San Marcos – Buda – Kyle Edition

SANMARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION

2021 P U B L I C E D U C A T I O N E D I T I O N

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 4 AUG. 16SEPT. 12, 2021

SCHOOLS SEEK TO BOUNCE BACK Hays CISD and San Marcos CISD saw declines in the number of students who approached their grade level’s expected performance in statewide STAAR and end-of-course, or EOC, assessments at the end of the rst pandemic school year. In the upcoming school year, administrators and teachers will attempt to impede learning loss, but they will have a lot of ground to cover.

STUDENT PERFORMANCE Below is the average drop in the rate of students who approached grade level performance from 2019 to 2021.*

2021 AVERAGE

PERCENTAGE POINT DROP

2019 AVERAGE

ASSESSMENT

-11 -17 -11

HAYS CISD STAAR

63%

74%

IMPACTS

6

SAN MARCOS CISD STAAR

49%

66%

2021

STATEWIDE STAAR

63%

74%

PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION

0

77%

77%

HAYS CISD EOC

SAN MARCOS CISD EOC

-8 -4

61%

69%

AT THE CAPITOL DISTRICT DATA

18 17

STATEWIDE EOC

75%

79%

XXXXXXX CAMPUS DEEP DIVE

XX 22

*STUDENTS WHO SCORE AT “APPROACHES GRADE LEVEL” OR ABOVE ARE CONSIDERED TO HAVE PASSED THE EXAM. VIRTUAL LEARNERS WERE NOT REQUIRED TO TAKE THE EXAMS.

SOURCE: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Educators, parents take on pandemic learning loss A series of large whiteboards mounted on a long wall in the oce of Hays CISD’s new chief academic ocer, Marivel Sedillo, are covered with notes, schedules and plans for the upcoming school year’s challenge against learning loss. Standardized state testing showed nearly every subject at every grade level was impacted by learning loss, but students’ performance in math was particularly hard hit. Social and emotional learning, observed by teachers and parents, was also hin- dered. Among pre-K students, even ne motor skills took a hit. BY WARREN BROWN

some idea of what was ahead for stu- dents and teachers. “The rule of thumb that we’re looking at is this is going to be two to three years before we really get back to where we were mathematically in 2019,” he said. Results from the spring 2021 State of Texas Assessments of Academic Read- iness, or STAAR, test provided educa- tors and parents with some insight to the severity of the issue when com- pared to the 2019 STAAR. The assess- ments were not performed in 2020 because of the pandemic.

DINING FEATURE

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JOB LISTINGS

In previous years, learning loss referred to the information students forget between semesters, but it is now being used to describe the knowledge students either never acquired or did not retain due to the pandemic’s eect on education, such as the implementa- tion of virtual learning.

“[Pre-K students] came to school for the rst time this summer, and one of the things that we discovered is that they had a very dicult time just hold- ing a pencil or a crayon,” Sedillo said. Derrick McDaniel, Hays CISD’s direc- tor of curriculum and instruction, had

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SAN MARCOS – BUDA – KYLE EDITION • AUGUST 2021

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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

FROMHEATHER: Please help me welcome our new editor, Eric Weilbacher. He was excited to get back into journalism, and we are happy to have him covering local news in both the New Braunfels and San Marcos-Buda-Kyle editions. Feel free to reach out to Eric with story ideas. This issue is our annual Public Education Edition in which we share district data and a look at learning losses over the last year. Heather Demere, 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.

FROMERIC: As the coming school year is taking shape, we look at the performance of students in the Hays and San Marcos CISDs and what we can learn from any learning lost in the previous school year. We look at some of the challenges to getting students back on track and at each district’s approach. Eric Weilbacher, EDITOR

Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

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SAN MARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION • AUGUST 2021

IMPACTS

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

4

OLD KYLE RD.

12

BLANCO RIVER

1

WIMBERLEY SQUARE

35

12

SESSOM DR.

