September 25, 2021

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Lake Houston – Humble – Kingwood Edition

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION

VOLUME 6, ISSUE 1 MAY 21JUNE 24, 2021

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SOUNDOF SILENCE

Humble neighborhood nears end of 10-year saga over airport noise

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

On most days, about 250 planes soar hundreds of feet above the rooftops ofNorthHollowEstates. The Humble neighborhood, located south of Will Clayton Parkway, is in the nal approach for George Bush Intercontinental Airport. Planes cruise over, sometimes in 5-minute intervals, creating a whirring sound that resident Betty Schmid said she has heard since she moved to North Hollow in 2009. “They would go over here, and it would sound like it was going to blow the kitchen out,” she said. “You’d think they were going to land on the roof of the house, part of the time.” About 1.75 miles from the airport’s 9/27 runway, North Hollow is in the nal decent approach for planes ying westbound. InMarch, an average of 900 aircraft arrived and departed Bush daily, according to data from the Houston Airport System, of which 28% took their nal decent approach above North Hollow. CONTINUED ON 20

Master-planned community to bring 4,000 homes toPorter The Residential Noise Mitigation Program in the North Hollow neighborhood, located south of Will Clayton Parkway, will come to an end in August. (Kelly Schaer/Community Impact Newspaper)

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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. 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

FROMKIM: In 1971, Memorial Day became a national holiday and is now celebrated annually on the last Monday in May to honor the men and women who have died while serving in the military. While many of us look forward to the long weekend, take time to remember those who gave their lives and the families they left behind so we may enjoy the freedoms we have in America. As a symbol of our country and its people, raise the American ag with honor this Memorial Day. Kim Giannetti, 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.

FROMKELLY: Our front-page story is about North Hollow Estates, a neighborhood where the Houston Airport System will soon complete a 10-year eort to reduce noise in the Humble homes caused by planes arriving and departing the nearby George Bush Intercontinental Airport. As the HAS continues construction on its $1.3 billion airport expansion, IAH will continue focusing on mitigating noise in nearby communities. Kelly Schaer, EDITOR

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

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

IMPACTS

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

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services, community education, and surgery training for high-volume spaying

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and neutering. 281-528-1238. www.texaslittercontrol.org COMING SOON

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5 Euro Glo and Fit Spa aims to open by the end of May at 1414 Northpark Drive, Ste. B, Kingwood, in the Centre at Northpark shopping center. Co-owner Eric Johnson said the business will oer various wellness services, including halo salt therapy, red-light therapy and multiple infrared tness rooms where patrons can train with workout videos ranging from yoga to mixed martial arts. The business does not yet have a website. 281-747-7482 6 Russo’s New York Pizzeria , a nationwide pizza chain, will open its newest location in June at 21572 Market Place Drive, Ste. 100, New Caney, according to a news release from The Signorelli Co. Located in Valley Ranch Town Center, the New-York style eatery will oer specialty pizzas, pastas, calzones and sandwiches, including a burrata pizza and true mushroom pasta. The Italian eatery will also feature an outdoor patio. www.nypizzeria.com 7 Camp Bow Wow , a national dog care franchise, will open a new location in early June at 11321 N. Sam Houston Parkway E., Humble. The facility will oer a variety of services for dogs, including day care, boarding with a 24-hour monitoring system and grooming. The facility will also oer training in the future. 832-304-3641. www.campbowwow.com 8 Valley Ranch Academy , a new child care facility, will open this fall at 21617 Valley Ranch Crossing Drive, Porter, in the master-planned community of Valley Ranch. The facility will oer child care, preschool, before- and after-school care, and summer programs. Child care is available for newborns to 5-year-olds, while the before- and after-school care and summer programs are open to those age 12 and younger. 346-351-4492. www.valleyranchacademy.com 9 Jersey Mike’s Subs , a national sandwich chain, will open a new location June 30 at 7118 FM 1960 E., Humble. The

