723 Gail and Ben Team | 512-567-0929

3901 Petes Path, Austin, TX 78731 Shelly Hemingson | 512-423-7446

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

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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.

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FROMDEEDA: Did you notice anything dierent about your paper today? If you ip back to the cover, you will see we have updated this publication to be called our North Central Austin edition in an eort to deliver even more hyperlocal content. Initially, this edition will include the same editorial content you have come to expect, but over time we plan to include more neighborhood-level stories. Feel free to share your feedback as we take this journey together. Deeda Lovett, GENERALMANAGER dlovett@communityimpact.com

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FROMDARCY: Part of the Austin experience—or really living in any big city—is watching neighborhoods change. This month, our front-page story looks at growth coming to a central portion of Burnet Road and the good and potentially bad implications it will bring. Darcy Sprague, EDITOR dsprague@communityimpact.com

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

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IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon or relocating

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RELOCATIONS 4 Dell Children’s Comprehensive Care Clinic will relocate to Austin ISD’s new Rosedale School at 7505 Silvercrest Drive, Austin. The clinic offers care for children with complex medical needs. The move will allow the clinic to better meet the needs of Rosedale students— who have significant disabilities, including some who are medically fragile or need intensive behavioral support. The campus is currently located in the Capitol Plaza at 5339 N. I-35, Ste. 100, Austin, and is set to 5 Austin Simply Fit ’s north location moved to 4912 Burnet Road—just a few miles from its previous 5134 Burnet Road address—on March 28. The studio, owned by Krista Bergeron, offers 30-min- ute high-intensity resistance training sessions, one-on-one training sessions and virtual options. Austin Simply Fit has another location in South Austin on South Lamar Boulevard. 512-502-5032. move in the fall. 512-628-1898. www.healthcare.ascension.org 6 Hey Gorgeous Waxing and Skin Studio celebrated its 10th anniversary in February. Located at 1902 W. Koenig Lane, Austin, in a yellow house. The waxing and skin care studio is locally owned and -operated. It offers services including lash and brow tint, facials, peels, Dermaplaning and full body waxing. 512-578-8712. www.heygorgeousaustin.com 7 Westminster , a senior living commu- nity, is celebrating its 55th anniversary in April. The facility, located at 4100 www.austinsimplyfit.com ANNIVERSARIES 290

Jackson Ave., Austin, offers activities, amenities—including a fitness center and pool—and social opportunities and was one of the first retirement communities built in Austin. Recently, it partnered with Freedom Solar to install solar panels on the complex, making it the first senior living community to have a solar array, according to Freedom Solar. 512-454-4711. 8 Longtime president Kristin Marcum is the new owner of Elizabeth Christian Public Relations , after founder Elizabeth Christian sold her the company, Christian announced March 31. Under its new owner- ship, the firm will be called ECPR. Marcum will become the firm’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 located at 8008 Spicewood Lane, Austin. 512-472-9599. www.echristianpr.com RENOVATIONS www.westminsteraustintx.org NEWOWNERSHIP 9 Mrs. Johnson’s Bakery , a 74-year- old late-night doughnut shop, located at 4909 Airport Blvd., Austin, closed for renovations. The location is expected to reopen as early as late April, according to co-owner Sharda Patel. Mrs. Johnson’s Bakery sells doughnuts starting at $0.60 and is open from 7:30 p.m.-noon every day. 512-452-4750. www.mjbakery.com

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NORTH CENTRAL NOWOPEN 1 Local owners James and Angie

and is set to open June 7, General Manager Emily Welch said. The school will offer lessons to children as young as 4 months in pool that is 90 degrees Fahrenheit with access to hair-drying stations. Registration for classes is open online. 737-289-9955. www.goldfishswimschool.com/ northwest-hills 3 Vegan bakery Zucchini Kill will open a second location at 2908 1/2 Fruth St. by the end of April. The bakery is owned by Jessica Freda and Cece Loessin, former bandmates in an all-woman punk band. The bakery was opened in 2016 in the North Loop neighborhood. The name Zucchini Kill is homage to the 1990s riot grrrl band Bikini Kill. All the bakery’s food is made without allergens such as gluten, dairy soy and corn. The menu includes baked goods, such as bread, cupcakes, coffee cake and other treats. www.zucchinikill.com

