Fulshear Living - August 2022

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August 2022

Fulshear Living monthly

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The West Enders Car Club

supports

community

A publication of the

the



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Contents & Staff Fulshear Living

August 2022

monthly ™

CHAIRMAN, EDITOR & PUBLISHER Clyde King cking@hartmannews.com

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MANAGING EDITOR Marquita Griffin mgriffin@fbherald.com

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ADVERTISING Stefanie Bartlett sbartlett@fbherald.com Ruby Polichino ruby@fbherald.com

FEATURE STORY

Fort Bend Hope continues its mission of educating the community and one Fulshear artist is helping. (On the cover: Eugenia Algaze Garcia leads an art class at the nonprofit’s community center)

10 TALK OF THE

TOWN

The West Enders Car Club shares its love of autos

12 ARTS &

ENTERTAINMENT The Fort Bend Boys Choir of Texas encourages auditions for its Music Magic class

14 GARDENING

Just what is eating your plants?

WRITERS & CONTRIBUTORS Marquita Griffin Scott Reese Willey Denise Adams Riley Carroll GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Melinda Maya mmaya@fbherald.com Rachel Cavazos rcavazos@fbherald.com

TO ADVERTISE: If you are interested in advertising in the Fulshear Living Monthly, please call The Herald at 281-342-4474 for rates, information and deadlines. PHOTO & ARTICLE SUBMISSIONS: We are looking for fresh story ideas and enjoy publishing your articles in Fulshear Living Monthly. If you have a story idea or photo to publish, please send your information to mgriffin@fbherald.com with “Fulshear Living” in the subject line. ©2022 Fulshear Living Monthly. All Rights Reserved. Fulshear Living Monthly is a sister publication of Pecan Grove Monthly, Greatwood Monthly and West Fort Bend Living and is a publication of the Fort Bend Herald. Our publishing headquarters is 1902 S. Fourth St., Rosenberg, Texas 77471.

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The “Fort Bend Hope Tree”

Students working on a language activity during summer camp.

6 • Fulshear Living Monthly • August 2022


Adam Yates volunteers to help children with their Tutor Barba Butler and homework in the After-School Program. students during an ESL Basic session.

Anna Maria Paty showing the children how to make pizza at Gino’s Italian Joint.

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Hometown Happenings

AU GU ST

Welcome Fulshear New Comers, Come Dine With Us!

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In & Around Fulshear West Enders Car Club members share their love of autos

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story & photos by RILEY CARROLL | rcarroll@fbherald.com

very Saturday morning for more than a decade, the West Enders Car Club members have met early in the morning to socialize and share their love for their vehicles. The West Enders Car Club, originally called the Weston Lakes Car Club, was founded in 2007 by George Kelley after he and a friend noticed a lack of car clubs in their area. “We got started out [as] the Weston Lakes Car Club,” Kelley remarked. “Then, as we started getting members from outside that as well, [I thought] we’ve got to change the name here. And one of our other guys suggested that ‘Hey, why don’t we change it to something that’s a little more inclusive’ and it became West Enders because [our members come from] pretty much everywhere on the west end of the Houston metropolitan area.” The club quickly grew to around 30 members and has doubled since then. Current Vice President Becky Fox also explained how the West Enders has expanded from meet-ups on Saturdays to monthly meetings and annual car show fundraisers. “We donate our proceeds to local charities,” Fox said. “Previously, we were very involved with the Police Federation and we’re looking at some new charities this year or even auto trade schools that might benefit.” Gordon Hill, the club president since last November, enjoys the club because of like-minded people who exchange valuable automotive knowledge. “The bottom line is: everybody in this club is great,” Hill expressed. “They’re great people, it’s a big mix, everybody’s friendly and it’s a great club.” Vice President Fox concluded by extending their invitation to all car lovers in the vicinity. “We would like to encourage other people to come on Saturday mornings and just meet all of us and check it out,” Fox said. “Bring your car, or don’t. We like to invite anyone to join us.” Saturday morning car shows are held from 7:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. every

Various sought-after cars parked in front of the Shipley’s for the West Enders Car Club’s Saturday morning meet-up. Saturday outside the Shipley’s Do-Nuts in Fulshear at 6300 FM 1463, Suite 100. Club meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the first Wednesday of the month at Weston Lakes Country Club, Club Library or Wine Room off the main restaurant at 32611 FM 1093 in Fulshear. Their annual WECC fall car show fundraiser will be held this year from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on October 15 at Parkway Fellowship in Richmond at 27043 FM 1093. Vehicle registration is $30 for online pre-registration and $40 per vehicle on the day of the show before noon. Entry is free to the public. There will be judging in 19 categories, awards given at 3 p.m., DJ entertainment, food trucks, vendors and sponsors. For more information about the West Enders Car Club, visit their website at westenderscarclubtx. com. New membership dues are $35.