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COURTESY BIG CITY WINGS

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Atascocita eatery will oer hot subs, cold subs with fresh-cut deli meat, wraps and salads. It specializes in grilled Philly-inspired beef and chicken cheesesteaks. Franchisees Scott Agan and Christian Evans will also open another location in Kingwood later this year. www.jerseymikes.com 10 The Gregory , a new luxury multifamily development, will open in late 2021 at 22260 Valley Ranch Parkway, New Caney. Located in the Valley Ranch development, the 269-unit community will feature one- and two-bedroom apartments, a resort-style pool, a clubhouse, a 24-hour tness center and business facilities. 281-601-1070. www.signorellicompany.com/ the-gregory-apartments 11 Planet Fitness will open a facility in late July at 20185 Hwy. 59, New Caney. The opening was pushed back from this spring, a company spokesperson said. The gym will oer cardio and strength training equipment, free tness training and a spa for PF Black Card members featuring massage beds, massage chairs, and tanning beds and booths. www.planettness.com 12 The Bradford Memory Care will open June 1 at 19414 Atasca Oaks Drive, Humble. The privately owned business will oer memory care services and assisted living for individuals with Alzheimer’s and dementia, said Judy Jones, director of marketing and sales for the business. The facility will feature 38 fully furnished private suites and oer 24/7 nursing care from sta specially trained in memory care. 346-770-8804. www.thebradfordmemorycare.com

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NOWOPEN 1 Big City Wings opened a new location April 15 at 9240 N. Sam Houston Parkway E., Ste. 101, Humble, near the Fall Creek community. The eatery’s menu features 18 types of wing seasonings and dressings as well as burgers, waes and loaded baked potatoes. This is the ninth location for owner Gerald Rogers, who opened the original Big City Wings in Atascocita in July 2015. 832-781-4950. www.bigcitywings.com/fall-creek 2 Imagine Early Education and Childcare Atascocita opened May 17 at 6002 Atascocita Road, Humble. The child care facility oers educational services N . L A K E H O U S T

for children ages 6 weeks to 12 years old. 281-623-5965. www.imaginechild.com/atascocita 3 Cajun Soul Kitchen , a local eatery, opened May 11 at 7211 FM 1960 W., Humble, in the Shop N Go Food Store. Owner Jackie Black said the eatery’s menu features pork chops, fried chicken, shrimp etouee, jambalaya and boudin balls. The eatery does not yet have a business website. 281-570-6025 4 Texas Litter Control opened a new clinic May 4 at 19333 Hwy. 59 N., Ste. 230, Humble. The nonprot organization oers various low-cost veterinary services, including spaying, neutering, general exams, vaccinations and heartworm prevention. It also provides adoption

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY KELLY SCHAFLER

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Planet Fitness

CVS Pharmacy

Crunch Fitness will open in the spot formerly occupied by 24 Hour Fitness Atascocita.

COURTESY PLANET FITNESS

COURTESY CVS PHARMACY

RENDERING COURTESY CRUNCH FITNESS

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Crunch Fitness , a national gym franchise, will open in July at 7068 FM 1960 E., Humble. The business is replacing 24 Hour Fitness, which closed its Atascocita location last June along with 11 other Houston-area facilities. General Manager Spencer Stone said renovations on the facility will begin in late May, and the gym will oer many of the same amenities of 24 Hour Fitness. “We’re going to keep a lot of the major amenities this 24 Hour Fitness had, but everything will be completely remodeled, renovated [and] brand new,” he said. The pool, sauna and steam room will

RELOCATIONS 13 CVS Pharmacy , a national drugstore chain, relocated May 9 from 4520 Kingwood Drive, Kingwood, to a standalone spot in the adjacent shopping center at 4420 Kingwood Drive, Kingwood. The retail store sells medical items, groceries, and beauty and wellness products. It also features a drive-thru window, free pharmacy delivery and a MinuteClinic. 281-360-4800. www.cvs.com 14 DNA Studios will relocate in September or October from 45 Wilson Road, Ste. 301, Humble, to its new space at 90 Isaacks Road, Humble, CEO Sam Schrade said. The media company provides production support with mobile broadcasting, video streaming and LED

screens. The new building will be able to produce 12 live events simultaneously and have 3,000 square feet of oce space available for rent. 281-657-7292. www.dnastudios.tv ANNIVERSARIES 15 HCA Houston Healthcare Kingwood celebrated its 30-year anniversary May 5. Located at 22999 Hwy. 59 N., Kingwood, the hospital has undergone name changes, an acquisition and expansions since it opened as a 149-bed hospital in 1991. The full-service, 419-bed hospital oers various medical services, including a Women’s Center, a Level III neonatal intensive care unit, residency programs and a trauma intensive care unit. 281-348-8000. www.hcahouston healthcare.com/kingwood

be renovated, while the basketball court will transition into a turf area for small-group training and a spin class studio, Stone said. The facility will oer small-group tness classes as well as hydromassage therapy beds and tanning options. 281-973-4400. www.crunch.com/ locations/atascocita