12

5

JBrews Coeehouse

21

COURTESY JENNIFER ZAPATA

SPRINGTOWN WAY

11

6

will oer ne dining specializing in steaks made from exotic game. The location was previously occupied by fashion retailer River Rose and the Central Texas Ballet Studio. The opening date is to be determined. 7 Radish and Dill , a ne food market, will open at 102 Wonder World Drive, Ste. 201, in late August. It will oer a variety of salads, sandwiches, soups, desserts and fresh juices. Products and ingredients will come from local farmers and suppliers. www.radishanddill.com EXPANSIONS 8 First Class Dance Studio in San Marcos is adding an additional suite to provide more room for its dance studio in the coming weeks. Owner Taylor Pittman said the studio will begin utilizing the added space for fall classes, beginning Sept. 7 at 1917 Dutton Drive, Ste. 102, and now Ste. 106. 512-667-6305. www.fcdcsmtx.com ANNIVERSARIES 9 The Lyndon B. Johnson Museum of San Marcos is hosting its 15th anniversary gala Sept. 25 at the Holiday Inn Event Center, 105 Bintu Drive, from 6:30-10:30 p.m. The reception, dinner and silent auction will feature guest speaker W.F. Strong, professor of communication and culture at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley. Strong is the author of two books on Texas and a commentator for the “Texas Standard” on NPR. Tickets can be purchased by calling or visiting the website.

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SANMARCOS

1984

BINTU DR.

DUTTON DR.

80

8

7

9

2

SAN MARCOS RIVER

WONDER WORLD DR.

123

CENTER POINT RD.

35

4

1979

10

35

35

3

1102

MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 Opened in mid-July, Creekhouse oers Texas comfort food and craft cocktails at 14015 RR 12 on the square in downtown Wimberley. Creekhouse also oers Texas craft beers, wine and live music. 512-722-3394. www.creekhousetx.com 2 A new location of Floor King at 2200 I-35, San Marcos, opened in July. The business has been operating since 1986 and performs installations of sev- eral dierent types of ooring, including carpet, hardwood, tile, natural stone, laminate and vinyl. www.oorking.net

3 Opened in June, Hunter Valley Social features a renovated late 1800s barn that can be used for corporate events, parties and weddings. It has a barbecue station on-site and hosts markets with various vendors and food trucks at 6390 FM 1102, New Braunfels. 830-627-4566. www.facebook.com/huntervalleysocial 4 J-Brews Coeehouse opened Aug. 6 at 1020 Center Point Road, Ste. 108, in the Tanger Outlet mall. The grand opening was Aug. 7. Owner and General Manager Jennifer Zapata oers a full espresso and coee drinks menu with coee from Friday Coee Roasters in New Braunfels, smoothies and more.

512-980-0074. www.instagram.com/ jbrewscoeehouse2021 COMING SOON 5 Kerbey Lane Cafe , an Austin-based eatery, will open its ninth location at 221 E. Sessom Drive, San Marcos, this fall. The cafe opened its rst location in 1980 and serves locally sourced, home- made meals including breakfast, lunch, dinner and desserts. 512-451-1436. www.kerbeylanecafe.com 6 Mr. Exotics Steakhouse , to be located at 101 and 105 East Hopkins St.,

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY LAUREN CANTERBERRY & ERIC WEILBACHER

REGIONAL IMPACTS NOWOPEN 1 Ash & Tay Collective , a new boutique, opened at 453 S. Seguin Ave., New Braunfels, on July 14. The shop oers women’s clothing, jewelry, hats and apparel for toddlers. 830-832-4553. www.shopashandtay.com 2 On July 10, BinDrop TX held a grand opening for its new location at 651 N. Business I-35, Ste. 530, New Braunfels. The store sells overstock and returned items from a variety of brands and companies, and everything in the store is the same price. Prices drop daily beginning at $8 on Saturdays and ending at $1 on Thursdays. The store is closed Fridays for restocking. 512-962-7189. www.bindroptx.com 3 Casa Decor opened a second New Braunfels location at 651 N. Business I-35, Ste. 840, in July. The shop oers handmade rustic, Southwest and Hill Country-style furniture and home accessories. 830-837-5648. www.casadecortex.com 4 The Pilates Shoppe opened at 167 S. Seguin Ave., New Braunfels, on Aug. 2 after hosting a soft opening during the last week of July. The wellness studio oers yoga, barre and Pilates classes as well as infrared sauna and compression therapy. 830-632-5033. www.thepilatesshoppe.com

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Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory

COURTESY ALLISON JORDAN

512-353-3300. www.lbjmuseum.com/ 15th-anniversary-benet-gala 10 The Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory celebrated its 20th anniversary July 25 with a ribbon-cutting at the store in the Tanger Outlets, 4105 N. I 35, Ste. 835, San Marcos. Owners Dave and Minda Ott of Canyon Lake own a group of Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory franchises. Oce Manager Allison Jordan said the San Marcos store has become well-known for its variety and quality of caramel apples, and people travel from all over South Texas to purchase them. 512-392-9780. www.rmcf.com 11 The San Marcos Area Retired Teachers , which includes members from all over Hays County, will celebrate its 50th anniversary at 11:30 a.m. on Sept. 14 in the San Marcos Activity Center. Local superintendents, Texas State University education administrators, and Texas Re- tired Teachers Association presidents and members have been invited to attend. All Hays County retired or active educators are invited to celebrate. A boxed lunch ($15) will be served at 501 E. Hopkins St., San Marcos. RSVP and boxed lunch: [email protected] 12 The Austin-based hand-pulled noodle restaurant Xian Sushi and Noodle celebrated one year in business at 200 Springtown Way, Ste. 138, San Mar- cos, in July. Xian Sushi and Noodle oers homemade noodles that can be custom- ized to any preference. It also oers fresh sushi, such as the Golden Trio Roll and the Tuna Martini Roll. 512-667-9399. www.facebook.com/xiansanmarcos

The Cigar Vault owner Je Beal enjoys a cigar at the new location in SanMarcos.

HEATHER DEMERECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN In June, the former Hill Country Humidor space on the square in San Marcos was given new life by another purveyor of cigars and pipe tobacco. The Cigar Vault opened its third location at 122 N. LBJ Drive, San Marcos. The Cigar Vault oers ne cigars from around the world as well as pipes, pipe tobacco, pipe repair, cigarette tobacco, rolling papers, lighters and other smoking accessories. It also has retail bags of New Mexico Piñon coee available and brewed daily. The grand opening celebration for the Cigar Vault in San Marcos was in July. Owner Je Beal opened the rst Cigar Vault in 2017 in Buda and the second in East Austin in 2020. Store manager Kirby Rogers said the timing could not have been better for it to move in and ll the space and take over the lease. “It was perfect timing for us … we’ve had seasoned and new customers to cigars and pipes come in and enjoy, relax and tell a few lies and war stories,” Rogers said. Rogers said that often newcomers to the world of cigars and pipes

might be intimidated by a perceived etiquette or expectation of lots of knowledge or expected sophistication on how to partake. “A lot of people don’t know whether there is an expected protocol,” he said. “We like to break it down for everyone to enjoy.” Rogers said the shop is in the process of obtaining a beer and wine license, and currently customers can bring whatever they want to imbibe. The Cigar Vault also employs a pipe specialist, David Ziozios, who can expertly repair and sanitize old pipes. He also creates his own pipe tobacco blends for sale in the shop. The shop has a Spanish cedarwood- lined humidor that Rogers said one has to come in and smell to believe. “It is life-changing good.” 512-392-2403. www.facebook.com/ thecigarvaultsm

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SAN MARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION • AUGUST 2021

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or under new ownership

7

6

967

7 8

4A

BUDA

9B

4B

35

1626

CRESCENT DR.

Buda’s Red Door

2001

COURTESY BUDA’S RED DOOR

Road, is nearly ready to use, and the city is also adding a much larger playscape and a restroom with a water fountain, said Greg Olmer, director of parks and recreation for Buda. Bradeld Village Park, 140 Crescent Drive, is getting a brand new playscape and basket swing as well. The new park facilities should be open for use by mid-August. www.ci.buda.tx.us RELOCATIONS 5 In early July, Tejas Birria relocated from 2390 FM 2001, Buda, to 2775 FM 2001, Buda. The food truck serves birria tacos, quesadillas, birria ramen and more and oers customers the option to order online. https://tejas-birria.square.site 6 On July 11, Glow Laser & Beauty relo- cated from 181 Cimarron Park Loop, Ste. B, to 251 FM 1626, Ste. 1B, Buda. The medical spa oers injections, llers, laser hair removal, facials and more. 512-361-0803. www.glowlaserandbeauty.com 7 Buda’s Red Door moved to its fth location April 30, now at 281 N. Main St., Buda. For more than 12 years, owners Liz Keitz and Nelda Montemayor have oered a variety of organic baby clothes, gifts, trinkets, jewelry, fragrances and soaps. 512-295-7818. www.facebook.com/reddoorinbuda ANNIVERSARIES 8 Kiddie Academy of Buda , a child care facility oering day care and educational programs at 2448 Main St., Buda, celebrated one year in business in June. The 10,000-square-foot facility serves students ages 6 weeks-5 years

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KYLE CROSSING

WINDY HILL RD.