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Car enthusiast, Mike Masters, inspects a 1969 Plymouth Roadrunner.

Episcopal Preparatory and Launch Academy helped celebrate the students and their leadership. The nonprofit partners were awarded a total of $45,000 in grants from The George Foundation on behalf of the students. Nonprofit partners include: Access Health, East Fort Bend Human Needs, Boys and Girls Club of Fort Bend County, Parks Youth Ranch, Catholic Charities Mamie George, George Ranch Historical Park, Child Advocates of Fort Bend, Rosenberg Railroad Museum, Hope for Three, YMCA Fort Bend, Reigning Strength, Fort Bend Ramps, God’s Garden, Second Mile Mission, Texana, Fort Bend Women’s Center, Fort Bend Family Promise, Fort Bend Museum, Edison Arts Foundation, Fort Bend Rainbow Room, Cullinan Park, and Rosenberg-Richmond Helping Hands. “Through the generosity of the community and local foundations, 67 scholarships were awarded accumulating $120,500,” Blahuta said. The George Foundation and Henderson-Wessendorff Foundation awarded $40,000 each to YIP students. The Fred and Mable R. Parks Foundation donated $20,000. Named scholarships were presented on behalf of Access Health, Kay Danziger/Danziger Family, Frost Bank, Hudson Building Systems/Wes and Amanda Hudson, Kermally Family, LJA Engineering, Memorial Hermann Sugar Land, Next Level Urgent Care, Oc-cu-Soft, SiEnvironmental, Methodist Hospital and several other community donors. The top awards of $5,000 were awarded to Kayla Garcia, Junior at Terry High School on behalf of the Henderson-Wessendorff Foundation, Jasmine Wani a senior from Hightower High School on behalf of the Fred & Mable R. Parks Foundation and Alexsovan Hory a senior from Lamar Consolidated High School on behalf of The George Foundation in honor of Dee Koch.

Shawn Hugonnett and his sons Shawn and Christopher (not pictured) take a look at a late 1990s Chevrolet Camaro SS.

Youth in Philanthropy awards scholarships to deserving seniors

T

he George Foundation’s “Youth in Philanthropy” program is shaping the leaders of tomorrow by energizing students to serve their community today. “This year, we had 110 students formed 10 teams working together to serve 27 local nonprofits,” said Ammie Blahuta, director of special programs for the George Foundation. The students represented 20 high schools from across Fort Bend County. Together they provided 3,300 service hours. With support from the Fort Bend County Chamber, this year was the 24th Youth in Philanthropy Celebration held at Constellation Field. Representatives from Fort Bend ISD, Lamar Consolidated ISD, Calvary

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Photograph courtesy of Lindsey Wilkins | The top awards of $5,000 were awarded to Kayla Garcia on behalf of the Henderson-Wessendorff Foundation, Jasmine Wani on behalf of the Fred & Mable R. Parks Foundation and Alexsovan Hory on behalf of The George Foundation in honor of Dee Koch.

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Arts & Entertainment The Fort Bend Boys Choir embraces new season, encourages auditions

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s the upcoming school year nears, the Fort Bend Boys Choir of Texas is reminding parents about openings in its organization where it offers first-class vocal training for boys starting at 6 years old. This is the 41st season for the Emmy-nominated boys choir which continues to recruit local singing talent and is currently focused on building its Music Magic class, intended for boys who are six or seven years old. No audition is necessary for Music Magic, an eight-week music enrichment class that meets every Tuesday from 6:30-7:15 p.m., starting in October. The Fort Bend Boys Choir is also holding auditions by appointment for their upcoming 2022-2023 performance season starting in August. Auditions are open to Fort Bend County and the Greater Houston area. The organization said is “looking for [the] potential of accomplishment, not level of accomplishment,” stressing prior experience isn’t necessary. The performance choir vocal music education program is designed for boys with unchanged voices. And in addition to a love of music and singing, interested choir boys should be at least eight years old by this fall or entering third grade. This program meets once a week on Thursday evenings. Noting the vaccination rates and masks no longer deemed a requirement, “there has never been a better time to audition,” the choir stated in a release. This organization continues to maintain certain safety protocols to ensure good health including: routine hand sanitizing, three feet of distance between each chorister, large and ventilated rehearsal rooms, and the option of wearing a mask based on comfort level. In its 2009 Chorus Impact Study, the Chorus America reported individuals who sing with a chorus develop qualities that can lead to a successful life. “For young choirboys in the Fort Bend Boys Choir, this translates into greater academic success, fostering a sense of community for boys as well as enhancing social skills and poise,” the organization stated in a release, noting that in the choir, teamwork skills are highly developed because there are no “benchwarmers, unlike sports.” “You cannot put in a substitute for a tired or sick choirboy as each chorister is an integral part of the group.” Additional benefits of choir participation for young boys include: increased self-confidence and self-discipline, better time management skills, a boost in memory skills, the building of new friendships, and good citizenship. Request an audition by visiting the choir’s audition webpage at www.fbbctx.org or calling 281-240-3800. Photo by Terri Cannon Photography | Choirboys Joshua Nathan and Connor Li encourage other young boys to join the Fort Bend Boys Choir of Texas.

