Lake Travis – Westlake Edition

LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION 2022 VOLUME XX, ISSUE XX XXXXXXXXXX, 2022

ONLINE AT

REAL ESTATE EDITION

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 6 JULY 14AUG. 10, 2022

TRACKING DEMAND The Spicewood area has seen a massive increase in residential property sales since 2018, which could have gone higher if more inventory was available, Moreland Properties Realtor Justin Jette said. Spicewood estimated residential and lot sales

Changes on horizon for Spicewood amid growing development

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IMPACTS

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550

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2018 2019 2020 2021

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*2022 DATA AS OF JUNE 25, NUMBERS ARE APPROXIMATE SOURCES: AUSTIN BOARD OF REALTORS, HIGHLAND LAKES BOARD OF REALTORS, MORELAND PROPERTIES REALTY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Residential developments such as Sweetwater have built large communities in western Travis County, east of the Pedernales River. (Grace Dickens/Community Impact Newspaper)

TODO LIST

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REAL ESTATE EDITION 2022

BY GRACE DICKENS

from his father. He now lives in a home originally constructed in the 1850s, on land that has been in his family for more than 100 years. “A lot of [land] is being developed now,” Lewis said. “There are a lot of families around here that still have land that’s been in their families for over 100 years, but it’s slowly going away, some of it. As development comes, the ranch man goes.”

As part of a longtime farming and ranching family in Spice- wood, resident Penny Lewis said he has seen many changes in the area over the years. In the early 1900s, his birth town was primarily a farming community, where his grandfather and father picked cotton to feed a bustling local cotton industry. Though he later moved away, Lewis returned to the family ranch after inheriting land

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CONTINUED ON 32

Bee Cave, businesses look to solve stang woes

“I think we’ve got to solve this quickly, because it’s really impacting us. We’ve really got to look at this hard and get serious.”

BY JENNIFER SCHAEFER

cutting it,” said Tony Curtis-Wellings, owner of Faraday’s Kitchen Store in the Shops at the Galleria o Hwy. 71. “I’m throwing a lot of money at [stang] right now just to keep what I have.” Curtis-Wellings said transportation and living expenses are a hot topic on the showroom oor at his busi- ness where employees have experi- enced rent increases upward of $400 a month.

A group of more than 20 Bee Cave business leaders attended Mayor Kara King’s third roundtable in June to discuss possible solutions to hire and retain sta. Tackling transportation, how to provide benets and housing were the top concerns employers said their employees face when it comes to their jobs. “I’ve increased salaries by 30% to help them survive, and it’s still not

BUSINESS FEATURE

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TONY CURTIS WELLINGS owner of Faraday’s Kitchen Store

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DINING FEATURE

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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

ACTIVE

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$1,425,000

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4 bds

3.5 ba 3,449 sq ft

5 bds

4 ba

4,134 sq ft

4 bds

4 ba

4,110 sq ft

4 bds

4.5 ba 4,691 sq ft

12513 Verandah Ct, Austin, TX 78726 Laneigh Hudson | 512-587-3828

324 Emerald Ridge Dr, Austin, TX 78732 512 Team | 512-789-6543

11801 Eagles Glen Dr, Austin, TX 78732 Charla Housson | 512-680-4344

13205 Villa Montana Way, Austin, TX 78732 Jeanne Gaida | 512-517-1590

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$3,395,000

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$4,300,000

$1,149,000

3 bds

3 ba

3,276 sq ft

5 bds

4.5 ba 5,372 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 4,790 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 3,121 sq ft

3405 Windy Harbor Dr, Austin, TX 78734 Jeff Pierce | 512-413-6758

1900 Lakecliff Hills Ln, Austin, TX 78732 Natalie Roush | 512-203-2895

3700 Weatherhill Cv, Austin, TX 78730 Janet Cloudt | 512-297-0001

407 Dasher Dr, Lakeway, TX 78734 Elisha Perez | 512-705-2530

PENDING

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SOLD OVER ASKING

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realtyaustin.com/p/6277663

realtyaustin.com/p/8341096

realtyaustin.com/p/9833708

realtyaustin.com/p/6226380

$1,250,000

$1,685,000

$735,000

$875,000

3 bds

3 ba

2,538 sq ft

4 bds

3 ba

3,193 sq ft

3 bds

2.5 ba 2,400 sq ft

4 bds

3.5 ba 2,811 sq ft

11705 Red Oak Valley Ln, Austin, TX 78732 Betsy Gallagher | 512-431-8265

1501 Breezeknoll Cir, Austin, TX 78746 Shannon Owen | 512-825-0707

22218 Briarcliff Dr, Spicewood, TX 78669 Katie Wilsey | 858-761-8799

4904 Pyrenees Pass, Bee Cave, TX 78738 Heather Swick | 512-545-5244

Are We at the Top of the Housing Market?