3

2001

150

2

1

KYLE CENTER DR.

9A

KYLE

21

PHILOMENA DR.

35

150

MAP NOT TO SCALE N TM; © 2021 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 Ely’s Hair Beauty , located at 6160 Jack C Hays Trail, Unit E, Kyle, opened in July. The salon specializes in braiding and other African hair treatments, cuts and color. 512-999-0273. www.elyshairbeauty.com 2 James Avery , located at 5188 Kyle Center Drive, Ste. 103, Kyle, opened a new retail location Aug. 4. For more than 30 years, James Avery has created artisan, customizable jewelry at its main location in Kerrville. The new Kyle location oers

curbside pickup, online shopping and in-store shopping as well as engraving, complimentary cleaning and polishing, and other services. 737-404-6093. www.jamesavery.com COMING SOON 3 On July 27, the city of Kyle and the Hays County Commissioners Court signed economic development agreements with Costco , which will open a new store in Kyle’s Dry River District, a news release

announced. The new store will create some 225 jobs with a starting pay of $16 per hour. Endeavor Real Estate Group is the developer of the 65-acre Dry River District the new store will be located in, which is also home to EVO Entertainment and Home Depot. The opening date is yet to be determined. www.costco.com 4 Work crews for the city of Buda are making progress on upgrades to A Summer Pointe Park and B Brad- eld Village Park . The basketball court at Summer Pointe, 1026 Old Black Colony

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY ERIC WEILBACHER

8

Kiddie Academy of Buda

COURTESY KIDDIE ACADEMY OF BUDA

Doral Academy, a STEM-focused charter school, expects to open in August 2022 for pre-K to eighth grade.

and is one of more than 250 Kiddie Academies nationwide. 737-400-6700. www.kiddieacademy.com NEWOWNERSHIP 9 As of Aug. 1, A The Philomena Assisted Living & Memory Care and B Buda Oaks Assisted Living & Memo- ry Care are now owned and operated by a new management company, Journey- man Group out of Austin. The two Kyle and Buda assisted-living facilities were previously operated by Civitas Senior Living out of Fort Worth. The Philomena Assisted Living & Memory Care, 350 Phi- lomena Drive, Kyle. 512-262-4691. Buda Oaks Assisted Living and Memory Care, 1120 Cabelas Drive, Buda. 512-262-4486. www.journeymangroup.com/ senior-living/

COURTESY ELEMENT ARCHITECTS

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Doral Academy , a tuition-free charter school with a focus in science, technology, engineering and math, or STEM, will open a new pre-K through eighth grade campus in Buda. The school has broken ground this summer on 10 acres near the Suneld development on Firecracker Drive in Buda. The goal is eventually to expand the school into a K-12 campus. Jennifer DeSousa, district superintendent for the Buda academy, said that the school will have a

Doral Academy expects to open its Buda campus in August 2022 and will begin accepting applications in November 2021. An interest form can

temporary oce Sept. 1 at 2610 Main St., Buda, and that space will house a model classroom by mid-October. DeSousa said the academy will be able to take in students from Hays CISD, San Marcos CISD, Lockhart ISD and Wimberley ISD. Since 1999, Doral Inc. has grown to operate 13 academies across the country in Florida, Nevada, Colorado and now Texas serving more than 12,000 students. Doral Academy schools are part of a nationwide system of National Blue Ribbon Schools.

be found at Doral’s website. www.doralacademytx.com

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SAN MARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION • AUGUST 2021

BLANCO VISTA HAS LOTS TO CELEBRATE.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

August & September events

COMPILED BY WARREN BROWN

LIVEMUSIC BUCK’S BACKYARD 1750 FM 1626, Buda 512-312-9456 www.bucksbackyard.com AUGUST 21 Doug Stone 28 Flatland Cavalry SEPTEMBER 04 Paul Cauthen 11 The Frontmen of Country 18 Blues & Que’s Festival CHEATHAMST. WAREHOUSE 119 Cheatham St., San Marcos 512-353-3777 www.cheathamstreet.com AUGUST 20 David Adam Byrnes 21 Dylan Wheeler 26 Giovannie & the Hired Guns 27 Saints Eleven 28 Jake Worthington SEPTEMBER 03 Nate De Leon 04 Canaan Bryce 09 Gunnar Latham 10 Gunnar Latham 17 Shaker Hymns THEMARC 120 E. San Antonio St., San Marcos 512-757-5443 www.themarcsm.com AUGUST

