Fulshear Living - June 2022

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June 2022

Fulshear Living monthly

A publication of the



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Contents & Staff Fulshear Living

monthly ™

June 2022

8

6

FEATURE STORY

One Fort Bend mother offers a beneficial approach to helping students (and their parents) with the college search process

9 TALK OF THE TOWN The Arc of Fort Bend announces its 28th annual Golf Classic.

10 ARTS &

ENTERTAINMENT

monthly™

Chairman, Editor & Publisher Clyde King cking@hartmannews.com MANAGING EDITOR Marquita Griffin mgriffin@fbherald.com May 2022

Fulshear Living monthly

SALES +

his Jordan Lockett uses to skills as a cartoonist process the world

A publication of the

13 GARDENING

The ‘We Are Fort Bend’ Photography contest winners have been announced and are on display in the Bohachevsky Gallery.

Fulshear Living

Advertising Ruby Polichino rubyr@fbherald.com Stefanie Bartlett sbartlett@fbherald.com GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Melinda Maya mmaya@fbherald.com Rachel Cavazos rcavazos@fbherald.com

How to deal with fire ants.

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The Fulshear Living Monthly is a publication of the Fort Bend Herald. 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.

Tell us how we’re doing! Email: mgriffin@fbherald.com

4 • Fulshear Living Monthly • June 2022

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6 • Fulshear Living Monthly • June 2022


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In The Spotlight

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In & Around Fulshear Arc of Fort Bend County announces annual Golf Classic

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he Arc of Fort Bend announced Weston Lakes Country Club as the site for the 28th annual Golf Classic on Monday, June 13. Troy Construction returns as Title Sponsor. Registration is at 10 a.m. with a box lunch and shotgun start at 11 a.m. Following 18 holes of golf, the “YeahI-Do! Cook’n Crew” will prepare the barbecue dinner and James Patterson will conduct the live auction. Register on line at www.arcoffortbend.org or call The Arc From left James Patterson, Larry office 281-494-5959. Non-golfers can Lobue, Cheryl Olivier, Gary Krueger, and Taylor Dacus. still enjoy the barbecue dinner and auction at 4:30 p.m. The Arc of Fort Bend County was founded in 1968 by parents who wanted to improve the lives of their children who had intellectual and developmental disabilities. As a grass roots advocacy organization, The Arc advocates for the inclusion of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities into all parts of the community – from classrooms to the workplace. Along with this advocacy, it provides recreational and social programs for adults and youth and the largest Special Olympics program in the area.

Art Market attracts a crowd

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at Sawyer Yards displayed paintings, drawings, jewelry and more at the event, now in its second year. “The weather was gorgeous and the art fantastic, making for a very enjoyable, relaxing day,” said Rob Bamford, Senior Vice President/General Manager of Cross Creek Ranch. “People were able to find handcrafted gift items all while supporting the local art community.” This year’s artists include Adrienne Creations, Aimee’s Handcrafts, Blakeney McGee, Blue Sprout, Bug In The Box, Cammie’s Handmade Soap, Frison Design Workshop, Jack Connelly, Jennifer Lang, Jo Edwards, Kerry Hastings Hogan Fine Art, KOLORIZED by eva konopka, Life Beneath the Pines, Lisa Morales, Mindful Art by Eugenia Algaze Garcia, Nadin Sculpts, Poca Ance, Quick N Ezee Indian Food, R Michael Hardy Woodworking, Rick Spacek, Robin Dobbins Interiors, ShoSho’s Kitchen, Tara, Texas Designer Wreaths, The Hanging Pendant, tic Jewelry Designs, Tiffany Nesbit and Watercolor Expressions. Mary Had a Little Party food truck, the Harvest Market food trolley and Italian Maid Café located in Cross Creek Ranch served hungry eventgoers. Adding to the fun were giant art photo opportunities, face painters, balloon artists and caricature artists. David Delagarza and Charlie Perez played live. In addition, all fifteen of the community’s professionally decorated model homes were open for touring. Each home boasts the latest home décor trends, in itself a form of art, Bamford said. A fall art market is planned for Oct. 22.

pproximately 1,200 art lovers visited Fulshear to attend the Cross Creek Ranch Art Market & Home Tour held in late April. Thirty artists with the First Saturday Arts Market and The Market

Continued on page 11

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•9


Arts & Entertainment June Programs At Bob Lutts Fulshear/ Simonton Branch Library