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

TODO LIST

May & June events

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

MAY 22 IMPROVE BIKE SKILLS Children can learn to ride a bike or improve their cycling skills at the Bike Skills Rodeo. The event is designed for youth with balance, or tricycle or training wheel bikes with up to 16-inch wheels. Participants must wear close-toed shoes and bring their own helmet and bicycle. 9-10 a.m., 9:30-10:30 a.m. Free. Mercer Botanic Gardens, 22306 Aldine Westeld Road, Humble. 713-274-4160. www.hcp4.net/parks/mercer/events 22 GO TOA FARMERSMARKET The monthly farmers market in Redemption Square returns with artisan vendors selling food, art and jewelry as well as live music. The market is held in the Generation Park development on the fourth Saturday of every month. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. Redemption Square, 250 Assay St., Houston. 713-860-3000. www.facebook.com/redemptionsquaretx 24 JOINA BOOK CLUB The Kingwood Branch Library hosts monthly programs such as the Young (Adult) At Heart Book Club, a virtual club for adults who enjoy reading young adult novels. In May, the group discusses Samira Ahmed’s “Mad, Bad & Dangerous to Know.” 6-7 p.m. Free.

JUNE 05

CLEANUP SPRING CREEK JESSE H. JONES PARK & NATURE CENTER

JUNE 06

PARTICIPATE INA COLOR RUN SAN JACINTO COLLEGE GENERATION PARK CAMPUS

Harris County Precinct 4 invites people of all ages to remove litter along Spring Creek in its annual Creek Bash event. Ages 18 and up can do canoe cleanup. Event registration opens May 26. 9 a.m.-noon. Free. Jesse H. Jones Park & Nature Center, 20634 Kenswick Drive, Humble. 713-755-6444. www.hcp4.net/parks/jjp (Courtesy Harris County Precinct 4)

San Jacinto College hosts its inaugural Welcome to the Block 5K Color Run. The family-friendly event features local food vendors, face painting, music, balloon animals and information for how to enroll in SJC. 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Free. Redemption Square, 250 Assay St., Houston. 281-998-6150. www.sanjac.edu/color-run (Courtesy San Jacinto College)

31 THROUGH JUNE 06 KICKOFF SUMMER

JUNE 10 LEARNABOUTATASCOCITA Partnership Lake Houston hosts the virtual Atascocita BizCom event, where attendees can hear from Humble ISD ocials and other community members. Speakers include Harris County Precinct 2 ocials and Atascocita Fire Department Chief Mike Mulligan. 11 a.m. Free. 281-446-2128. www.lakehouston.org

832-927-7830. www.hcpl.net/branch/ kingwood-branch-library 25 GET AHEALTH CARE UPDATE Local hospitals discuss medical trends at the virtual State of Healthcare event. Open to members and nonmembers, the event features guest speaker Dr. Peter Hotez, who will provide updates on the COVID-19 vaccine. 10 a.m.

Balmoral’s Crystal Clear Lagoon opens to the public for the summer season. During the weeklong event, tickets gain community members access to beach volleyball, lawn games, hammocks and the putting green. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. $20. Crystal Clear Lagoon, 15809 Crystal Terrace Drive, Humble. 832-508-0399. www.balmorallagoon.com

Free. 281-446-2128. www.lakehouston.org

Find more or submit Lake Houston, Humble and Kingwood events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Clearing continues to prep for FM1960expansion projects

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

ONGOING PROJECTS

KINGS PKWY.