SEPT. 0305

PIE IN THE SKY HOT AIR BALLOON FESTIVAL LAKE KYLE

SEPT. 11 12, 18& 25

MERMAID CAPITAL OF TEXAS FEST DOWNTOWN SAN MARCOS

Attendees of this three-day festival can compete in pie-eating contests while enjoying a lineup of live music, shopping and other attractions. A kids play area is available at this family-friendly event, and a variety of pies will be available to sample. Balloons will oat through the sky on Friday and Saturday evenings, and attendees can pay to take a tethered ride. An attempt will also be made to gather the most people named Kyle in one location, called the Gathering of Kyles, to break a Guinness World Record on Saturday morning. 5-10 p.m. (Fri.), 6:15 a.m.-noon and 5-10 p.m. (Sat.), 6:15-10:30 a.m. (Sun.). $5-$10 (presale morning and evening sessions), $10-$20 (day-of morning and evening sessions). 700 Lehman Road, Kyle. 512-262-1010. www.pieinthesky.com (Courtesy city of Kyle)

The festival, hosted by Mermaid Society SMTX, will begin with the inaugural AquaMade Runway & Brunch fashion show. Guests are encouraged to sport attire that channels the philosophy of reuse, recycle and reinvent. Creative headwear is also suggested, whether it be funky and artsy or classic and colorful. The brunch menu will be supplied by Root Cellar Catering Co. Other events in the festival being held throughout the month include a parade, river oat, scavenger hunt and mixology competition as well as a street fair with art, live music and food. Additional information for the events will be posted to the Mermaid Society’s website once it becomes available. Free-$75. 111 E. San Antonio St., San Marcos. 512-825-2819. www.mermaidsocietysmtx.com (Courtesy Mermaid Society SMTX)

19 THROUGH SEPT. 20

AUGUST THROUGH SEPT. 07

easier. 9-11 a.m. Free. 880 Main St., Buda. 512-537-3987. www.inspiredminds.art 22 DINOSAUR ART CLASS Held at Studio San Martian, Jody Cross, also known as Jodyopteryx, will teach attendees how to paint the Tyrannosaurus Rex. The class will include useful art techniques, brushes and paints as well as a canvas to take home. Patrons may also bring their own art supplies if they prefer. 3-5:30 p.m. $35. 1904 RR 12, Ste. 108, San Marcos. 512-757-8666. www.studiosanmartian.com 27 SILVER SCREEN SENIOR MOVIE NIGHT The Kyle Public Library will host a screening of “The African Queen,” a 1951 movie set in Africa during World War I about a riverboat captain’s attempt to sink a German gunboat with the help of a missionary. The movie, to be viewed at the Krug Activity Center, stars Humphrey Bogart and Katharine Hepburn. The event is open to senior and disabled members of the community. 5 p.m. Free. 101 S. Burleson St., Kyle. 512-268-7411. www.cityoyle.com/library/senior-movie SEPTEMBER 04 MARKET IN THE PARK Held along Buda’s historic downtown greenbelt, Market in the Park oers a variety of local vendors, chamber members, farmers, artisans, musicians and more. This family-friendly event, hosted by the Buda Area Chamber of Commerce, will be the nal Market in the Park of 2021. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free. 303 Main St., Buda. 512-295-9999. www.budachambertx.com/ market-in-the-park