You’re probably hearing a lot about Austin’s shifting housing market. Historically low interest rates drove housing markets across the nation into hyperdrive over the last year. As the market softens, we’ll likely see fewer

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LAKE TRAVIS – WESTLAKE EDITION • JULY 2022

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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. Now in 2022, CI is still locally owned. We have expanded to include hundreds of employees, our own software platform and printing facility, and over 30 hyperlocal editions across the state with a circulation to more than 2.4 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM TAYLOR: In this year’s annual Real Estate Edition, Reporter Grace Dickens explores development and changes taking shape in Spicewood. Editor Jennifer Schaefer explores what area businesses, and the Bee Cave Chamber of Commerce, are doing to tackle the stang shortage crisis aecting our communities. Be sure to also check out our live music calendar (see Page 9) and a roundup of places to cool o this summer (see Page 17). Enjoy reading! 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.

FROM JENN: In our annual Real Estate Edition, intern Kaitlin Wilkes brings you an update on the state of senior living facilities in the Lake Travis-Westlake area, while I visited with some residents of The Homestead (see Page 22), where I learned about the rst planned community in Bee Cave. In our business feature, we meet business owners Matthew and Mary Caroline Shreves as they show us some truly out-of-this-world plants at OG Agave (see Page 31). I hope you enjoy this edition! Jennifer Schaefer, EDITOR

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • JULY 2022

IMPACTS

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

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EMMA LONG PARK

muscle rehabilitation techniques. 512-222-4222. www.birthbabybody.com 6 Neighborhood Vintner ,a new wine- tasting room experience, ocially opened in June in Westlake at 3663 Bee Caves Road, Ste. 4D, West Lake Hills. The retail wine shop and tasting room will oer over 1,000 wines by the bottle for purchase and a curated selection of wines available by the glass at the on-site bar. 512-577- 6075. www.neighborhoodvintner.com COMING SOON 7 Mighty Fine Burgers , Fries & Shakes is planning to open a new trailer in Spicewood on July 15 at 21605 Hwy. 71, Spicewood. The original Mighty Fine Burg- ers opened in 2007, and the restaurant has since grown to four brick-and-mortar locations in addition to one food trailer. The Austin-owned and -operated branch is run by Tc4 & Co. Hospitality. No phone number was available as of publication. www.mightyneburgers.com 8 Boutique indoor cycling studio Cyclebar is coming to Bee Cave in September at 3620 S. RM 620, Ste. 210, Austin. The studio oers a variety of classes, from high-intensity challenges to “sanctuary” rides for cyclists to unplug. The practice is open to individuals of all skill levels. 512-850-5999. www.cyclebar. com 9 Keystone Bank broke ground on its new headquarters in Bee Cave in June. There is no ocial address as of press time, but the bank will be at the intersection of RM 620 and Ladera Boulevard. The new headquarters is expected to open in 2023. 512-982-9150. www.keystone.bank

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NOW OPEN 1 Any Lab Test Now opened its sixth Austin-area location in Lakeway in April at 1516 S. RM 620, Ste. 120, Lakeway. The full-service accredited laboratory oers health care lab tests for general health, drugs and alcohol, DNA, sexually trans- mitted diseases and more. 512-240-6670. www.anylabtestnow.com/locations 2 New children’s boutique The Citizen and Co. opened in June in Lakeway. Locat- ed at 2905 RM 620, Austin, the shop sells baby clothes, blankets, toys, books and

decor in addition to accessories, clothes and home goods for mom. 737-667-4190. www.thecitizenandco.com 3 Full-service newborn and family pho- tographer Kristen Beccia opened a new studio in Lakeway in June at 1310 S. RM 620, Ste. B205, Lakeway. Kristen Beccia Photography was founded in 2013 in the Bay Area before Beccia made the move to Austin in 2018. Beccia completes safety courses and in-person workshops annually to ensure safe handling during sessions. 512-866-6255. www.kristenbeccia.com

4 Aordable women’s clothing boutique The Copper Closet opened a new location at Barton Creek Square on May 7. All items in the store are $45 or less. The store is in the mall’s upper level Dillard’s wing next to Buckle at 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. 737-295-1638. www. thecoppercloset.com 5 Holistic wellness center Birthbaby- body opened its second location in June at 3944 S. RM 620, Ste. 110, Bee Cave. The practice supports parents, babies and children through pregnancy, birth, postpartum and beyond with innovative practices of chiropractic massage and

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Ski Shores Cafe on Lake Austin has been serving American favorites since 1954.

