Greatwood - January 2022

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Greatwood JANUARY 2022

monthly

A publication of the




Contents & Staff January 2022

Greatwood monthly™

CHAIRMAN, EDITOR & PUBLISHER Clyde King cking@hartmannews.com ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR Marquita Griffin mgriffin@fbherald.com ADVERTISING Stefanie Bartlett sbartlett@fbherald.com

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Ruby Polichino ruby@fbherald.com GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Melinda Maya mmaya@fbherald.com Rachel Cavazos rcavazos@fbherald.com WRITERS & CONTRIBUTORS Marquita Griffin Scott Reese Willey Ryan Dunsmore

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FEATURE | With time on his hands and musings in his mind, retired police officer Forrest Rippey releases his first work Baby Blues, followed up by Tugboat Blues. IN THE SPOTLIGHT | Lunches of Love presents its annual Taste of Fort Bend fundraiser which supports the nonprofit's battle against childhood hunger in Fort Bend community.

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TALK OF THE TOWN | Lamar Consolidated ISD educators adopt a trio of brothers. ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT | The Felicia Smith Jigsaw Puzzle Competition happens this month.

TO ADVERTISE To advertise in Greatwood Monthly please call Lee Hartman, Stefanie Bartlett, or Ruby Polichino, our advertising representatives, 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 the Greatwood Monthly. If you have an story idea or photo to publish please send your information to mgriffin@fbherald.com with “Greatwood Monthly” in the subject line. ©2021 Greatwood Monthly All Rights Reserved. Greatwood Monthly is a sister publication of Fulshear Living Monthly, Pecan Grove Monthly, West Fort Bend Living and is a publication of the Fort Bend Herald. Our publishing headquarters is 1902 S. Fourth Street, Rosenberg Texas 77471.

Greatwood DECEMBER 2021

monthly

HEALTH | A healthy soup can offer different benefits.

Like us on Facebook @fortbendherald A publication of the

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Greatwood Monthly

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


TRUST HOUSTON’S HIGHEST LEVEL OF STROKE CARE WHEN TIME MATTERS MOST

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Author Forrest Rippey

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Greatwood Monthly

A photo of Rippey’s son Matthew holding his son Mateo serves as the cover of “Baby Blues.”


Forrest Rippey is also the author of Tugboat Blues: Tragedies and triumphs survived by the very old and the very young. In this 90-paged book, biography morphs to fact-based fiction. The synopsis of the book reads: “An aging retired police detective, living on a World War Two former Navy tugboat, works through a tragedy with a 10-year-old orphaned boy, who has no place to go. But he does live on his own fifty-four foot sailing yacht in Galveston, Texas. The maritime setting provides an exotic backdrop for the bond that forms between the very young, and the very old.” Tugboat Blues is also available on Amazon.com.

To advertise, call 281-342-4474

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In The Spotlight 88•• Greatwood Monthly


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Talk of the Town

‘We fell in love with them’ says foster parents who adopted boys

story and photos by SCOTT REESE WILLEY | swilley@fbherald.com

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udge Walter G. Armatys typically hears cases involving, well, the tragic side of life: murder, robberies, thefts, illegal drugs. On, however, in November he was involved in a truly heart-warming case — the adoption of three brothers, Elijah, 1, Jacob, 4 and Noah, 5, by two Lamar Consolidated ISD educators.

“We fell in love with them,” said first-time parent Katie Marchena, 39, executive director of teaching and learning for LCISD.“They were such sweet boys we couldn’t help but want to keep them for ourselves.” Katie and her husband Antonio, 43, have been fostering children for the past seven years — 12 kids in all. “We fell in love with numbers 10, 11 and 12,” said Antonio, the math and science coach at Smith Elementary School. “In the year we fostered them, they brought a lot of joy to our lives.” The adoption event, one of 13 adoptions to take place at the Justice Center on National Adoption Day, was arranged in part by Child Advocates of Fort Bend County. Armatys, along with Judge Janet B. Heppard and Judge Kali Morgan, helped make the lives of more than a dozen foster children richer and the lives of their new parents fuller, Child Advocates of Fort Bend executive officer Ruthanne Mefford said at the conclusion of the ceremony. “This is the most wonderful day of the year, the day all these children found their forever homes.”

Antonio and Katie Marchena beam minutes after formally adopting three brothers who they fostered for the past year. Judge Walter G. Armatys, center, conducted the adoption hearing in his 328th judicial district courtroom inside the Fort Bend County Justice Center on National Adoption Day. From left are Noah, 5, Jacob, 4 and Elijah, 1.

Open House

Three brothers, Elijah, 1, Jacob, 4, and Noah, 5, opened gifts from grandma in the hallway of the Fort Bend County Justice Center after they were formally adopted by Antonio and Katie Marchena.

2022-2023

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T.E. Harman Center improvements celebrated

Calvary Episcopal Preparatory

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he city of Sugar Land recently celebrated T.E. Harman Center improvements made possible by donations from Dr. Antoinette Ripepi and her husband, Dr. Alan Cramer. The donations were coordinated through the Sugar Land

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Celebrating at the T.E. Harman Center are Mayor Joe R. Zimmerman; Ripepi; Cramer; and Councilmembers William Ferguson, Suzanne Whatley, Carol K. McCutcheon, Naushad Kermally and Stewart Jacobson.