Balentine and Thomas Miller opened Bicycle House , a high-end bike shop, in the Allandale neighborhood March 31. The shop, located at 6318 Burnet Road, Unit B, Austin, offers personal shopping appoint- ments to help customers find the right bike. The shop also offers bicycle repair and appointments to help riders improve the fit of their bike. It also has an apparel and accessory section. 512-666-7046. www.bicyclehouseatx.com COMING SOON 2 Goldfish Swim School , a swimming facility in Northwest Austin at 8038 Mesa Drive, Austin, is still under construction

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

IMPACTS

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

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BEN THOMPSON/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COMING SOON 3 New convenience market Foxtrot Retail Texas Inc. is coming to the City Hall storefront vacated by Austin Java in 2020. The company’s lease for 301 W. Second St., Ste. 100, was approved by City Council on March 24. The 2,658-square-foot retail space is on the corner of Lavaca Street. Foxtrot plans to open an “upscale convenience market” with grocery and cafe offerings, accord- ing to the city. The shop plans to open in the fall. www.foxtrotco.com 4 Developer Carr Properties announced plans for Block 16 , a 43-story office tower. The property will be located at 201 San Jacinto Blvd. next to the Austin Conven- tion Center. The block is home to eateries, including P.F. Chang’s, Fleming’s Prime Steakhouse & Wine Bar, and a Cafe Blue Oyster Bar. Block 16 will feature up to 738,000 square feet of office space, retail space, a fitness center and several meet- ing spaces. The project will be completed in spring 2026. www.carrprop.com 5 Developers broke ground on a new 50-story residential tower at 80 Red River St., Austin, on March 24. The Travis , a 423-unit luxury development in the Rainey Street District, will overlook Lady Bird Lake. Amenities will include access to hike and bike trails, a clubhouse, a rooftop pool, a coffee shop and fitness facilities. The building is a project by JE Dunn Construction Co., and Genesis Real Estate Group and GDA Architects are also in- volved in the development. Construction of The Travis is set to be finished in fall 2024. Upon completion, the building will be the city’s tallest for-rent, multifamily

tower. www.genesisliving.com/projects 6 Construction will begin in April on The Modern , located at 610 Davis St.,Austin. The site is formerly home to the Container Bar, which closed at the end of March. The complex will include 345 market-rate and 20 affordable units. The basement of the building by will feature an entertainment space run by Bridget Dunlap, the founder of the Container Bar, as well as Clive Bar and Lustre Pearl. This project also expands surrounding sidewalks and adds trees and bike lanes. The project is expected to be completed in 2024. www.modernaustinresidences.com ANNIVERSARIES 7 Hiatus Spa + Retreat celebrated its 10th anniversary in April by unveiling its newly renovated facilities April 21. The renovation includes updated floors, paint and wood accents. The spa, which opened at 1611 W. Fifth St., Ste. 155, Austin, in 2012 features 18 treatment rooms, a nail lounge and a skin-quenching hydrotherapy lounge. 512-362-5777. www.hiatusspa.com 8 Waterloo Records is celebrating its 40th anniversary in April. The record store opened April 1, 1982. The current building is located at 600 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin, though it began a few blocks down Lamar, south of the river, in a smaller location. Waterloo Records was founded by Lewis Karp and is now owned by John Kunz. Prior to the pandemic, the store was known for hosting shows. On April 1, the shop hosted a show featuring Ray Wylie Hubbard and Heartless Bastards for the first time in two years to celebrate the anniversary. 512- 474-2500. www.waterloorecords.com

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DOWNTOWN/WEST CAMPUS NOWOPEN 1 Document management platform M-Files celebrated the grand opening of its new North American headquarters at 500 W. Second St., Ste. 1850, Austin, on March 30. The Finland-based company’s headquarters was previously located in Plano. M-Files has about 500 employ- ees globally. The M-Files ribbon-cutting ceremony was attended by the Austin Chamber of Commerce and a delegation from the Finland Ministry for Foreign Affairs. www.m-files.com