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ort Bend County Libraries’ Bob Lutts Fulshear/Simonton Branch Library, 8100 FM 359 South in Fulshear, presents free children’s programs and a book club for adults each month. All programs are free and open to the public. For more information, visit www.fortbend.lib.tx.us, or call the library at 281-633-4675. The June schedule is as follows: LIBRARY CLOSINGS June 20 – Juneteenth CHILDREN’S PROGRAMS: Summer Schedule Craft packets will be given out at the end of each program, so that children may take them home to enjoy. Family Story Time will be held Tuesdays and Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. in the Meeting Room. Families with children of all ages will enjoy stories, songs, and action rhymes. The schedule for June is as follows: June 1 – NO PROGRAM June 7 and 8 – Summer June 14 and 15 – Dads June 21 and 22 – Oceans June 28 and 29 – Alligators/Crocs School-Age Programs will be held Tuesdays at 3 p.m. and includes crafts, stories, and more for school-aged children in grades K through 5. These programs are made possible by the support of the Friends of the Bob Lutts Fulshear/Simonton Branch Library. The June schedule is as follows: June 7 – Inventive Minds! (co-sponsored by Children’s Museum of Houston) In these fun-filled S.T.E.M. activities, see how a boat floats, invent a tool, take a test flight, and more! June 14 – Drum & Strum (presented by JAWAD) Enjoy an interactive performance featuring rhythm and melody through the use of voice, drum, banjo, and guitar.

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June 21 – Tin-Foil Art. Create a colorful, abstract piece of art. June 28 – LEGO® Day. Imagine it, construct it, and have fun with freestyle LEGO building. The Middle School Program, “Painted Coasters” will be held Thursday, June 30, 3 p.m. in the Meeting Room. This program is for youth in grades 6 through 8. Those attending this program will use their creativity to design a ceramic-tile coaster. Materials for this program are made possible by the Friends of the Bob Lutts Fulshear/Simonton Branch Library. ADULT PROGRAMS • Day Readers Book Club – Monday, June 13, noon, Meeting Room. The book to be discussed is Lily King’s novel, Euphoria! This book is available in print, audio, and as an e-audiobook on hoopla; call the library to check the availability of additional print copies. This book club meets on the second Monday of every month. • Nifty Needlers — Friday, June 17, noon, 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. • NEW! Night Readers Book Club – Monday, June 27, 6:30 p.m., Meeting Room. The book to be discussed is TBD. This book club meets on the second Monday of every month.

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“We Are Fort Bend” Photography Contest winners announced

ort Bend County Libraries, in conjunction with the Fort Bend County Diversity Over Division Initiative and the Fort Bend Photography Club, announced the winners of the “We Are Fort Bend” photography contest. All entries will be on display through June 30 in the Bohachevsky Gallery at George Memorial Library, located at 1001 Golfview in Richmond. The exhibit can also be viewed in an online gallery on FBCL’s website. Amateur photographers were challenged to capture the spirit of the people, culture, nature, and places that make Fort Bend County special. More than 100 photographs were entered into the competition. Winning photographs were determined by a panel of judges, who made their determinations based on the following criteria: relationship to contest theme, composition, focus, lighting, emotional impact, and creativity. First place was awarded to Gregory Gibson for his photograph, “Sunset at Del Webb Sweetgrass,” which was taken in Richmond. “My photo was of the Del Webb Sweetgrass clubhouse at sunset,” said Gibson. “Del Webb Sweetgrass is an active 55+ senior community with almost 1500 homes that improve Fort Bend County and Richmond-Rosenberg with residents who support the area by serving through charities, churches, and supporting business in the area. The DW Sweetgrass neighborhood started a little over 10 years ago.” Second place was awarded to Ciara Emmalaine Anderson for her photograph, “Bridged Reflections,” which was taken at Oyster Creek Park in Sugar Land. “Fort Bend County is home to a very diverse community, and that’s the beauty behind what makes it so great. The people of Fort Bend County make it such a unique and wonderful place to live.” said Anderson. “I’ve made wonderful memories with my friends, and I wanted to capture that through this contest piece. I did a photoshoot with a friend from school recently, and I wanted to highlight one of my favorite pieces from the shoot. Fort Bend County is home to all of my teenage memories, and I wanted to properly convey that before I graduated high school.” Third place was awarded to Gerald Hopman for his photograph, “Richmond Railroad Trestle,” which was taken in Richmond. “This railroad trestle is the best in the county in my estimation,” said Hopman. “It has supported trains carrying people and cargo for many years throughout the time the town originated and grew as an historical county icon.” “We appreciate all the photographers who entered the contest and shared their interpretations of what makes our county a wonderful place to live and work,” said Library Director Clara Russell. “We had many wonderful photos that were entered, and we are honored to be able to share them with the community.” The exhibit may be viewed in the Bohachevsky Gallery during regular library hours. To view the exhibit online, visit Fort Bend County Libraries’ website www.fortbend.lib.tx.us and click on the “We Are Fort Bend Photo Exhibit” icon on the lower half of the website.