Land is being cleared for FM 1960 to be widened from Business FM 1960 in Humble to just west of the San Jacinto Bridge in Atascocita. The area will be split into two projects connecting near Twigsworth Lane. The Texas Department of Transportation projects will expand the road and improve safety along the corridor by widening its current four-lane road with a continuous center turn lane to a six-lane road divided by a grass median with 5-foot pedestrian sidewalks. TxDOT Public Information Ocer Danny Perez said the department acquired all necessary right of way along the road, and contractors are actively removing signs and buildings from the right of way. Contractors began clearing land in January for the $70.2 million eastern expansion, which will also create an overpass over the West Lake Houston Parkway intersection. Although contractors have not started clearing the land for the $63 million western project due to

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Madera Run Parkway expansion Construction on Harris County Precinct 2’s Madera Run Parkway expansion began last May and will nish in late June. It expands the road to four lanes between Kings Parkway and Boundary Waters Lane, adds a median and creates a bridge over a Harris County Flood Control District channel near Fernbank Forest Drive. Timeline: May 26, 2020-June 2021 Cost: $3.75 million Funding source: Harris County Precinct 2

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One of two projects from the Texas Department of Transportation to expand FM 1960 has started. (Kelly Schaer/Community Impact Newspaper)

ongoing utility adjustments, Perez said construction is expected to begin this summer. The western project is expected to nish in 2023, while the eastern project is expected to wrap up in 2024. Meanwhile, contractors also began laying foundation for sound walls along portions of the road, he said. Walls will be on the north and south sides between Twigsworth and Cloyanna lanes, with the south

wall extending just past Cloyanna to Kings Park Way. Another southern wall will be from Atascocita Shores Drive to Lake Houston. Perez said drainage and sewer improvements will also begin on the eastern project in June. “We look forward to moving these projects forward and constructing a roadway that will improve mobility and enhance safety for years to come,” Perez said.

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 18. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT LHKNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

DEVELOPMENT LongtimeKingwood eatery unable to secure lease at Kings Crossing

A RENEWED KINGS CROSSING Hunan Garden Restaurant’s former space in the shopping center will be demolished for patio area for two end-cap restaurants.

Current

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

Houston Mayor Pro Tem Dave Martin, who represents District E in Kingwood, said Kings Crossing is an “eyesore” in need of attention. “You can’t have a development that sits at that intersection that’s 90% unoccupied,” he said. “We need [SDI Realty] to do a good job at this development so we can get more retail and more restaurants.” SDI Realty Leasing Associate Jimmy Vu said in an emailed statement the tenants who will remain in the center as well as new concepts will “once again establish Kings Crossing as one of Kingwood’s premier lifestyle destinations.” Vu said SDI Realty consulted with each tenant to gauge their interest in remaining in the shopping center and presented three leasing scenarios that Hunan Garden rejected. “That was their decision, and we wish them success in the future,” Vu’s statement said. Before the acquisition, Hou said Hunan Garden was renegotiating its lease with Lister Properties, the center’s former owner. After three months of no information, Hou said the company said the center was under contract to be sold and she could not get a new lease. Although Hou said SDI Realty did oer Hunan Garden a new leasing agreement, she said it would cost up to $600,000 to outt the new space and triple the restaurant’s rent. Additionally, she said the restaurant was still nancially recovering from spending about $200,000 to

Hunan Garden Restaurant, a family-owned eatery, closed its doors May 16 at its location in the Kings Crossing shopping center—also known as the old HEB center. Houston-based company SDI Realty Advisors acquired the center March 31 with plans to revamp it and bring new restaurants and tenants to the center. Owner Jenny Wang Hou said SDI Realty planned to demolish the eatery for restaurant patio space as part of its redevelopment. Hunan Garden will soon relocate to a new location after Hou said she was unable to renegotiate her family restaurant’s lease with SDI Realty after 35 years in Kingwood. Hou’s father, Peter Wang, opened the location in 1985, and her uncle took over in the early 2000s. Hou began running the restaurant, which serves Chinese cuisine, when her uncle retired in 2010. “This community put me through school and has supported my family and our livelihood,” she said. “Never in a million years would I have thought that this is what could lead to our demise.” A struggling center Located at the northwest corner of Kingwood Drive and West Lake Houston Parkway, Kings Crossing has been without an anchored tenant since HEB relocated in 2016. Many suites were also vacated after Hurricane Harvey ooded the center in August 2017.

KELLY SCHAFLERCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Future

RENDERING COURTESY SDI REALTY ADVISORS

The center was acquired by SDI Realty Advisors on March 31. Construction on the small suites will begin in August and take six to eight months to complete. There is no construction timeline for the larger, old H-E-B space.