Keystone Bank

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several outdoor seating arrangements. 512-572-2997. www.skishorescafe.com

NOW OPEN Longtime Lake Austin eatery Ski Shores Cafe reopened in June. The restaurant is at 2905 Pearce Road, Austin, and closed for renovations in 2021 after being acquired by McGuire Moorman Lambert Hospitality. Ski Shores Cafe originally opened on Lake Austin in 1954. The updated menu features several classic items such as fried pickles and burgers, alongside new dishes such as lobster rolls and pastries. The causal lakeside dining hangout also has a full bar has a full bar, as well as opened in 2017 in the Oaks at Lakeway shopping center at 1602 S. RM 620, Lake- way. Hat Creek Burger Company started as a food truck in 2008, and now has 25 locations throughout Texas. The restaurant serves burgers, chicken tenders, chicken sandwiches, salads, fries and milkshakes. 512-712-5968. com RENOVATIONS 14 Starting in mid-June, Hotel Granduca Austin will see an overhaul of its restau- rant and bar, pool deck, lobby and more. Located at 320 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., West Lake Hills, the hotel will remain operational during the renovations, which are expected to be complete in early fall. 512-306-6400. www.granducaaustin.com SCHOOL NOTES Eanes ISD announced the hire or promo-

Ascension Texas

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10 Aordable cosmetics and jewelry shop Miss A will open inside Barton Creek Square in August. The retailer is known for its selection of makeup products $1 and under. All products are cruelty-free and made with FDA-approved ingredients. Miss A will be on the mall’s upper level near Lovisa and Auntie Anne’s Pretzels at 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. www. shopmissa.com Bodybar Pilates will open its rst Austin location in Bee Cave this fall. The reformer concept studio infuses core Pilates principles with modern exercise training through 40- to 50-minute classes to pro- vide high-intensity, low-impact exercise instruction. An address and phone number were not available for this location as of press time. www.bodybarpilates.com/ studios/beecave EXPANSIONS 11 Full-service dental practice Austin Dental ocially acquired Westlake Smile

Designs in June. Following the expansion, the oce at 8825 Bee Caves Road, Ste. E, Austin, will now oer root canals, deep cleanings, gum disease therapies and whitening treatments. Doctors will use 3D technology to perform surgical proce- dures such as dental implants and wisdom teeth removal in oce. 512-263-8332.

tion of several new administrators at its June 21 meeting, including new Forest Trail Elementary School Principal Holly Reid, Westlake High School Assistant Principal Rachel Green and Hill Country Middle School Assistant Principal Cassie Winter. www.eanesisd.net Lake Travis ISD’s mountain bike team claimed its second consecutive state title from the Texas Interscholastic Mountain Bike League in May. This marks the team’s sixth state championship. www.ltisd- school.org COMMUNITY United Way for Greater Austin announced June 1 it donated $2.2 million in grants to 68 nonprots that specialize in education, nancial stability and health throughout Travis and Williamson counties. www.unitedwayaustin.org

www.lifetimedental.com ANNIVERSARIES

12 To celebrate its 120th anniversary, As- cension Texas donated more than 4,000 pounds of food on the Day of Ascension in May. All 14 hospitals as well as Ascension Medical Group clinics participated in the food drive, which will provide 4,800 meals for residents of Central Texas. Ascension Medical Group Seton Express Care West- lake is at 701 South Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin. 512-324-6970. ascension.org 13 Hat Creek Burger Company cele- brated the fth anniversary of its Lakeway location in June. The local chain restaurant

TAKE YOUR LEGS OUT OF HIDING 512-614-1025

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LAKE TRAVIS WESTLAKE EDITION • JULY 2022