2 The Moody Center opened April 19 with a ribbon-cutting ceremony. The venue, located on The University of Texas at Austin campus at 2001 Robert Dedman Drive, Austin, is replacing the Frank Erwin Center, which will be demolished to make room for an expansion of the Dell Medical School. The new center will be home to the UT Austin’s women’s and men’s basketball games, as well as a venue for concerts and shows. The sold-out grand opening will take place April 29-30, featuring George Strait, Willie Nelson and Family and the Randy Rogers Band. The $375 million project is 530,000 square feet and has 15,000 seats. 512-975-2222. www.moodycenteratx.com

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EXPANSIONS 5 Omega Recovery , a mental health and addiction treatment facility, is ex- panding its 1710 Evergreen Ave., Austin, location. The center helps patients deal with addiction through therapy and can work with them to rebuild their lives, including finances and relationships. The facility specializes in technology addiction, including gaming, internet and social media. www.omegarecovery.org ANNIVERSARIES 6 The Soup Peddler is celebrating its 20th anniversary in April. The locally owned chain was founded by David Ansel in the Bouldin Creek neighborhood. Ansel began the business by delivering soup to customers on his bicycle. The shop now has six locations, including at 501 W. Mary St., Austin, and sells soups, smooth- ies, juices and salads made from scratch. www.souppeddler.com

7 Mattie’s celebrated its five-year anni- versary in March. The restaurant, located at 811 W. Live Oak St., Austin. It opened at the former historic Green Pastures loca- tion in 2017. The menu includes all-natural poultry and meat, sustainably sourced seafood, local produce and hormone-free dairy. The restaurant is also home to sev- eral peacocks that wander the property. 512-444-1888. www.mattiesaustin.com NEWOWNERSHIP 8 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 and support the business needs to expand its foot- print in Central Texas. Endeavor will keep its name and brand, and it will continue to provide one-on-one outpatient phys- ical therapy and hand therapy. Endeavor has a dozen facilities across Central Tex- as, including a South Austin location at 321 W. Ben White Blvd., Ste. 101, Austin. 512-215-9272. www.endeavorrehab.com

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SOUTH CENTRAL NOWOPEN

Deere’s growing technology team. The company moved into its spaces, located on the second and third floors, in early

2022. www.deere.com COMING SOON

1 Total Men’s Primary Care opened its 20th Austin-area location in February at 4211 S. Lamar Blvd., Ste. A26, Austin. The clinic is a one-stop shop for men’s health needs, offering treatment for conditions, including erectile dysfunction and low testosterone. Most major insurance plans are accepted. 512-759-8385. www.totalmens.com 2 Newman & Co. Medical Spa opened a location in late March at 3801 S. Congress Ave., Ste. 102, Austin. The New Braunfels- based salon offers aesthetic treatments, including injectable fillers, such as Botox. 512-828-7622. www.newmancmpy.com 3 John Deere leased office space at 1333 S. Congress Ave., Austin to host its technology center. The space is just over 10,000 square feet and will hold about 75 employees. The move is part of John

4 The team behind Southern restau- rant Olamaie and hospitality group New Waterloo will open Maie Day , a new steak restaurant, at 1603 S. Congress Ave., on May 1. Maie Day will offer several steak dishes—porterhouses, ribeyes, chick- en-fried steaks and butcher’s steaks— along with seafood, salads and desserts. The restaurant will also feature several cocktails with nonalcoholic options available. Maie Day’s operating hours will be 3-10 p.m. with brunch service planned for the future. It will be located inside the South Congress Hotel and will take over the space housing the hotel’s New American restaurant, Central Standard. Central Standard’s last day was April 2. www.maieday.com