Continued from page 9

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Historical Commission honors Michael R. Moore

he Fort Bend County Historical Commission presented historian Michael R. Moore with the 2022 Bert E. Bleil Heritage Award at its quarterly meeting in May. The Bleil Award is presented annually by the Fort Bend County Historical Commission to a person or organization for exceptional efforts and achievements in developing and promoting heritage tourism, promoting an awareness of and appreciation for historical preservation, the identification and protection of historic sites and features, and the preservation of historical and cultural resources in Fort Bend County. The award is named for the late Bert E. Bleil, the former Chair of the Fort Bend County Historical Commission, who first envisioned this method of acknowledging exceptional achievements in historic and cultural preservation. This year’s honoree, Michael Rugeley Moore, has a long and distinguished career in leading a number of historic preservation and education organizations in Fort Bend County. He served from 1984 to 2006 as the Executive Director of the Fort Bend County Museum Association, overseeing its growth in visitors served from 10,000 to over 100,000 annually. Moore was among the leaders of the planning group that developed and opened the George Ranch Historical Park in 1989 and created the Texian Market Days festival that continues to educate and entertain visitors. Moore was also one of the founding members of the Fort Bend Archaeological Society and served as the Chair of the Fort Bend County Historical Commission from 2004 to 2008. Recently, Moore has been closely involved in the development of the San Felipe de Austin State Historic Site in Austin County. He helped design a number of the exhibits at the museum and served as the Project and Construction Manager for the Villa de Austin outdoor interactive area on the grounds of the historic site.

For further information about the Fort Bend County Historical Commission or the Bert E. Bleil Heritage Award contact: Chris Godbold, Chair: chris.godbold@fortbendcountytx.gov; Ferrel Bonner, Vice-Chair: ferrel.bonner@fortbendcountytx.org; Claire Rogers, Secretary: crogers@fbhistory.org; or Jeff Hoffman, Treasurer: jeff1208@ aol.com.

Photo courtesy of Bryan McAuley | Michael R. Moore at the Texas Gazette Printshop, Villa de Austin exhibit, San Felipe State Historic Site.

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Continued from page 12

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12 • Fulshear Living Monthly • June 2022


Gardening How to deal with fire ants by CHRIS TAYLOR | Fort Bend County Master Gardener

C

hances are good that you have experienced fire ants in your yard since they are ubiquitous throughout the South and Southwest U.S. Most of us are familiar with the large mounds that they can build in our yards, but more memorable are the stinging bites they can inflict when we accidentally step on a mound. Fire ants tend to act as a group and, therefore, will also sting in a swarm, which only amplifies their potency. A project at Texas A&M called “Texas Imported Fire Ant Research and Management Project” at fireant.tamu.edu can provide some basic information and fireant.tamu.edu/controlmethods/twostep/ provides instructions about dealing with fire ants. WHAT ARE FIRE ANTS? Fire ants fit into two categories – native fire ants known as Solenopsis geminata and the red imported fire ant known as Solenopsis invicta. The red imported fire ant from South America is an invasive species that arrived in the 1950s and continues to spread throughout the United States and Mexico, preferring warmer and drier climates. Both species look very similar, but the red imported variety is much more aggressive and, in many cases, displaces the native varieties. HOW CAN I CONTROL FIRE ANTS IN MY YARD? In Texas, the two-step is a great way to dance away the night to country and western music. However, the “Two-Step Method” has also been proven to be the way to deal with fire ants. (Fortunately, no dance steps are required on the mounds). The two-step method gets its name from treating fire ants in two phases. The first phase of treatment is to make a wide application of a bait product throughout your yard. The ants take the bait as a source of food.