FALL ROLLER HOCKEY

REGISTRATION The rst game will be held Sept. 23, and games will begin at 7 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The adult league features a 10-game season, and there will also be an end-of-season elimination tournament, details of which will be announced at a future date. Games will be held at Ash Pavilion in Gregg-Clarke Park. 7 p.m. $250 (per team) 1231 W. Center St., Kyle. 512-262-3939. www.cityoyle.com/ recreation/adult-roller-hockey-league 20 BACK TO SCHOOL FAMILY SKATE NIGHT This family-focused event at Gregg- Clarke Parks’ Ash Pavilion features music, lights, concessions and skating. Pets are welcome in the park but cannot be brought into the pavilion. Additionally, registration is required, and skates will not be provided for this event, which will be hosted by the Kyle Parks and Recreation Department. Overow parking is available at Wallace Middle School. 6-8:30 p.m. $1 (residents), $2 (nonresidents). 1231 W. Center St., Kyle. 512-262-3939. www.teamsideline.com 21 PAINTING IN THE PARK Join Joy Bliss under the oak trees at the Historic Stage Coach Park’s amphitheater for a guided art class. Attendees should bring their own paints, brushes and canvas to work on their own unique painting while Bliss answers questions about technique, color and composition. A limited number of stools and easels can be reserved for those who need them. Attendees are asked to register to make planning the event

ART EXHIBITIONAT TEXAS STATE “Breaking Through the Distance” is an art exhibition held in the Gallery of the Common Experience at Texas State University’s Lampasas Hall. The exhibit’s intent is to provide a compassionate catharsis related to the stigma of mental health issues at a time when people are venturing back into the world and public spaces. 8 a.m.-7 p.m. (Mon.-Thu.), 8 a.m.-5 p.m. (Fri.). Free. 601 University Drive, San Marcos. 512-245-2266. www.events.txstate.edu 07 14, 21 & 28 DOWNTOWN SANMARCOS FARMERSMARKET Support local farmers and other businesses at the San Marcos Farmers Market, where you can nd fresh produce, eggs, local meat, honey and baked goods. The event is held every Saturday next to the Hays County Historic Courthouse. Other goods sold include body care and crafts products. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free. San Marcos Downtown Square, 111 E. San Antonio St., San Marcos. 512-558-1301. www.facebook.com/smtxfarmersmarket 18 CHESS NIGHT The San Marcos Public Library will host a casual night of chess. Players of all ages and skill levels are encouraged to attend, and chess sets and clocks are provided. Chess nights at the library are held twice per month. Attendees only need to bring themselves to play. 6-8 p.m. Free. 625 E. Hopkins St.,

28 Herobust SEPTEMBER

04 Flosstradamus 07 Blue October 10 Dion Timmer 16 Emo Nite 17 Read Southall Band RILEY’S TAVERN 8894 FM 1102, New Braunfels 512-392-3132 www.rileystavern.com AUGUST 21 Deuce Coupe 26 MC Young 28 Darrin Brown Band SEPTEMBER 02 Manzy Lowry WILLIE’S JOINT BAR&GRILL 824 Main St., Buda 512-295-0483 www.williesjoint.com AUGUST 28 Pure Country Band SEPTEMBER 04 Wyatt Weaver Band 05 Fallon Franklin Acoustic 08 Buckwild

San Marcos. 512-393-8200. www.sanmarcos.gov/calendar

Find more or submit San Marcos, Buda and Kyle 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.

11

SAN MARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION • AUGUST 2021

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12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES NewKyle transportation plan seeks to keep pace with city’s relentless growth As Kyle continues its furious

COMPILED BY BENTON GRAHAM

ONGOING PROJECTS

The latest city of Kyle master transportation plan update proposes adding two KEEPING PACE WITH KYLE’S GROWTH

CM ALLEN PKWY.

more I-35 crossings at Kohlers Crossing and near RM 158 to improve connectivity.

need to make sure that if we have to have a four-lane road, we need to make sure we get the right of way and get it preserved.” Updating the plan around every ve years is standard prac- tice to ensure it keeps pace with change in the city, Barba added. The plan outlines two addi- tional I-35 crossings: One would be at Kohlers Crossing and the other near RM 158. As a constantly evolving city, it is dicult for planners to nd parts of town that are not already a part of another project, Dean said. Barba stressed the projects are not imminent but rather oer a look at how the city will approach its transportation needs. “I knowwe keep saying this over and over, but right now it’s just a line on the map. Those are just lines on a map,” Barba said.

pace of growth, city ocials are revisiting the master transpor- tation plan. 2015 projections are now out- dated as the city has expanded rapidly. “Your last plan was done in 2015, so it’s been six years since then, and the growth that you’ve had has exceeded those expec- tations anticipated in that plan,” said John Dean, associate vice president at CP&Y Inc. during a City Council meeting July 6. The city approved a newmap for the plan presented by CP&Y Inc., the consulting company contracted to help with the plan update, during the July 6 meeting. “We asked [CP&Y Inc.] to speed up on the map, at least to get that ready for us quickly,” Kyle City Engineer Leon Barba said. “We

WINDY HILL RD.