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

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IMPACTS

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

COMPILED BY DARCY SPRAGUE

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973 5 On April 5, Dell Children’s Medical Center opened a Pediatric Abdominal Transplant Center in collaboration with UT Health Austin, the clinical practice of the Dell Medical School at The University of Texas at Austin. The center, located at the Dell Children’s Mueller campus at 4900 Mueller Blvd., Austin, diagnoses, treats, and manages the care of children and adolescents in need of a kidney restaurant is located on ABIA’s lower level near Austin City Market. www. austintexas.gov/shopsavorgroove 4 Capriotti’s Sandwich Shop opened its first full-service location in Austin at 1200 Barbara Jordan Blvd., Austin, on April 5. The chain started in 1976 in Wilmington, Delaware. The shop sells made-to-order sandwiches using homemade ingredients and also roasts whole, all-natural turkeys and roast beef in house for sandwiches. The shop will be one of more than 110 Capriotti’s located throughout 15 states. www.capriottis.com 14. The restaurant is located near Gate 21 in the airport’s west food hall. www. austintexas.gov/shopsavorgroove 3 Japanese restaurant Sushi A-Go-Go opened inside Austin-Bergstrom Interna- tional Airport at 3600 Presidential Blvd., Austin, on April 1. The counter-serve establishment serves sushi, rice bowls and appetizers. Sushi-A-Go-Go originally opened as a trailer on Barton Springs Road in 2009 before closing in 2011. The

Following a varied career, Tito Beveridge began the company by making flavored vodka in Austin for his friends before re- fining his process and officially launching in 1997. The company will have a series of events to celebrate the benchmark, including a commemorative bottle and a party in October. The distillery is located at 1406 Smith Road, Bldg. C, Austin. www.titosvodka.com 7 Austin-based firm Research and Planning Consultants LP is celebrat- ing its 50th anniversary this April. The firm, located at 6300 La Calma Drive, Ste. 170, Austin, specializes in injury litigation, including examining medical records and providing expert testimony at trials. The firm provides resources to clients, including independent medical examinations, life care plans and anal- ysis of lost earning capacity. Last year the firm served 231 clients, 91 of whom were new clients and received 732 new cases. Firm President Ron Luke plans to expand to other states. 512-371-8015. www.rpcconsulting.com IN THE NEWS 8 Urban Roots , a farm-based leader- ship organization, purchased the land at 7651 Delwau Lane, Austin. The organi- zation, which teaches people ages 17-23 skills such as leadership, has farmed the land for over a decade before purchasing it. On May 11, the organization will host its 10th annual fundraiser. The event includes a tour of the farm and stories shared by participants followed by dinner from Distant Relatives’ and drinks

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EAST AUSTIN NOWOPEN

Co. was previously located on Burnet Road before closing in 2019. The restau- rant is located on ABIA’s lower level near Austin City Market. www.austintexas.gov/shopsavorgroove 2 Thurman’s , a new old-fashioned burger restaurant from the owner of Salt Lick BBQ, opened its first location inside Austin-Bergstrom International Airport at 3600 Presidential Blvd., Austin, on March

transplant. 512-324-0000 ANNIVERSARIES

1 Noble Sandwich Co. opened inside Austin-Bergstrom International Airport at 3600 Presidential Blvd., Austin, on April 1. The artisan sandwich shop cures its own meat and offers house-made bread and condiments. Noble Sandwich

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from Meanwhile Brewing. www.urbanrootsatx.org

6 Tito’s Handmade Vodka is cele- brating its 25th anniversary in 2022.

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

SIDEWALKS ARE FOR EVERYONE

DO YOUR PART TO KEEP THE RIGHT OF WAY CLEAR. Unusable sidewalks can lead to unsafe scenarios. Help keep Austin safe and mobile by removing obstacles from the right of way, such as: • Overgrown vegetation • Downed limbs

• Scooters • Vehicles • Waste bins Learn more at austintexas.gov/ cleartherow

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

April & May events

COMPILED BY SUMAIYA MALIK

WORTH THE TRIP Visit the newRoundRock Amp this summer The live music venue and concert arena that relocated from Southwest Austin to Round Rock has announced the grand opening and spring season of concerts. Run and operated by the owners of Nutty Brown Amphitheater, which operated on Hwy. 290 and closed last November, the 18-acre venue is located in the former McNeil Park in Round Rock. Upcoming events includes the Austin Taco & Margarita Festival on April 30 and Robert Earl Keen’s “I’m Coming Home Tour” on May 6. Parking is $20 per car. Various times. $35-$200. The rst show at the Round Rock Amp was April 8. COURTESY CODY JENKS

ATTENDANANNUAL BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION PEASE PARK