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rebuild after Harvey brought 3 feet of oodwater into the restaurant. Alexander Kuiper, managing partner of The Kuiper Law Firm, who represented Hunan Garden in its lease negotiations, said Hou was unable to meet the nancial terms of SDI Realty’s lease options. “Upon threat of litigation, she released all claims and agreed to vacate because her month-to-month lease didn’t grant her any rights,” Kuiper said. Although the restaurant left Kings Crossing in May, Hou said support

from the community encouraged her to nd a new home. Hunan Garden will relocate to 23940 Hwy. 59 N., Kingwood, in the Northpark Plaza shopping center. An opening date has not been announced. Hou said she hopes the new concept will attract a lunch, dinner, happy hour and late-night crowd. “We are so happy to nd a new home in Kingwood,” she said. “I think moving to the front of Kingwood will be an exciting change for us and we have some fun ideas coming to make Hunan Garden 2.0 even better.”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT Newmaster-planned community TheHighlands heads toPorter

COMMUNITY FEATURES • 2,310 acres • 4,000 homes upon build-out • Developed by Caldwell Communities • Homes starting at $290,000s

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BY KELLY SCHAFLER

an event lawn with a pavilion. Mark Linabury, president of the Greater East Montgomery County Chamber of Commerce, said he believes the development will be a nice addition to the community. “More residents [mean] more consumers. From [a chamber’s] perspective, that’s a good thing,” he said. “It shows the excitement of east Montgomery County and how investors and developers and people looking for new homes … are looking at us as a viable market.” Homebuilders Coventry Homes, Newmark Homes and Beazer Homes have begun advertising on their websites their intentions to build single-family homes in the community. David Weekley Homes, a 55-plus active-adult community developer, also plans to open 45- and 55-foot home sites in The Highlands, according to its website.

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development in The Highlands, a new master-planned community from Caldwell Communities coming to the Porter area. The 2,310-acre community is set to open in late 2021 at the southwest corner of the Grand Parkway and FM 1314. Caldwell Communities declined Community Impact Newspaper ’s request for comment. The Highlands will feature 4,000 homes upon build-out with home prices starting in the $290,000s, according to Caldwell Communities’ The Highlands website. The community will also include recreational lakes, an 18-hole semiprivate golf course, more than 30 miles of hike and bike trails, a water park with a resort-style pool and lazy river, and

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Coventry Homes’ homes will be in the low$300,000s. (Rendering courtesy Coventry Homes)

The community will border the West Fork of the San Jacinto River, which has a history of ooding during heavy rainfall. In a promotional video published on The Highlands website, Caldwell Communities’ development team discussed its plan to turn the roughly 300 acres along the river into hike and bike trails. The new community will also be zoned to New Caney ISD. NCISD Executive Director of Public Relations Scott Powers said via email The Highlands will bring thousands of

students to the district. The district already owns a site for a planned elementary school in The Highlands to meet the future demands of the community, Powers said. “Construction of a school would have to be part of a future bond program that would be subject to voter approval,” he said. “While there is not currently a time frame for the next bond proposal, the prospect of being a part of The Highlands community is very exciting as [NCISD] continues to plan for growth.”


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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Former superintendent pleads guilty to theft charge, is sentenced to prison

“MR. FRANKLINKNEWHEWAS GOING TOGET CONVICTED, AND … HE ACCEPTED THE RESPONSIBILITY FORWHAT HE HADDONE ANDPLEADGUILTY.“ CHRISTOPHER TRITICO, A DEFENSE ATTORNEY FOR KENN FRANKLIN

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

who represented Franklin, provided a statement during a phone interview after the hearing. “After analyzing this case, Mr. Franklin knew he was going to get convicted, and instead of putting his family and his community through the rigors of a trial and possibly facing more time in prison than he got, he accepted the responsibility for what he had done and plead guilty. And that was the best thing for him, his family and his community,” he said. In a hearing April 28 in Conroe, Franklin pleaded guilty and was convicted of aggregate theft by a public servant in Montgomery County’s 221st District Court by Judge Paul Damico, who was sitting for Judge Lisa Michalk. He was sentenced to two years in state prison. Darla Faulkner, assistant district attorney for the Montgomery County DA’s Oce, said a second charge of tampering with a government record