N

Hopkins Street Trail nears completion The project includes a 10-foot-wide multiuse path from CM Allen Parkway to Thorpe Lane. It will also install pedestrian crossing signals at Hopkins Street connecting City Hall and the public library and at the Hopkins and Riverside Drive intersection. Timeline: November 2020-late August 2021 Cost: $1.5 million Funding source: Capital Area Metro- politan Planning Organization, city of San Marcos

1626

I-35 crossing at Kohlers Crossing

KEY:

Proposed crossing Existing crossing

35

I-35 crossing at RM 158

BLUFF ST.

150

158

N

N

SOURCE: CITY OF KYLECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Buda begins drainage culvert construction

The city of Buda implemented a bypass lane on Jack C. Hays Trail to allow for trac to continue during construction. The city estimates that the north side of the project will be completed by the end of August. Drainage culvert construction is a part of Proposition 4, a $7 million bond that voters approved in 2014 aimed at improving drainage, ood control and runo. Timeline: July-October Cost: $2.8 million Funding source: 2014 drainage bond

Construction on I35 at Hwy. 123 project in San Marcos is underway The Texas Department of Trans- portation broke ground on its I-35 at Hwy. 123 project Aug. 3. The project aims to improve of trac safety,” San Marcos Mayor Jane Hughson said. 80

TxDOT will also reverse two ramps along the northbound frontage road between Hwy. 80 and Hwy. 123 and reverse one on the southbound frontage road of the same stretch. Construction for the project at Hwy. 123 is estimated to cost $107 million, with funding coming from TxDOT and the Capital Area Metro- politan Planning Organization, and it is anticipated to nish in early 2025.

congestion and safety in the rapidly growing San Marcos area. It includes intersection improvements at I-35 and Hwy. 123 as well as ramp reversals along I-35 between Hwy. 80 and RM 12. “Our population is growing, and there are more visitors coming to our city, so it’s vital that we meet the needs of this ever-increasing volume

35

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

123

12

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SAN MARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION • AUGUST 2021

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401 Rancho Grande Dr, Wimberley, TX 78676 Mark Ponton | 512-506-0075

936 Driftwood Valley Trl, Driftwood, TX 78619 Gigi Mcclaskey | 512-968-0482

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911 Oyster Crk, Buda, TX 78610 Amanda Godwin | 512-698-3354

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14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from San Marcos, Buda, Kyle & Hays County

COMPILED BY ERIC WEILBACHER

QUOTEOFNOTE “YOUKNOWWHAT, MAYOR?WE OWN THE ELECTRIC COMPANY. IFWE FORGIVE THE DEBT, IT REALLY WOULDN’T HAVE A SIGNIFICANT EFFECT ON THE UTILITY.” SHANE SCOTT, SAN MARCOS CITY COUNCIL MEMBER, ON THE SUGGESTION THAT THE CITY CAN FORGIVE PAST DUE UTILITY BILLS CITY HIGHLIGHTS BUDA City Council entered a performance agreement with Valentina’s Tex Mex BBQ and the Buda Economic Development Corp. to build out a new space inside the Buda Mill and Grain development located at 306 S. Main St. The new space will be about 6,000 square feet. Valentina’s intends to invest up to $980,000 in capital improvements In return, Buda EDC will pay up to $228,707 in a cash grant for the efforts, so long as Valentina’s uses 80% of the grant funding for equipment purchases and 20% for physical improvements to the space as well as create at least 75 of the 105 projected jobs. SANMARCOS City Council unanimously approved $18,923,548 to go toward the downtown electric microtransit project along with the purchase of four buses. Microtransit projects intend to connect commuters between their homes and transit hubs and to increase transportation coverage over shorter distances. on the space and create up to 105 new full-time jobs. San Marcos City Council Meets first and third Tuesdays of each month at 6 p.m. 630 E. Hopkins St., San Marcos 512-393-8000 www.sanmarcostx.gov Kyle City Council Meets first and third Tuesdays of each month at 7 p.m. 100 W. Center St., Kyle 512-262-1010 • www.cityofkyle.com Buda City Council Meets first and third Tuesdays of 512-312-0084 • www.ci.buda.tx.us Hays County Commissioners Court Meets every Tuesday at 9 a.m. 11 E. San Antonio St., San Marcos 512-393-2205 • www.co.hays.tx.us each month at 6 p.m. 405 E. Loop St., Buda MEETINGSWE COVER