F

LAST CHANCE! Reading challenge remains open for children and adults

ort Bend County Libraries’ Summer Reading Challenge — themed this year as “Oceans of Possibilities” — concludes Aug. 31, which is also the last day for participants to retrieve their awards. The challenge began in May as a means to encourage reading among all age populations and is free to all who are interested, no matter their county of residence. Young children, teenagers and adults who enrolled in the challenge have a chance to win prizes. Children through eighth grade can have a

12 • Fulshear Living Monthly • August 2022

go at a book, color-changing pencils or trophies as prizes; teenagers and adults who participate will have their names entered into a drawing for a 32 GB Fire HD 8 tablet. To participate visit www.fortbend.lib.tx.us and click on the “SRC SignUp” image. After the online registration form is completed, readers will have their own online page on which to record their books or reading time. Readers may also register and log books/reading time by downloading the free Beanstack Tracker app to their mobile device from the Apple App or Google Play stores. Prizes must be collected from the “primary library of use” that the reader indicated on the registration form. The last day to collect awards is August 31. The names of participants who complete the program will be entered into a drawing for gift cards from area stores that will be awarded to several lucky readers in a drawing scheduled at the end of the program at each library location. For more information, call the library system’s Communications Office at 281-633-4734.

Bob Lutts Fulshear/Simonton Branch Library announces fall schedule

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ort Bend County Libraries’ Bob Lutts Fulshear/Simonton Branch Library, 8100 FM 359 South in Fulshear, announced its fall schedule starts Aug. 16. This month’s library line-up includes free children’s programs and book clubs for adults. For more information call the library at 281-633-4675 or visit www.fortbend.lib.tx.us. CHILDREN’S PROGRAMS Family Story Time will be held Tuesdays and Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. in the Meeting Room, except for Aug. 2, 3, 9 and 10. Families with children of all ages will enjoy stories, songs, and action rhymes. Craft packets will be given out at the end of each program, so that children may take them home to enjoy. Materials for these programs are made possible by the support of the Friends of the Bob Lutts Fulshear/Simonton Branch Library. The August schedule features “School Rules” on Aug. 16 and 17; “Staff Favorites” on Aug. 23 and 24; and “Sheep” on Aug. 30 and 31. The school-age programs and after-school breaks will resume in September. ADULT PROGRAMS Day Readers Book Club: Monday, August 8, noon in the Meeting Room. The book to be discussed is Celeste Ng’s novel, Little Fires Everywhere. This book is available in print, audio, and digitally as an ebook and e-audiobook on OverDrive; call the library to check availability of additional print copies. This book club meets on the second Monday of every month. Nifty Needlers: Friday, Aug. 19, noon-1:30 p.m. in the Meeting Room. Needlework enthusiasts of all experience levels who enjoy any type of crocheting, knitting, or sewing are invited to attend to get other needlecrafters’ perspectives, critiques, and suggestions. Those attending should bring their own yarn, strings, and needles to start or finish a project, while chatting, networking, and enjoying the company of fellow needlecrafters. The group meets on the 3rd Friday of every month. Night Readers Book Club: Monday, Aug. 29, 6:30 p.m. in the Meeting Room. The book to be discussed is The Awakening, written by Kate Chopin. This title is available in print, audio, and digitally as an e-audiobook and ebook on OverDrive and as an e-audiobook on Hoopla; call the library to check availability of additional print copies. This book club meets on the last Monday of every month.


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Gardening What is Eating My Plants?