ENJOY ANOPENAIR FESTIVAL SIXTH STREET

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Eeyore’s Annual Birthday Party is a beloved Austin tradition in the 57th year that started in 1963. The festival celebrates Winnie The Pooh book character Eeyore and also acts as a fundraiser operated by the Friends of the Forest Foundation to benet local nonprots in Austin. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Free. Pease Park, 1100 Kingsbury St., Austin. 512-766-4424. www.eeyores.org

Over 300 artists will gather at the Pecan Street Festival to oer handmade art from materials including clay, glass and repurposed items. The event will also feature over 30 food vendors and performances from Austin’s top musical acts across three stages. The festival is held bi-annually in Austin’s Sixth Street Historic District. Free. www.pecanstreetfestival.org

COURTESY CHRIS WALTER

COURTESY PECAN STREET FESTIVAL

APRIL 28 BROWSE ART INADOCENTLED TOUR AT THE BLANTON Learn about great works of Oscar Munoz in a new exhibit called Invisibilia. The artist is known to create a hybrid between photography and drawing. The tour will include dierent installations of video, and sculpture, as well as interactive works. 12:30 p.m. Blanton Museum 200 E. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. Austin. 512-471-5482. www.blantonmuseum.org 29 THROUGH 30 DRINK BEER TO SUPPORT DOGS Barks for Beers is Divine Canines’s annual fundraising event to support more than 140 active dog-handler teams equipped to provide free therapy dog services for older adults and hospitalized patients. For $30, participants can purchase the 2022 Divine Canines pint glass and “pawport.” Participating breweries will allow one pour at each brewery. Visit the website for the list of participating breweries. www. divinecanines.org/barksforbeers 29 LISTEN TO POPMUSIC FROM AJR The Ok Orchestra Tour will feature songs by American pop band AJR from its fourth album that released March 26. Parking is included in the admission ticket. Proof of negative COVID-19 test taken with 72 hours of arrival will be required. $30- $400. Germania Insurance Amphitheater, 9201 Circuit of the Americas Blvd, Del Valle. www.germaniaamp.com/events/ajr- the-ok-orchestra-tour MAY 04 HONOR ANAUSTIN ICON Hi How Are You Day will

celebrate the legacy of artist and Austin icon Daniel Johnston with a concert at ACL Live at the Moody Theater. The fth annual event aims to remove the stigma around mental health one conversation at a time. Conrmed performers include Grouplove, The Polyphonic Spree and Kate Davis, with more to be announced. 310 W. Willie Nelson Blvd., Austin. www.hihowareyou.org/hhay-day 07 THROUGH JUNE 10 ADMIRE A STREET ART EXHIBIT INCLUDING BANSKY An exhibition featuring art by famous street artists from Europe and urban art will be on display at Ao5 Gallery, which relocated to The Arboretum from South Austin. An opening party will be held May 7 from 7-10 pm. The event is open to the public but RSVP is requested. Ao5 Gallery, The Arboretum, 10000 Research Blvd., Austin. 512-481-1111. www.ao5gallery.com 14 CHOWDOWNON CRAWFISH Keep Austin Weird Twist ‘N Snap Crawsh Boil will put on its inaugural event with over 10,000 pounds of crawsh, food trucks, live music and games at Fiesta Gardens. Noon-8 p.m. $15 (general admission with access to crawsh for purchase on-site), $40 (general admission plus tickets for 3 pounds of crawsh, a beer and a dedicated line). 2101 Jesse E. Segovia St., Austin. www.keepaustinweird.live/crawshboil 20 HEAR FROMA CELEBRITY AUTHOR Selma Blair—an activist and Hollywood actress— will hold a discussion on her new memoir “Mean Baby,” in partnership with the Texas Book Festival. The event will include an audience Q&A. Doors open at 6 p.m., and the discussion will begin at 7 p.m. $40. 901 Trinity St., Austin. www.texasbookfestival.org