TODO LIST

July & August events

COMPILED BY GRACE DICKENS

is open to all ages with no registration required. 10 a.m.-noon. Free. Bee Cave Public Library, 4000 Galleria Parkway, Bee Cave. 512-767-6620. www.beecavetexas. gov/city-government/library 31 GET THE DOWNLOW ON WEDDINGS The Wedding Capital of Texas Summer Showcase will be hosted by Destination Dripping Springs. The event features opportunities to meet with experts on venues, photography, videography, catering, oral, bakeries, ociants and more. RSVP required. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Dripping Springs Distilling, 5330 Bell Springs Road, Dripping Springs. 512-858- 4740. www.destinationdrippingsprings. com/showcase AUGUST 01 GET MOVING Prenatal and postnatal tness program Fit4Mom will host a stroller tness class on the Central Plaza Lawn. The free classes for new members are part of New Momma Monday, held on select Mondays from June-August. 9:30 a.m. Free. Central Plaza Lawn, 12700 Hill Country Blvd., Bee Cave. 512-263-0001. www.hillcountrygalleria.com 05 THROUGH 11 SEA THE WORLD The Lakeway Parks and Recreation Department will host several shark- themed activities for Shark Week. Events will feature a Rhythm & Reels night with “Shark Tale” and games, treats and live music along with a pool party at Lakeway Swim Center and more. Various times and locations. Free. 512-314-7500. www.lakeway-tx.gov/1867/shark-week 08 BASH WITH THE BEST The Lakeway Activity Center will host the Big Band Bash featuring the 17-piece Republic of Texas Big Band, featuring David Cummings and Lisa Clark on vocals. Visitors can bring beverages and snacks. The event is open to all ages. 7-9 p.m. Free. Lakeway Activity Center, 105 Cross Creek, Lakeway. 512-261-1010. www.lakeway-tx.gov/1880/big-band- bash

JULY 28

PET SOME TINY FRIENDS BEE CAVE PUBLIC LIBRARY

Bee Cave Public Library will hold a Tiny Tails To You event, with Austin’s tiny traveling petting zoo, Tiny Tails. The zoo has bunnies, hedgehogs, chicks, chinchillas, tortoises, bearded dragons and more. Registration is required and will open July 21 for two sessions. 2-3 p.m. Free. Bee Cave Public Library, 4000 Galleria Parkway, Bee Cave. 512-767-6620. www.beecavetexas.gov/city-government/library (Darcy Sprague/Community Impact Newspaper)

Maxwell Milliano Talai Jr. is a composer and pianist. FEATURED EVENT LISTEN TO A CLASSICAL PIANIST The city of Lakeway Arts Committee will host young classical pianist Maxwell Milliano Talai Jr. at the Lakeway Activity Center. He has performed works of his own across California. Talai Jr. describes his works as modern, contemporary, classical, romantic and new age. 4-5 p.m. Free. PHOTO COURTESY LAKEWAY ACTIVITY CENTER Lakeway Activity Center 105 Cross Creek, Lakeway 5122611010 www.lakeway-tx.gov/1862/sunday-after- noon-concert-series

JULY 15 THROUGH AUG. 7 GET DOWN AND DIRTY Musical “The Full Monty” will head to Lakeway. Presented by TexARTS Theatre, the musical follows six steelworkers out of a job who start a striptease act. Thu.-Sun. from July 15-Aug. 7, 7:30 p.m. Thu.-Sat., 2 p.m. Sat.-Sun. $45-$55. Kam & James Morris Theatre, 2300 Lohmans Spur, Ste. 160, Lakeway. 512-852-9079. www.tex- arts.org 19 THROUGH AUG. 10 PRACTICE PICKLEBALL Westlake United Methodist Church is open for pickup pickleball games for players of all ages and skill levels on Wednesday evenings in summer. Players will play indoors in the air-conditioned gym for a one-hour time slot. 6-8 p.m. Westlake United Methodist Church, 1460 Redbud Trail, Austin. 512-327-1335. www. westlake-umc.org/pickleball 25 KEEP IT COOL Lake Travis Community Library will hold an outdoor event oering a free

summer treat from Kona Ice, with avors such as Tiger’s Blood, blue raspberry, Monster Mango and more. 3:30-5 p.m. Free. Lake Travis Community Library, 1938 Lohmans Crossing, Austin. 512-263- 2885. www.laketravislibrary.org 26 THROUGH AUG. 30 SETTLE IN FOR STORYTIME Bee Cave Public Library will continue its summer storytime events on Tuesdays and Fridays. The 20- to 25-minute program will be on the library’s second oor with children and adults reading along, singing and moving. Registration is required for the event. The library requests guests only sign up for one event a week. 10:30-11 a.m. Free. Bee Cave Public Library, 4000 Galleria Parkway, Bee Cave. 512-767-6620. www.beecavetexas.gov/city-government/ library 30 CHALLENGE YOUR CYCLING Bee Cave’s rst-ever Bike Rodeo will be at Bee Cave Public Library. Participants can bring a bike, scooter or trike for a bicycle obstacle course, bike safety training and more. Children must be accompanied by an adult. The event

FAIRLAKE CIR. N

Find more or submit Lake Travis-Westlake 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