By CHRIS TAYLOR | Fort Bend County Master Gardener

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hat is eating my plants? This is a somewhat open-ended question that has many different possibilities. From insects to birds to animals, there is a wide range of critters that feast on our plants. But, perhaps one of the most pervasive of these critters is the Cottontail rabbit. In my subdivision, we have a seemingly steady crop of rabbits in Figure 1 | A clean-cut Lantana stem. our area at all times. Since they are (Photo by C. Taylor.) voracious eaters and can do extensive damage to our gardens and flowerbeds, I would like to address some of the ways in which to limit the damage. Completely eliminating their presence is a very tough task. Cottontails have their signature cotton ball for a tail. They prefer an environment that provides them shelter in which to hide. They will feed on a wide variety of vegetation, but their preference is green vegetation (new plant shoots). Plant damage Around my neighborhood, rabbits are usually seen eating grass, and sometimes, plants. They have very sharp teeth because they leave a clean, sharp cut on plant stems. Figure 1 is a photo of a Lantana plant in my flowerbed. Notice the sharply cut stem. At my home, they tend to prefer my Lantana and Plumbago plants. So, what can we do? I consulted the Old Farmers Almanac along with the Texas A&M Agrilife article on ways to get rid of rabbits, or perhaps, just minimize the damage. I refer you to this article for more details of the various things to sprinkle, spray or place in your gardens to slow the rabbits down. Some of their proposed techniques seem a bit strange but may work. With the frequent downpours that we have in Fort Bend County, it could be difficult to keep these applications on your plants. Some of their methods include: • Rabbits have a keen sense of smell and appear to dislike the following smells – dried sulfur, onion, garlic, red pepper, and even, shavings of Irish Springs soap placed in small bags throughout the garden. These should be sprinkled throughout the garden. • Commercial products are available as well. They are often sold as Rabbit and Deer Repellent. • Eliminate all possible hiding places for them. Rabbits need shelter such as brush piles, burrows or bushes in order to hide from predators. Our area is frequented by hawks looking for rabbits and other small prey. Removing their hiding places may force them to go to other areas. • However, the most reliable method appears to simply put chicken-wire fencing around your plants to create a physical barrier between the rabbits and your plant. Several of my neighbors have done this and it seems to work. At the same time, the fencing needs to be discreet. This

topic is starting to become an issue for our Home Owner’s Association (HOA) and their regulations, so be sure to check with them before installing any fencing. All of these are techniques that may help you to keep the rabbits from eating your plants. While we may not be able to eliminate the rabbits, we may be able to slow them down a little! Happy Gardening! ________________________________________________________ Fort Bend County Master Gardeners are trained volunteers who assist Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service in educating the community using research-based horticultural information. For additional resources about this month’s topic read Texas A&M AgriLife’s “Controlling Cottontail and Jackrabbit Damage” (agrilifeextension.tamu.edu), and The Old Farmer’s Almanac’s “How to Identify and Get Rid of Rabbits” (almanac.com/pest/rabbits).

Texas Master Naturalists complete major project at Seabourne Creek Nature Park

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embers of the Coastal Prairie Chapter of the Texas Master Naturalist program recently completed a project to construct roosting racks for the incredible native birds that live and move through the community. The racks were built on an island in the middle of the Wetland Pond at Seabourne Creek Nature Park in Rosenberg, an ideal place for several species of birds that have chosen the spot as their nesting site. The crew braved the early summer heat to ferry all the supplies across the pond via canoe. Chapter members Jerry Trenta, Don Parkhouse, Elaine Whitely, Phil Ward, Bob Naeger, Garrett Engelhardt, Sal Cardenas, Kevin Engelhardt, John Cooper, and Janis Leavitt all pitched in to make this project happen. These new roosts are not only a benefit to the egrets, herons, spoonbills and countless other species of birds; they provide wonderful bird-watching and photography opportunities. Come out and visit Seabourne Creek Nature Park and explore the prairie restoration, native gardens, bird watching areas, and so much more. Texas Master Naturalists are a corps of volunteers dedicated to the beneficial management of natural resources and areas in Texas. The program is sponsored by Texas Parks and Wildlife and Texas A&M Agrilife extension. For more information about the Coastal Prairie Chapter, visit their website at coastalprairie.org. Fort Bend County Master Naturalists, from left, Kevin Engelhardt, Jerry Trenta, Elaine Whiteley, Phil Ward, Don Parkhouse, Garrett Engelhardt, Bob Naeger and Sal Cardenas built a roosting rack at Seabourne Creek Nature Park.

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14 • Fulshear Living Monthly • August 2022

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• 15


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