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Research has shown that the best time to apply the bait is mid-morning and within a temperature range of 65-95 degrees. As well, be sure to apply the bait based on the weather for the next several (preferably five) days. The bait must be applied when the ground is dry and should not receive any rain for the following days after application. One way to test whether the ants are active is to put a food lure such as a piece of fruit or a potato chip, along with some bait, in the area to be treated and wait to see if the ants are all over them. If so, they are active, and you can proceed with the broader application. The best time to apply the bait-formulated insecticide is from August through October. Late summer – early fall is the ideal time, since it allows time for the bait to be discovered by the ants and distributed into the mound. Ants are not as active in cool-to-cold temperatures, so it is better to put bait out before cold weather sets in. It does take time for the process to work, so this is another reason to broadcast the bait early. The second phase of treatment pertains to treating isolated, specific mounds of ants as they become present. These mounds can develop at almost any time. There are several methods used to treat mounds, such as granules, dust, bait, drench insecticide, and even home remedies. The first four methods are available in abundance at your local gardening stores, while the most common home remedy is to pour very hot or boiling water on the mounds. It is doubtful that we can eliminate fire ants completely, but research has identified ways to lessen their impact on our lives. 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.

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Be Social BeLocal will host its First Thursdays community networking event BE Social and the Blockhouse Coffee and Kitchen in Richmond from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.

Father’s Day Workshop M2M Let’s Talk will discuss the joys and challenges of being a man and a father at the Rosenberg Civic Center at 9 a.m. www. m2mletstalk.com.

Richmond Farmers Market Richmond’s farmers market will rung from 3 p.m to 7 p.m. at Wessendorf Park in Richmond.

Heritage Hike The Sugar Land Heritage Foundation will host its historic walking tour of Old Sugar Land. Visit slheritage.org.

JUNE

3 6

EFNEP Nutrition Block Party Prairie View A&M University Cooperative Extension Program Expanded Food Nutrition Education Program is hosting a four-day summer camp located in Fort Bend County. The Nutrition Block Party Summer camp will provide youth with daily opportunities to engage in activities related to health, wellness, nutrition, physical activity, youth development, and agriculture. www.pvamu.edu/cahs/cep/efnep

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Food Truck Friday #Foodtruckfriday is coming to Historic Downtown Rosenberg this summer June, 10, July 8, and August 12. rosenbergtx.gov

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Movie Nights in the Park This summer the Discover Downtown Rosenberg program will be kicking off a “Movie in the Park Series.” Each month we will host a movie in Downtown Rosenberg with a theme. Grab family, friends, and lawn chairs and head to the park on June 16, July 21 and August 11 from 7:30 to 10 p.m. 832-595-3524 or kmikolas@rosenbergtx.gov.

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Black Panther Meet and Greet Black Panther will meet guests at the Fort Bend Children’s Discovery Center from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. While there, guests can explore the ‘Wakanda Forever’ event. This event is included with general admission and does not require another ticket. www.childrensdiscoveryfb.org

Business Ornamental Iron • Wood • Chain Link

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www.apache-fence.com 14 • Fulshear Living Monthly • June 2022

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Town Square Tribute Texas Eagles Tribute Band, Houston’s premier Eagles tribute band will perform at Sugar Land Town Square from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Juneteenth Trip En Root Travel, LLC. - HBCU Alumni Travel Group is celebrating Juneteenth at its birthplace from June 18 through June 20. www.enroottravel.com. Juneteenth Jubilee Music, food, children’s activities and more will be included in Sienna Juneteenth Jubilee 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Club Sienna amphitheater, 9600 Scanlan Trace in Missouri City. Visit iennanet.com. Live Jazz Music Unwine’d in Richmond will host is The Houston Jazz Trio from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Visit www.unwinedtx.com. 11th Annual Run to Attack Poverty 11th Annual Run to Attack Poverty Presented by The Kinne Group at Compass will start at 7:30 a.m. at the Friends of North Rosenberg center. attackpoverty.org/run. Live Jazz Music Unwine’d Wine & Cheese Lounge will host live jazz music with The Houston Jazz Trio from 7:30 p.m.

to 10:30 p.m. www.unwinedtx.com

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NOLA night The Hustlers Brass Band will perform in Sugar Land Town Square for the annual NOLA night running from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.. This is an outside event and is free and open to the public. hustlersbrassband.com. To The Sonic Power Sonic the Hedgehog will be at the Fort Bend Children’s Discovery Center to meet, greet, and to strike a pose from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at in Kidtropolis.This event is included with general admission and does not require another ticket. www.childrensdiscoveryfb.org

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Sugar Land Jr. Superstar Finale Pack up your lawn chairs and head to the Plaza to cheer on each talented contestant as they belt it out to win the crown during the Junior Superstar, Sugar Land’s American Idol-like competition from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. www.sugarlandtownsquare.com. The Triumphs The Triumphs will be heating up the dance floor at Dry Creek Social Club in Richmond from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. www.DryCreekSocialClub.com.


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