LIVE MUSIC CALENDAR

Live music in and around Lake Travis-Westlake

COMPILED BY GRACE DICKENS

IRON WOLF RANCH & DISTILLERY 101 CR 409, Spicewood 512-970-3203 JULY 23 Brian Andrew Lee, 2-5 p.m. AUGUST

20 Steve Bigler Blues Night, 8 p.m. 21 Alan Hayes, 8 p.m. 22 Steph Cash, 8 p.m.; Jesse Daniel, 10:30 p.m. 23 Doug Strahan & The Good Neighbors, 8 p.m.; Kevin Galloway, 10:30 p.m. 27 BB Morse, 8 p.m. 28 Alan Hayes, 8 p.m. 29 The Greers, 8 p.m. 30 Rochelle & The Sidewinders, 8 p.m.; Ru Coleman & The Big Hurt, 10:30 p.m. 31 Andrea Marie, 4 p.m. VINCENT’S ON THE LAKE 5973 Hiline Road, Austin 512-777-3132 www.vincentsonthelake.com JULY 24 Tylor Brandon, 4 p.m. 26 The Troubadillos, 5 p.m. 21 The Night Club, 7-10 p.m. 22 Fusion, 9 p.m.-midnight 23 David Houston, 2-5 p.m. 24 Evan Grubbs, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 28 The Rhythm Dawgs, 7-10 p.m. 29 Dysfunkshun Junkshun, 9 p.m.- midnight 30 Gigi Worth, 2-5 p.m.; High Road, 9 p.m.-midnight 31 Sky Zito, 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

29 Robert Mokry, 6-9 p.m.; Southern Angels 9:30-11 p.m. 30 Us & Her Band, 9-11 p.m. 31 Bron Burbank, 2-5 p.m. AUGUST 1 George Gurganus, 6-9 p.m. 2 Manzy Lowry, 6-9 p.m. 3 Jason Kane White, 6-9 p.m. 4 Neon Bridges Band, 6-9 p.m. 5 Gus Miller Band, 9:30-11 p.m. 6 North of Luck, 9-11 p.m. 7 Nate Guthrie, 2-5 p.m. 8 Tylor Brandon, 6-9 p.m. 10 Jesse James, 6-9 p.m. 12 MC Young, 6-9 p.m.; Guitar Grady Band, 9:30-11 p.m. 13 Keepers of the Rock, 9:30-11 p.m. 14 Bron Burbank, 2-5 p.m. 15 George Gurganus, 6-9 p.m. 16 Manzy Lowry, 6-9 p.m. 18 Neon Bridges Band, 6-9 p.m. 19 Mike Dohm, 6-9 p.m.; American Gypsy Band, 8-11 p.m. 20 The Dierentials, 9:30-11 p.m. POODIE’S ROADHOUSE 22308 Hwy. 71, Spicewood 512-264-0318 www.poodies.net JULY

20 Denny Herrin, 2-5 p.m. 27 Chuck Wimer, 2-5 p.m. LUCKY RABBIT 18626 RM 1431, Jonestown 512-382-5035 www.luckyrabbitbar.com JULY

GARRETT JAY BROWN IRON WOLF RANCH & DISTILLERY

AUG. 06

Singer-songwriter Garrett Jay Brown will return to Iron Wolf Ranch & Distillery for a night of live music, specialty cocktails, food and more. As part of the rock group The Matters, Brown opened for acts such as The Goo Goo Dolls, Vallejo and Naughty Professor before moving to Austin in 2015 to write and produce for several artists. Entry is free, and the event is for all ages. On-leash pets are permitted. (Courtesy Iron Wolf Ranch & Distillery) AUGUST 4 Stiletto, 7-10 p.m. 6 The Presley Project, 9 p.m.-midnight

20 Matthew Fowler, 6-9 p.m. 21 Neon Bridges Band, 6-9 p.m. 22 Mike Dohm, 6-9 p.m.; Jason Kane White, 9:30-11 p.m. 23 Gus Clark, 2-5 p.m.; Phil Hurley, 6-9 p.m.; Keepers of the Rock, 9:30-11 p.m. 24 Gus Miller, 2-5 p.m. 25 Tylor Brandon, 6-9 p.m. 26 Jesse James, 6-9 p.m. 28 Gus Clark & the Least of His Problems, 9:30-11 p.m.

Find more or submit Lake Travis-Westlake 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

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES

ONGOING PROJECTS

Bee Cave agrees to take over signals on TxDOT roadways

PLAZA ON THE LAKE

Trac signal

Flashing beacon School zone beacon Speed feedback signal

CEDAR ST.