Kenn Franklin, New Caney ISD’s former superintendent, pleaded guilty April 28 to a charge of aggregate theft by a public servant and was sentenced to two years in prison. Franklin resigned in mid-November after serving for 11 years as the district’s superintendent. A three-month investigation by the Texas Rangers found that Franklin claimed reimbursement from the district for 31 trips between November 2019 and October 2020 that were inconsistent with phone and toll records, according to arrest warrant adavits from the Montgomery County District Attorney’s Oce. Texas Ranger Derek Leitner concluded there was “well over $2,500 that was reimbursed to Franklin based upon ctitious expense sheets,” Community Impact Newspaper reported. Christopher Tritico, a defense attorney with Tritico Rainey PLLC

Kenn Franklin, NewCaney ISD’s former superintendent, was sentenced at Montgomery County’s Lee G. Alworth Building on April 28. (Kelly Schaer/Community Impact Newspaper)

was dismissed in exchange for his guilty plea. The punishment for the third-degree felony ranged from two to 10 years in prison or up to 10 years of probation, she said. Faulkner, who is also the Montgomery County special crimes division chief, said it is upsetting when ocials in positions of trust and authority commit a crime. “In an organization such as the school district, there’s a lot of kids [and] a lot of sta that rely on Mr. Franklin to be the superintendent he needs to be,” she said. “It’s

upsetting to think he wasn’t devoting the time they deserved, and he was being paid for it.” Scott Powers, executive director of public relations for NCISD, provided an emailed statement in response to the sentencing. “New Caney ISD has been notied of the resolution to former Superintendent Kenn Franklin’s case in Montgomery County,” his statement read. “The district was fully cooperative with law enforcement during its investigation and trusts that today’s adjudication was appropriate.”

The better question may be, is it safe not to? Ignoring health issues for fear of catching COVID-19 can put your health in real trouble. So, please, take care of yourself. See your doctor regularly and let us help you manage conditions like high blood pressure, obesity and diabetes. Sometimes, a virtual office visit is the perfect solution. Other times, seeing your doctor in person is the best choice. We have taken important steps to keep you safe when you visit. We understand your concerns. As your partner in good health, we’re always here with answers. Visit our website anytime, or call us at 713-526-4243 for an appointment. Is it safe to see my doctor yet?

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

NEWS BRIEFS

Houston awarded $10.1Mfor Taylor Gully project

Houston launches Lake Houston safety plan

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

The Texas Water Development Board awarded the city of Houston $10.1 million to improve Taylor Gully in Kingwood. The project will benefit almost 450 structures. CHANNEL CHANGES

The Know Your Zone campaign aims to improve safety and knowledge of the lake by color coding the areas. LAKE SAFETY

The city of Houston launched its Know Your Zone campaign in mid-April to improve safety and knowledge of Lake Houston after a year of collaborating with first responders to create the plan. Partnership Lake Houston hosted a virtual Humble BizCom event May 6. At the event, Jessica Beemer, chief of staff for Houston Mayor Pro Tem Dave Martin’s office, said the plan separates Lake Houston—and parts of the east and west forks of the San Jacinto River—into seven color-coded zones to help boaters and residents identify geographic areas of the lake so first responders are able to find individuals needing assistance. Signs will be installed on bridges to indicate the zones of the lake, and community members can request signs for boat docks and ramps and fishing piers, Beemer said. Visit www.houstontx.gov/ knowyourzones to print out a map of the zones and boat safety tips.

The city of Houston was awarded $10.1 million from the Texas Water Development Board to improve Taylor Gully—a channel in northeast Kingwood credited with exacerbating flooding twice in 2019. Parts of Taylor Gully, which flows from Bassingham Drive to the confluence of White Oak Creek, were identified by the Harris County Flood Control District not having a 100-year level of service needed to accommodate a 100-year rain event. According to the HCFCD’s Kingwood Drainage Analysis released in October, an improvement project for the channel would cost $21.2 million. With the TWDB grant, the remaining $11.1 million of the project cost will be shared by the flood control district through its 2018 flood infrastructure bond. According to a May 7 news release from the Houston City Council District E office, the overall design and construction timeline is three to four years.