MayorMitchell takes optimistic look on city of Kyle KYLE Speaking July 27 during the Kyle State of the City address, Kyle Mayor Travis Mitchell described some of the accomplishments and lessons learned during 2020 as well as several major infrastructure projects taken on by the city. water stations for those whose water pipes burst or lost pressure. “Never have I seen a greater demand for hose water in my life,” he said. Developers have also taken note of all the growth in Kyle, as 1.3 million square feet of commercial develop- ment has been added recently. “I would say commercial growth in the city of Kyle is a good thing,” Mitchell said.

Comparing it to “pouring nitroglyc- erin on an already white-hot market,” Mitchell began to address the ways the city is and will continue to address the constant growth in the area. This year, Kyle has already seen 950 housing starts, nearly as many as the total from 2020, which was more than double the total housing starts in 2019. “The demand is greater than the supply,” he said, and that scenario drives challenges with housing affordability. If population growth continues at its current rate, Kyle could see 200,000 residents in the next 14 years by his estimation. According to the Census Bureau, 2019 estimates of Kyle’s population put it at 48,393. The city’s current estimate is 58,500.

“I tell you as long as I live I never want to experience 2020 again,” Mitchell said. He described what challenges the city faced and how it addressed them during the pandemic, the February freeze and subsequent loss of power and water as well as the rapidly rising demand and cost of affording a home in Kyle. At the beginning of the pandemic, the city began monthly food distri- bution events in May 2020, which began with supplying food for more than 1,400 households. That has now increased to nearly 15,000. During the February freeze, Mitch- ell said the city partnered with Hays CISD to set up drive-thru potable

A SMALL TOWN NOMORE

The city of Kyle’s growth has seen the once-small town’s population multiply since 2000.

5,314

2000

24,062

2010

48,393

2019*

58,500

2021*

SOURCES: CITY OF KYLE, KYLE ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT, U.S. CENSUS BUREAU/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER *CURRENT CITY ESTIMATE

Veterans assistance programgrows HAYS COUNTY A program to assist veterans in Hays County that began last year to help with financial burdens has expanded. The program, Hays Hope 4 Veterans, was initially set up to help veterans, as well as their depen- dents and widows, with overdue mortgages, rent, utilities and car payments. Now with the acquisition of a $100,000 grant from the Texas Vet- erans Commission Fund for Veterans Assistance, the county can also offer help with other financial assistance, such as cell phone payments, car insurance and medical devices that are not covered by the Veterans Administration. The program aims to not only provide financial assistance but also connect veterans with other services, such as job training, certifications, or counseling and therapy services. The Hays County Veterans Ser- vices Office can be reached by email at [email protected], or by phone at 512-392-8387.

San Marcos City Council voted to absolve all utility debts for residents that are more than 60 days delinquent. The city will reinstate utility late fees and disconnections beginning Sept. 1. UTILITYDEBT FORGIVENESS

235 Accounts more than 60 days past due 865 90 days past due $1.2M Total cost to cover the current delinquent accounts

Available funds from the utility assistance program Difference needed from the city utility to cover the rest

$700K

$500K

SOURCE: CITY OF SAN MARCOS/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

SanMarcos City Council forgives utility debt SANMARCOS City Council voted Aug. 3 to absolve the $1.2 million

delinquency. Residents whose jobs or lives were affected by the pandemic or the February winter storm could apply to the city’s utility assistance program if they have an account that is more than 60 days past due for up to $1,500 in assistance. Since the program began, the city has provided $457,000 in assistance to 507 accounts, but there is still $1.2 million in outstanding debt on the books. After the city applies the $700,000 to the current debt amount, about $500,000, will remain. Late fees and disconnec- tions will resume Sept. 1.

in utility bills that hundreds of residents have found themselves unable to pay since the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic. In March 2020, at the beginning of the pandemic, City Council moved to stop utility service disconnections. Members con- tinued to extend disconnections, preventing disconnects through all of 2020 and into this year. That extension was set to expire Aug.1, and the city had allocated about $700,000 in general funds to pay for a large chunk of the

15

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