BUNNY RUN

guests by maintaining the signals. There are about 24 devices the city will maintain, including trac signals, speed feedback signs, school zone beacons and ashing beacons. The devices are located on RM 2244, Hwy. 71, RM 620 and RM 3238. As part of the agreement, the state will reimburse the city for all main- tenance and operations costs at a at rate per location, with the maximum reimbursement to the city amounting to $90,552 per year. City Manager Clint Garza told the council that if it looked like it would cost more than that amount to main- tain the devices, he would ask TxDOT to revisit the agreement. “For regular signal maintenance and repairs, we should be covered,” Garza said. “The ATS agreement would be the full kit-and-caboodle.”

360

620

71 VAIL DIVIDE

HAMILTON POOL RD.

FALCON HEAD BLVD.

WESTLAKE DR.

N. JOINT ACCESS RD.

N

620

Loop 360 at Westlake Drive/ Cedar Street

Crews are currently setting up the work zone. The project consists of improvements to the intersections at Westlake Drive and Cedar Street, and includes the removal of trac signals on Loop 360 main lanes and adding an underpass at both intersections. Timeline: spring 2020 to mid-2025 Cost: $72.1 million Funding sources: Texas Department of Transportation, city of Austin’s 2016 mobility bond

71

2244

3238

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

SOURCE: THE CITY OF BEE CAVECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

BY JENNIFER SCHAEFER

sta, it is required by law that munic- ipalities with a population more than 50,000 maintain trac-control devices within their boundaries. Bee Cave has less than 10,000 residents, but sta said it feels that with the large number of state highways run- ning through the city it can provide better service to its residents and

Bee Cave City Council cleared the way for the city to enter into an agreement with the Texas Depart- ment of Transportation allowing the city to assume the duties of ongoing maintenance of trac signals on the state highways within Bee Cave. According to a report from city

71

City advances on takeover of airport’s South Terminal

12

N

SOUTH TERMINAL AT AUSTIN BERGSTROM INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF JUNE 27. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LTWNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. Lane closures are expected. Timeline: late 2021-late 2023 Cost: $13.7 million Funding sources : TxDOT, Travis County Hamilton Pool Road widening Crews are continuing to work on culvert widening. Roadway construc- tion is expected to begin in July and will include pipe installations and roadway widening, which will include the addition of a continuous center turn lane, dedicated turning lanes, new travel lanes in each direction and shoulders on both sides of the road.

BY BEN THOMPSON

Holdings. As part of the city aviation department’s Airport Expansion and Development Program, the 10-gate facility currently home to Frontier and Allegiant airlines would be shuttered years after it rst opened to clear the way for airport improvements. While most of the airport is already owned by the city, Austin entered into a 30-year lease

Austin will move ahead with a lawsuit aimed at acquiring Austin-Berg- strom International Airport’s South Terminal to clear the way for a long- term expansion. Eminent domain proceedings approved by City Council on June 16 seek to take over the South Terminal property from its owner, LoneStar Airport

MAINTENANCE BEND

N

agreement for LoneStar’s operation of the South Terminal in 2016. The ter- minal property is currently appraised at $1.95 million, according to the city. Austin’s proposal to buy the terminal at that

value earlier this year was deemed “oensive” by LoneStar, and its CEO Je Pearse said the city is act- ing in bad faith through its “wrongful” push to close the terminal and further stress the airport.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION BRIEFS

News from Eanes, Lake Travis & Leander ISDs

COMPILED BY GRACE DICKENS

QUOTE OF NOTE

Eanes ISD adopts $212.3M budget for FY 2022-23

“THIS AMOUNT GIVES THE DISTRICT EVERYTHING THEY WOULD NEED FOR THE NEXT FIVE YEARS TO MAKE THE DISTRICT BETTER AND CONTINUE TO BE A DESTINATION DISTRICT.” DANA RIEDER, LAKE TRAVIS ISD COMMITTEE MEMBER ON THE BOND NUMBER TO KNOW 2021-22 to 2022-23 in Eanes ISD $22.2M increase in state recapture from DISTRICT HIGHLIGHTS EANES ISD The board of trustees on June 21 approved the 2022-23 School Safety & Health Advisory council members, including 20 parents, 10 members of school staff, five Westlake High School students and three community members. LEANDER ISD The board approved the 2022-23 compensation plan at its May 19 meeting with the following terms: $15 minimum hourly rate; 5% increase at midpoint for teachers, nurses and counselors; a 4% increase at midpoint for all other eligible staff; and the use of the fund balance, if necessary, for the 2022-23 compensation plan. Eanes ISD board of trustees Meets June 21 at 6 p.m. at 601 Camp Craft Road, West Lake Hills. www.eanesisd.net Lake Travis ISD board of trustees Meets July 20 at 6 p.m. at 607 RM 620, Lakeway. www.ltisdschools.org Leander ISD board of trustees Meets July 21 at 6:15 p.m. 300 W. South Drive, Leander. www.leanderisd.org MEETINGS WE COVER