Color zones

WHITE OAK CREEK

Red

Yellow

Blue

Purple

Orange

Green

Pink

MILLS BRANCH CHANNEL

KINGWOOD DR.

W. LAKE HOUSTON PKWY.

N

1960

SOURCES: HARRIS COUNTY FLOOD CONTROL DISTRICT, CITY OF HOUSTON/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER Timeline: three to four years Cost: $21.2 million Funding sources: Texas Water Development Board, Harris County Flood Control District

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W. LAKE HOUSTON PKWY.

N

SOURCE: CITY OF HOUSTON/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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LAKE HOUSTON – HUMBLE – KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Humble & Harris County

Norman Funderburk takes oath of office formayor of Humble

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

“I do know that with the work that’s been done during your time here as mayor, they’ll look back on this, and they’ll see this as a great time,” Funderburk said. Meanwhile, incumbents Charles “Andy” Curry and Charles Cunningham were also sworn in after securing their seats for places 1 and 2, respectively. Curry has served on the council since 1999—except for a two-year absence in 2011-13. Curry received 62.39% of the votes, while his lone opponent for Place 1, Eric Lacy, earned 37.61%. In the race for Place 2, Cunningham earned 75% of the votes, and opponent Linda Greenan received 25%. Cunningham was appointed to a vacant seat in September 2019 after former Council Member Glenn Redmon died; this will be Cunningham’s first elected term on City Council.

HUMBLE Norman Funderburk was sworn in as the 15th mayor of Humble at the May 13 Humble City Council meeting, replacing outgoing Mayor Merle Aaron. In the May 1 election, Funderburk won against Arliss Ann Bentley with 60.81% of the votes.

Funderburk

Funderburk is a retired vice president of Koch Specialty Plant Services who served seven years on council before resigning in January to run for mayor. At the meeting, Funderburk and City Manager Jason Stuebe gifted Aaron with a mounted gavel, plaque and proclamation recognizing Aaron for his 16 years as a council member and mayor. The proclamation recognized Aaron for improving roads and drainage, investing in the police and fire departments, and reinvesting in city parks.

County gives green light for drainage program

Architect to design newfire station

BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

PROGRAMUPDATES Harris County has moved its subdivision drainage program forward from the 2018 bond referendum.

HARRIS COUNTY On April 27, Harris County Commissioners Court updated its financing plan and greenlighted all 91 projects in the county’s subdivision drainage program to reduce the flood risk for more than 45,000 homes. The updated financial framework frees up the funds allocated for the drainage program in the county’s $2.5 billion flood bond program so those funds can now be used on other flood-control projects. A March 9 presentation by the Harris County Budget Management Department showed a $1.4 billion funding deficit across the county’s flood bond projects due to a lack of match funding it expected to be given by the federal government.

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

HUMBLE The city of Humble will soon hire Martinez Architects to engineer and design the Humble Fire Station No. 2. The $4.5 million station at 1401 S. Houston Ave. will replace the current smaller, old station on Wilson Road. The project is funded by a U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development grant. City Manager Jason Stuebe said the contract will be secured by June and construction will begin in late 2021.

After reorganizing funds, the deficit is less than $1 billion. The plan includes funding the subdivision drainage programwith county road bonds or up to $545 million in surplus revenue from the Harris County Toll Road Authority. Roughly 50%-80% of projects are slated to begin by the end of 2021, county official said. • 91 projects got the greenlight • 45,000 homes could benefit • Part of the $2.5 billion bond SOURCE: HARRIS COUNTY FLOOD CONTROL DISTRICT/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

59

N

Gonzalez tapped by Biden for ICE director position

Humble City Council will meet at 6:30 p.m. May 27 and June 10 at 114 W. Higgins St., Humble. 281-446-3061. www.cityofhumble.com Harris County Commissioners Court will meet virtually at 10 a.m. May 25 and June 8. 713-274-1111. www.harriscountytx.gov Montgomery County Commissioners Court will meet at 9:30 a.m. May 25 and June 8 at 501 N. Thompson St., Conroe. 936-756-0571. www.mctx.org MEETINGS WE COVER

HARRIS COUNTY President Joe Biden nominated Harris County Sheriff Ed BY HANNAH ZEDAKER