3701 N. I-35, Round Rock www.roundrockamp.com

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30 SWIM, BIKE AND RUN IN DOWNTOWNAUSTIN Ascension Seton CapTex Tri will celebrate its 30th anniversary beginning with a swim in Lady Bird Lake. The bike course will run along Congress Avenue. The race will conclude with a run before the nish line and a post-race party at Auditorium Shores. $69-$269. Auditorium Shores, 900 W. Riverside Drive, Austin. www.eventdog.com/a/ eventpage.php?eID=32382 30 TOUR HISTORIC BUILDINGS Austin is back with its annual educational home tours event. This year, the “Out of the House” spring tour will take guests through a selection of historically signicant locations including the newly-restored 1930s Travis County Probate Courthouse and the rehabilitated Baker School. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. $25-40. Location varies. www.preservationaustin.org

121 Pickle Road Austin, Texas 78704

6015 Dillard Circle #B Austin, Texas 78752

Find more or submit local 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.

13

NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Drainage, mobilitywork planned for South Lamar Millions of dollars of drainage and mobility improvements around South Lamar Boulevard are expected to start in 2023. The projects, located o Lamar OXFORD AVE. 343 New storm drain pipes New shared-use pedestrian path Curb and gutter installation Upgraded signal

COMPILED BY SUMAIYA MALIK & BEN THOMPSON

ONGOING PROJECTS

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in the area around Del Curto Road, were in the works for several years before hitting delays during the COVID-19 pandemic. According to the city, storm drain improvements around Del Curto were prioritized in the 2010s to address complaints of local ooding, and initial design work began in 2016. The infrastructure project is set to bring nearly 5,000 feet of new storm pipes to the neighborhood to support its existing drainage network, which the city says is not able to keep up with local stormwater needs. South of Lamar, new storm drain piping will be laid along Del Curto, Bluebonnet Lane, Kinney Road, and Delcrest and Southland drives. Stephanie Lott, a public information specialist for watershed protection, said the city anticipates construction

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF APRIL 13. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CTANEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. the start date will depend on when the new equipment will be available. According to TxDOT, similar changes are planned for US 183, SH 45 N and the tolled section of MoPac called Loop 1. Timeline: TBD Cost: $981,485.57 for all three roads Funding source: TxDOT Toll road lights upgrade The Texas Department of Transpor- tation will switch to energy-ecient lighting on the SH 130 toll road. This change is expected to save money, but

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on the 18-month, $6.2 million project will begin next spring. Toward the end of the drainage project, crews will begin construction of a new roundabout at Del Curto and Bluebonnet. Several mobility projects funded through the 2016 bond will follow the drainage project. The improvements

will include new shared-use path- ways for pedestrians and cyclists, an upgraded trac signal at Bluebonnet and Lamar and an upgraded pedes- trian hybrid beacon at Oxford Avenue and Lamar. The work will begin in spring or summer 2023 and is a small part of $29.5 million in planned improvements along Lamar.

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Austin Community College & Austin ISD

NUMBER TOKNOW participated in the district’s Day of Service on April 1 at the Central Texas Food Bank 40,000 The pounds of food sorted by Austin ISD staff and teachers who

AISD trustees talk early budget numbers, job cuts

BY GLORIE MARTINEZ

BALANCING THE BOOKS Austin ISD revealed planned budget cuts April 14. The district is facing a mounting deficit as leaders work to offer compensation increases and funding for economically disadvantaged students.

AUSTIN ISD Trustees discussed the district’s $1.5 billion preliminary budget, which includes more than 600 full-time job cuts and a $2 million fund for economically disadvan- taged students, at their April 14 meeting. To fund Title 1 campuses and compensation increases, the district is proposing about $52 million in cuts, including eliminating 375 positions from AISD’s central office and roughly 260 from schools—starting with attrition and unfilled vacancies. No campus-based employees have lost their jobs, according to the district April 14. The proposed budget allocates about $21 million for compensation increases. Teachers will receive a $1,000 increase in base pay and a 2% raise at the midpoint. Hourly pay for bus drivers may increase from $17 to $21 per hour, while the district’s hourly minimumwage could rise from $13.50 to $16 per hour. The Title I fund will support schools that need assistance raising money for extracurricular activities and clubs, such as chess, robotics and biking. Campuses can receive $25,000-$100,000. The board will vote on the final budget in June.