Lake Travis ISD considers potential $703 million bond unanimously approved a 5% mid- point raise for salaried staff and a 6% midpoint raise for hourly staff, which is reflected in the adopted budget. The Eanes Education Foundation EANES ISD On June 21, the Eanes ISD board of trustees approved the fiscal year 2022-23 budget following a public hearing. The $212.3 million budget includes pay increases for teachers and staff as well as adjustments for declining student enrollment through the general fund, debt service fund and child nutrition fund. Revenue for the general fund is anticipated to be $211.3 million, while expenditures are set to equal $212.3 million. Recapture payments are included as part of the expenditures. The district is anticipated to pay $124.8 million in 2022-23, up from $102.6 million in 2021-22. In May, the board of trustees LAKE TRAVIS ISD The bond advisory committee presented details about a potential $703 million bond for new schools and several other projects at its June 15 board meeting. The bond proposal is not finalized, and more details on spending will be released in coming meetings. The board must make a decision on whether to hold a bond election by Aug. 22.

contributed a $2.75 million grant to help fund instructional positions. The total expenditures in the child nutrition fund are $4.6 million, while revenue is estimated at $4.4 million. An additional $100,000 in the budget was put aside to increase compensa- tion for child nutrition and custodian positions, which the district said it needs to fill. The debt service fund is predicted to have a budgetary surplus of $5.6 million due to the district paying off bonds and working in previous years to refinance existing bonds. The per-pupil allotment for the district was $6,160 in 2021-22, and this is expected to remain the same for 2022-23, according to the district. Although there is a $1 million defi- cit, EISD Chief Financial Officer Chris Scott said districts usually budget higher than they would normally spend to provide flexibility.

TRACKING FUNDING At the school board meeting, district representatives broke down the anticipated budget for 2022-23. *OTHER LOCAL FUNDING INCLUDES DONATIONS AND PROGRAM TUITION.

Revenue

Property tax $194.2M

State $8.4M Other local $6.5M

Other $1.4M Federal $0.8M

TOTAL $211.3M

Expenses

State recapture $124.8M

Payroll $75.8M

TOTAL $212.3M

Other $11.7M

SOURCE: EANES ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Leander ISD board mulls safety, security LEANDER ISD The district is now looking at the possibility of issuing identification badges for all students moving forward, said Brandon Evans, executive director of campus support. Some campuses already issue ID badges to students, but it is not a districtwide practice. Additionally, Leander ISD is looking to make improvements on the mass-alert system, which has been discussed often in committee meetings.

SPLITTING UP THE BOND A presentation at the Lake Travis ISD June 15 board meeting outlined these projects for the $703 million bond. *FIGURES SHOWN HERE ARE ESTIMATIONS

$166.4M: campus and district renovations and improvements $236.4M: new high school

SOURCE: LAKE TRAVIS ISD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER $15M: land $38.7M: facilities condition assessment projects $50.9M: new Elementary School No. 8 $55.2M: technology $55.5M: new Elementary School No. 9 $84.7M: Lake Travis High School additions and upgrades