Harris County sheriff in 2016 and re-elected in 2020. Prior to serving as sheriff, Gonzalez was a sergeant in the Houston Police Department and served three terms on Houston Commissioner Adrian Garcia said commissioners will nominate and confirm Gonzalez’s replacement. The appointee will serve as sheriff following Gonzalez’s resignation until November 2022. The position will then be up for election. City Council for District H. Harris County Precinct 2

Gonzalez on April 27 as the new director of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement under the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. As of press time, there was no word on when Gonzalez will be confirmed by the Senate. Gonzalez was first elected Ed Gonzalez

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LAKE HOUSTON – HUMBLE – KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

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18

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DINING FEATURE

BY KELLY SCHAFLER

DISHES TO TRY Noyola’s Mexican Restaurant serves Tex-Mex and authentic Mexican dishes. 1 Panbazo ($6.99) is toasted Mexican bread made with ground beef, cabbage, potatoes, fresca cheese and dipped in cascabel chili sauce. 2 Fajita nachos ($11.99) is beef, chicken or mixed fajita meat served on chips, covered in cheese and served with sour cream, guacamole, tomatoes and jalapenos. 3 Asado de Puerco ($12.99) is pork cooked in cascabel chili sauce, served with rice, refried beans, and homemade our or corn tortillas.

1

3

From left: Sebastiana and Jose “Juan” Ramirez and Daisy Salinas run the eatery.

Noyola’s makes homemade our and corn tortillas by hand each day.

2

FAMILY FACT Noyola’s Mexican Restaurant is named after Jose “Juan” Ramirez’s mother, Aurora Noyola. Noyola, who died in 2012 at 74 years old, owned her own convenience store and grocer in Mexico.

Noyola’s Mexican Restaurant opened in Humble in 1998 and is owned and operated by the Ramirez family. (Photos by Kelly Schaer/Community Impact Newspaper)

Noyola’sMexican Restaurant Family-owned, -operated eatery nears 23 years in Humble community M arried couple Jose “Juan” and Sebastiana Ramirez opened Noyola’s Mexican by relling drinks for customers. Additionally, Juan said its name is a tribute to his mother, Aurora Noyola, and many menu items are named after members of the family.

breakfast items all day, including chilaquiles and machaca. When the pandemic hit last year, the eatery stopped allowing dine-in and switched to to-go orders for two months in March and April. However, loyal customers who have been eating at Noyola’s for many years, including police ocers and local reghters, supported the eatery in the pandemic, Juan said in Spanish, with Salinas translating. The Ramirezes hope to one day open Noyola’s in a stand-alone building they own rather than leasing a space in a shopping center. However, they would likely not leave the Humble area. “I like Humble. … It’s a little town, and I like it. Everything is here,” Sebastiana said.

Restaurant in August 1998 to create something they could pass along to their family. “We had my whole family right here, so we had to do something for us,” Juan said. Before the Ramirezes opened the Humble restaurant, both Juan and Sebastiana worked in the restaurant industry. Juan said he moved from Mexico to the Humble area in 1979 and began working at a local restaurant; Sebastiana also was a server when she met Juan. Throughout the years, their four children have worked at the eatery. By the age of 13, Daisy Salinas, their daughter, said she helped

The restaurant remains a family aair nearly 23 years later: Salinas and her husband, Lorenzo Salinas, as well as her brother, Juan M. Ramirez, and her brother’s wife, Gloria Ramirez, all work there. “We just try to oer a good, welcoming atmosphere,” Salinas said. “When people step in, we want them to feel like we’re all family.” The restaurant serves Tex-Mex cuisine as well as authentic Mexican dishes, such as menudo; chicken mole; and dishes with cabrito, or goat, and nopalitos, or cactus. Noyola’s also serves

Noyola’sMexicanRestaurant 242 First St. E., Ste. B, Humble 281-319-4912 www.facebook.com/ noyolas.mexican.restaurant Hours: Mon.-Thu. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Fri. 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Sat. 8 a.m.-10 p.m., Sun. 8 a.m.-7 p.m.

N

Meet Angela Mosley-Nunnery, MD Primary Care Physician Near You Call 281.312.8521 to make an appointment today!

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LAKE HOUSTON HUMBLE KINGWOOD EDITION • MAY 2021

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