We’ve got a super new place to wine and dine in Brdgleand – Local Table has arrived. Yummy quesadillas are a family favorite so far… Locally sourced produce on your table and a lively suburban family vibe! – Check it out and let me know your favorites! ⠀ Lakeland Village Center at 10535 Fry Road in Cypress.⠀ ⠀ ⠀
#CypressTX #CypressTexas #PlacestoEat #Bridgeland⠀ #BlackhorseRanch #CypressCreekLakes #TowneLake ⠀ #CypressFood #Restaurants #CypressLife #LocalProduce #CypressLifestyle #CypressFoodie #CypressHomes ⠀ #CypressLifestyle #NextHome #NextHomeRealtyCenter #globalcuisine⠀
Looking for a great groomer or wholesome food for your pets? 🦔🐱🐶 Then Natural-Paws Pet Grooming is the place!
Located in the HEB shopping center on Fry Road. Fantastic Groomer; Helpful Staff; All Paws Are Welcome.⠀
After having no attendance boundary changes in the 2018-19 school year, the Cy-Fair ISD board of trustees voted Feb. 11 to approve changes that will affect more than 700 students in 2019-20.
The changes—which affect seven elementary schools and two middle schools—are intended to rezone students from several over-capacity schools to campuses that are underutilized, officials said at a Jan. 14 board work session.
Post Elementary School, which was built to accommodate 1,092 students but had about 1,127 students living in its boundaries in the fall semester, will move students to Lee and Gleason elementary schools—both of which are under capacity with about 815 and 857 students, respectively.
About 252 students living in the Blackhorse Ranch and Stone Ridge neighborhoods will move from Warner Elementary School to Pope Elementary School.
Truitt Middle School will take about 226 students from Dean Middle School to balance out enrollment numbers at both schools.
The district tallies each school’s enrollment on the last Friday of every October. CFISD Director of General Administration Kristi Giron said officials compare that number to projections from Population and Survey Analysts demographers and to enrollment snapshots from previous years.
“We look at every single school to see if they are growing or declining in enrollment,” she said. “Using these numbers, we then look at building capacities, and with the help of PASA we check on future growth in the area.”
Throughout the planning process, officials considered several factors including enrollment projections, school capacities, the campus feeder system, geographical proximity of students to schools, community input and keeping changes minimal, Giron said.
“We don’t like to move students just to move them,” Giron said.
Reprint from Community Impact Cy-Fair
Landlords and Tenants and floods. I have been talking to a lot of people in the last few days and thought I’d put something here because the questions are flying now. As an FYI, I am a long time property manager, run a residential property management office, teach leasing and property management to REALTORS, and I AM NOT AN ATTORNEY. These comments are just from my experience and knowledge.
First of all, agents getting contacted. Please know that your responsibility and fiduciary duty ended when the lease was signed, but we are all helpful people and like to do so, just don’t get yourself sued. There will be lots of tense times ahead on both sides, some bad information going around, and it should be cleared up somewhat. I have lived through more disasters than I can remember and the first thing I will say is that everyone needs to be reasonable. We are dealing with maybe the Landlord’s entire retirement fund, and the tenant’s home with all their possessions.
Tenants – please contact your Landlord, even if just to tell them that you are OK and the property is fine.
Landlords – same, contact the tenant to see if they are OK and if the property is OK. If not, there are rules and options.
Tenants – if you don’t have renters insurance for your stuff – you are out of luck. The Landlord is not responsible for your possessions. That is what renters insurance is for and only if it covers floods.
Landlords – if the property is flooded and it is serious, then both parties have rights, options, etc. to properly terminate the lease and allow the tenant to move and get their deposit back. However, they can’t abandon everything because the roof leaked in a closet.
Landlords, be reasonable – you can’t make a tenant stay in a house no longer habitable.
The issues and the lawsuits come up when the 2 parties can’t agree on how bad or how long the repairs might take. Tenants, understand that the Landlord may not have flood insurance, most won’t in this storm, and even if they do, most that I have ever seen do not pay lost rents, meaning if you move out, the Landlord has no rent coming in while repairs are being made. So be reasonable and have the conversation soon. Also, repairs won’t be made overnight. This is the worst disaster in Houston history, and the worst I have experienced before took months and months to have claims filed estimates done, even qualified contractors to show up. The 2 winter storms we had in the 90’s that caused massive frozen pipe breaks had plumbers from around the country descending on Houston and they still took months to get around to all the homes flooded with water from broken pipes. (Hint: In these cases, with the time frames involved, until those pipes are fixed, the water was off, the sheetrock could have been growing mold, and those homes were uninhabitable). Hurricane Ike took us 6 months to get some roofs replaced as there simply weren’t enough tarps and adjusters and roofers to fix it all timely. So everyone please be reasonable and try to get through this disaster without suing everyone.
One last thing – Tenants – you owe rent until you move. Withholding rent while you are arguing can get you evicted. I have seen a lot of well meaning and troubled tenants evicted from slumlords when they didn’t follow the rules. Follow the rules. Get assistance if needed. But don’t bully.
RESIDENTIAL DEBRIS AND DAMAGE ASSESSMENT
For Immediate Release
HARRIS COUNTY, TEXAS—The Harris County Residential Debris and Damage Assessment Hotline is now open to assist Harris County residents living in unincorporated areas of the County with recovery and rebuilding after Hurricane Harvey.
Harris County Residential Debris and Damage Assessment Hotline – 713-274-3880
The Harris County Residential Debris and Damage Assessment Hotline staff is available to help residents answer questions about the following list of services:
Debris separation and removal from public roads and residential subdivisions.
Residential/Commercial Permits for repairing or replacing a damaged structure.
Phone numbers for other general recovery resources related to other basic needs.
The major goal of the Harris County Residential Debris and Damage Assessment Hotline is to ensure that public roads and other infrastructure do not pose an immediate threat to public safety. Harris County Residential Debris and Damage Assessment teams are currently working to conduct safety and damage assessments while clearing debris from public roads in areas where flood waters have receded. If you are in the process of clean-up and debris removal from your property, please take precautions to prevent disaster-related casualties and fatalities.
Be aware of damaged water, gas, and electric lines.
Be aware of damaged building and construction materials.
Do not attempt to conduct major tree work or reconstruction without proper equipment, permits, and training.
Be aware of household hazardous waste and contaminants.
Report any hazardous materials spills to: Harris County Pollution Control Services Department at 713-920-2831.
I was very proud to put my Sign out in front of this gracious Cypress home. This was one of the prettiest homes I have listed. Built by Gerald Surface of Isaacson Signature Builders, there were many beautiful custom touches in every room. I know the new owners are loving it; and will for many years to come!
Enjoy the video – Jessica