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY & COUNTY

News from Bee Cave, Rollingwood, Lakeway & West Lake Hills

QUOTE OF NOTE

City postpones request for changes to development

NUMBER TO KNOW Council approved to replace the police department’s automated external debrillators; the department has expired or non- functioning AEDs, which are used in cardiac emergencies. $12,260 The cost Bee Cave City CITY HIGHLIGHTS ROLLINGWOOD The council approved Ashley Wayman as the new city administrator on June 15. Wayman joined the city in 2019 as the city secretary, and became the assistant city administrator in 2020. WEST LAKE HILLS City Council signed an agreement with Travis County on June 22 for the Hazard Mitigation Plan, which seeks to minimize natural disaster risks. The city will be responsible for designating a representative, attending meetings and providing information related to past hazards. ROLLINGWOOD City Council is looking to a potential bond election in November to improve water systems, drainage and city-related infrastructure such as a combined the City Hall and police buildings. Following their June 15 meeting, council members requested information on the plans and cost of potential projects, and will reconsider the bond at their next meeting on July 20. “IT IS DIFFICULT FOR ME TO REASONABLY COMPLY WITH THE ORDINANCE AS IT DOES NOT ALLOW FOR ANY STORAGE OR DISPLAY RELATED TO HOME OCCUPATION.” BIANCA KING, HOME DAY CARE OWNER ON THE CITY’S HOME OCCUPATION ORDINANCE Bee Cave City Council Meets July 12, 26, Aug. 9 at 6 p.m. 512-767-6600 www.beecavetexas.gov Lakeway City Council Meets July 18 at 6:30 p.m. 512-314-7500 www.lakeway-tx.gov www.cityofrollingwood.com West Lake Hills City Council Meets July 27 and Aug. 10 at 7 p.m. 512-327-3628 www.westlakehills.org Instructions for meeting attendance are at each city’s website. Rollingwood City Council Meets July 20 at 6 p.m. 512-327-1838 MEETINGS WE COVER

BY JENNIFER SCHAEFER

BEE CAVE A request to repeal and replace two ordi- nances related to zoning and development standards for a parcel formerly known as The Terraces in Bee Cave at RM 620 and Bee Cave Parkway was tabled until a July 12 work- shop after council deliberated in chambers and then went into executive session to consult with the city attorney. The request was made by the Morgan Group, a luxury multifamily housing developer from Houston, that wants to develop The Pearl, a development made up of 10 build- ings that would include 340 multifamily luxury apartment units, 59 townhomes, a parking structure and a restaurant. The project summary submitted to the city also calls for an amenity building, a pool, public and private trails, and two public scenic overlooks. Council heard from residents as well as members of the Morgan Group before they went into executive session. “It sounds like a lovely project, but it contributes to the single most pressing issue that the city of Bee Cave deals with, and that is trac,” resident Paula Boyd said during public comment on the issue. She said with the size of the project the negatives outweighed any positive impact. “This does not meet current code with regard to

The Morgan Group wants to build The Pearl o Bee Cave Parkway.

RENDERING COURTESY THE MORGAN GROUP

density,” Boyd said. “The fact that this is a good design should not give it a through-vote.” Steve Albert, president of the city’s economic develop- ment board, also expressed concerns about revising the planned development district, or PDD. “I am disappointed to be standing here today, ve years after the original PDD was passed in the dead of night,” he said. “The revised PDD is incomplete and continues to [prolong] concerns. Important elements, like [trac impact analysis] and building height restrictions are missing—the most important element in terms of a PDD.”

City OKs revised new occupation ordinance

Lakeway City Manager Julie Oakley announces resignation in September

BY JENNIFER SCHAEFER

BY GRACE DICKENS

“I am proud of dedicating 12 years of my life to the city of Lakeway,” Oakley said. “I am truly proud of this Lakeway team. And while I am very excited for this next step in my professional jour- ney, I also know it will be dicult to move on from this amazing team, having worked with many city sta members for more than a decade.” In her time with the city, Oakley has worked with city sta to usher in new developments, enhance communication for residents, improve the city credit rating and keep taxes low while maintaining quality levels of service, she said.

LAKEWAY City Council amended its home occupation ordinance at its June 21 meeting but will look into adding a subsection to the ordinance specically relating to home day cares at its July meeting. This follows a monthslong admin- istrative and legal battle with local day care owner Bianca King. King operates a state-registered day care at her Lakeway home. She can care for up to four preschool chil- dren in addition to two of her own, according to the court document. She opened her business in January 2021 to support herself after she was laid o during the pandemic. Several of the rules for at-home businesses were claried by council during a discussion. One was to dene the term “nuisance” to align with state law. According to state law, nuisance is dened as a “condition that substantially interferes with the use and enjoyment of land by causing unreasonable discomfort or annoyance to persons of ordinary sensibilities attempting to use and enjoy it.”

LAKEWAY City Manager Julie Oakley has submitted her resig- nation, which will take eect in September, according to a press release from the city on July 6. Oakley has been with the city for 12 years in various capacities, including as nance director, assis- tant city manager and her current position, which she has served in since 2019. She will be moving on to work for a top national account- ing rm, and she will also be taking time to care for her mother in West Texas, who has been battling Alzheimer’s disease, Oakley said in the statement.

“I ALSO KNOW IT WILL BE DIFFICULT TO MOVE ON FROM THIS AMAZING TEAM, HAVING WORKED WITH MANY CITY STAFF MEMBERS FOR MORE THAN A DECADE.” JULIE OAKLEY, LAKEWAY CITY MANAGER

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

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