HIGHLIGHTS AUSTIN ISD The district

celebrated the grand opening of three modernized campuses—Ann Richards School for Young Women Leaders, Early College High School and Austin High School—in March and early April. The new Ann Richards SYWL campus features a media center, makerspace and new athletic fields. Eastside ECHS relocated from the former Johnson campus to the original L.C. Anderson site. Austin High School received several upgrades to its current location. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY School districts in Texas will now be eligible for an adjustment in their operational minutes for the 2021-22 school year due to lingering effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. The new change was announced March 29. Eligible districts will have access to funding they may not have received due to declining in-person attendance rates. It will only apply to the first four reporting periods of the current school year. AUSTIN ISD More than 2,300 new students enrolled in pre- kindergarten and kindergarten classes for the 2022-2023 school year. The district reports enrollment numbers for pre-K and kindergarten have already doubled from last spring. Austin ISD Next meetings: April 28 at 5:30 p.m. 4000 S. I-35, Austin www.austinisd.org Meetings are being held virtually and in person. MEETINGSWE COVER

$1.5 BILLION fiscal year 2022-23 proposed budget

$52 MILLION proposed budget cuts

635 proposed eliminated positions

$21 MILLION compensation increases proposed

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

NewMendez charter partner approved

ACCmaintains tuition rates for ninth year

R E P O R T C A R D

Under the new 1882 Partnership with Third Future Schools, Austin ISD has these goals for improving Mendez Middle School: raising the current F grade to a D by the end of the 2022- 23 school year, and to a B in the next two years; increasing the number of economically disadvantaged students who meet grade- level academic requirements to 60% by 2025; and reducing the number of disciplinary actions against students on a yearly basis.

BY GLORIE MARTINEZ

BY DARCY SPRAGUE

AUSTIN ISD Trustees voted March 24 to approve a new 1882 Partnership that will allow char- ter-network Third Future Schools to run Mendez Middle School. A 1882 Partnership provides incentives for school districts to partner with charter and higher education schools, nonprofits or government entities to improve academic performance. This comes after the district announced it would stop offering sixth grade at Mendez in the 2022-23 school year.

AUSTIN COMMUNITY COLLEGE The regional college district announced April 5 that it will not raise tuition for next school year. The 2022-23 academic year represents the ninth year in which the community college has main- tained its rates, according to the press release. “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 the release.

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Private College-Preparatory School in Austin Pre-K4 to 12th Grade PreK4 to 12th Grade

TRAVIS COUNTY WANTS TO DO BUSINESS WITH YOU Travis County Purchasing Office is located at 700 Lavaca Street Suite 800 Austin, Texas 78701 Phone: 512 854-9700

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Visit our website for current solicitations. https://www.traviscountytx.gov/purchasing

306 West 29th Street Austin, Texas 78705 512.474.1770

For more information, email admissions@kirbyhall.org Inquire today: admissions@kirbyhall.org

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15

NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

SOMETHING EXCITING IS HERE! ACC Highland’s Community Grand Opening

WALLS: Buxton Blue HC-149, Regal® Select, Eggshell TRIM & MANTEL: Knoxville Gray HC-160, Regal® Select, Semi-Gloss

WHY TRY ONE NEW COLOR WHEN YOU CAN TRY TWO? SHOP ONLINE. USE THE CODE: FREE SAMPLES . Downtown (512) 480-8466 Oakhill (512) 358-6111 Koenig (512) 452-6202 Westlake (512) 329-8891 IH-35 (512) 351-9300 South Austin (512) 373-3129 ClementsPaint.com Get Two Free Benjamin Moore ® Color Samples Offer valid for two (2) free Benjamin Moore® Color Samples at participating retailer. Products may vary from store to store. Subject to availability. Cannot be combined with other offers or applied to prior purchases. Retailer reserves the right to cancel or modify offer at any time without notice. Expires 05/31/2022 . Color accuracy is ensured only when tinted in quality Benjamin Moore paints. Color representations may differ slightly from actual paint. ©2022 Benjamin Moore & Co. Benjamin Moore, Regal, and the triangle “M” symbol are registered trademarks licensed to Benjamin Moore & Co. 2/22 Shop Online. Use the code: FREE SAMPLES. Arbor Trails

Experience the hottest destination in higher education • Interactive tours • Faculty demonstrations • Career information

Saturday, April 23, 2022 10 a.m.– 2 p.m. 6101 Highland Campus Dr. Austin, TX 78752 Meet Us at Highland

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Details & RSVP at austincc.edu/openhouse

KEEPING YOU CONNECTED To all the places you live, work, and play

Whether you drive, take the bus, bike, or walk, the Mobility Authority has a path for you. Our roadway network connects residents to everything they love about Central Texas. More reliable travel, for any way you travel.

www.MobilityAuthority.com

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Austin & Travis County

Austin City Council Will meet May 5 and 19 at 10 a.m. and May 3 and 17 at 9:30 a.m. 301 W. Second St., Austin www.austintexas.gov/austin-city- council Travis County Commissioners Court Will meet April 26 and 28, May 3, 10, 12 and 17 at 9 a.m. 700 Lavaca St., Austin www.traviscountytx.gov/ commissionerscourt MEETINGSWE COVER CITY HIGHLIGHTS AUSTIN City Council members voted March 24 to fund a group of diverse chambers of commerce as part of a strategy to promote the regional minority and LGBTQ business scene. Four local chambers will receive $2.52 million in the coming years. AUSTIN On March 24, City Council approved a resolution supporting the creation of a trauma recovery center that could cost up to $500,000 over the next two years. The resolution asks sta to bring the issue back before council within the next two months. Trauma recovery centers provide free health services and support to victims and those aected by community violence. TRAVIS COUNTY Of the 58 projects funded through the 2017 road and parks bond, 70% are expected to be completed or under construction by the end of 2022. However, 19 might not be completed by 2022 deadline due to supply chain issues and ination, according to an April 12 Commissioners Court presentation. TRAVIS COUNTY Kirsten Siegfried, Health and Human Services, said she has seen a 339.24% increase in applicants for utility assistance since the start of the year. Siegfried said most of the disconnects are from Austin Energy, which serves the largest customer base.

East Austin jet fuel storage facilitymoves forward AUSTIN An eort to pause a jet fuel facility at Austin-Bergstrom Interna- tional Airport failed April 7. Airport ocials say the planned BY BEN THOMPSON JET FUEL RESET VOTED DOWN come again to this particular com- munity, because you start o with

one tank, two tanks, three tanks, four tanks. That’s what’s proposed, and as the airport grows, so will the tank farm,” said Suzana Almanza, execu- tive director of People Organized in Defense of Earth and Her Resources. 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. The resolution from Fuentes would have also required additional envi- ronmental reviews and community engagement for the project, which ocials have said is an essential piece of long-term expansion plans to support the airport’s—and region’s— rapid growth.

Austin City Council denied a plan to consider other locations for a new 10.5-acre jet fuel storage facility April 7 amid pushback from residents. Current facility Proposed new facility

facility is necessary to keep pace with travel demand but nearby residents have raised concerns. 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 strug- gles and 80-plus ights could be forced to bring extra fuel into town every day. Concerns from the community centered on a lack of notication or opportunity for engagement about the proposal regarding potential envi- ronmental, health and safety risks. “We don’t want to see the harm

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Austin airport, Capital Metro lift maskmandate after federal ruling

BY CLAIRE SHOOP & BEN THOMPSON

to wear masks. However, both entities said they encourage individuals to continue taking health precautions, including masking. Following the court decision, the Transpor- tation Security Admin- istration announced it will no longer enforce its mask mandate on public transportation and in transportation hubs.

mask mandate exceeds the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention statutory authority. The CDC previously said it would extend the mask mandate for public transportation through May 3. It was initially set to expire April 18. As of press time April 19, both Capital Metro and the Austin airport will not require travelers

AUSTIN Austin-Berg- strom International Airport and Capital Metro are no longer requiring masks following an April 18 decision by a federal judge to strike down the mask mandate for public transportation. In her ruling, U.S. District Judge Kathryn Kimball Mizelle said the

On April 18, the mask mandate was lifted at ABIA. CLAIRE SCHOOPCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWPAPER

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NORTH CENTRAL AUSTIN EDITION • APRIL 2022

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