Legacy Foundation. Ripepi and Cramer — Sugar Land residents, long-time members of the senior center and medical doctors — wanted to contribute in a way that provided health and wellness benefits to seniors. Their initial donation included full-length mirrors in the multipurpose rooms used for dance and exercise classes, a charging locker station to charge mobile devices and the conversion of the T.E. Harman Center’s library and computer room into an exercise room with a treadmill, elliptical machines and other exercise equipment. Their second donation transformed a rarely used patio behind the senior center into a relaxing outdoor space with the addition

of retractable shades for relief from the afternoon sun, as well as new patio furniture, outdoor games and greenery. “These improvements would not have been made possible without the generous donations of Dr. Ripepi and Dr. Cramer,” said Director of Parks and Recreation, Joe Chesser.“We appreciate their commitment toward senior health and wellness and know that these additions to the center will be well used for many years to come.” The ribbon-cutting ceremony and celebration were attended by the City Council, city staff and members of the T.E. Harman Center. For more information about the Sugar Land Legacy Foundation and donor opportunities, visit www.sugarlandlegacy.org/. For more information about parks projects and programs, contact Sugar Land Parks and Recreation at 281-275-2825 or visit www.sugarlandtx.gov/parks. For other updates, follow Sugar Land Parks and Recreation on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter @SugarLandParks.

Chamber announces appointments to executive committee

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he Central Fort Bend Chamber of Commerce has appointed three new members to the chamber’s 2022 board of directors and named its 2022 executive committee. The board and committee members’ terms began on Jan. 1. The slate of executive committee members and the new board

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Arts & Entertainment

THE FELICIA SMITH JIGSAW PUZZLE COMPETITION IS SET FOR JAN. 22

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he historic Landmark Community Center in Missouri City is set to be the backdrop of this year’s Felicia Smith Jigsaw Puzzle Competition presented by LearningRx Sugar Land. The jigsaw puzzle piece was formerly internationally represented as a symbol to show the complexity of autism spectrum disorder and how many people work tirelessly to put together the pieces to find better research, support, and understanding for families with children on the spectrum. Hope For Three, a local nonprofit and advocacy organization, works to raise community awareness and provide resources and support to families with children diagnosed with autism. It hosts the Felicia Smith Jigsaw Puzzle Competition event annually to raise funds for the families and children that the organization serves. Each piece is different in a 500-piece jigsaw puzzle, just like the diversity of individuals with autism. This symbolic competition consists of teams of four with puzzlers ages ten and up. Each team opens their puzzle, donated by Robert Poppy Lampkin, at the sound of a bell at 10 a.m. and has until noon to complete the challenge. First through fifth place awards immediately follow, and raffle prize winners are drawn. This year’s competition is set for Jan. 22. “The venue is one of the oldest buildings in Missouri City,” shared Board Member and Councilwoman At-Large Lynn Clouser. “The transformation is nothing short of magical, and now with a new purpose to serve communities.” Proceeds from registrations and sponsorships help local children with autism gain access to valuable resources, therapies, and support they might otherwise go without. For more information, to register a team, or receive autism resources and referrals, visit www.hopeforthree.org/events.

phy, drawings, jewelry, ceramics and more. In addition, student artists from area schools participated.The event raised $5,000 for A Shelter for Cancer Families, which is celebrating 20 years of providing stability, shelter and support for families seeking cancer care. “The weather was sublime and just perfect for a relaxing day outdoors,” said Allison Bond, Sienna Marketing Director. “We were thrilled to have so many students participate. The artwork from both adults and youth was impressive. Being able to support the mission of A Shelter for Cancer Families was a happy bonus.” Adult artists participated in a juried art show judged by Lani Anderson. Winning Best of Show was Abdul Basit. Robert Wilkins won first place; Elizabeth Barrow, second; Sudha Iyengar, third; and Norma Richter and Rupa Munish, honorable mention. Student artists participated in a People’s Choice contest. Addison Harris won in the elementary school category and Madeline Walsh took top honors among middle school artists. Aditya Rajan won in the high school category. In addition to browsing and shopping art, eventgoers enjoyed seeing chalk artists at work. Face painters and balloon artists entertained young guests, who could also visit the Imagination Station tent to create their own art. A variety of food trucks and breweries were on hand, as well. “We could not have hosted an event of this magnitude without the help of our generous sponsors, many of which build homes in Sienna,” Bond said.

Nearly 2,000 people visited Sienna Art Festival this year, an outdoor event that raised $5,000 for A Shelter for Cancer Families. The festival featured work from more than 50 area artists as well as many student artists.

Courtesy Hope For Three | In 2021 the competition was held virtually and resulted in 52 teams of four participating from six states. First-place winners, “Puzzle Twist and Shout,” from St. Paul, MN completed the 500-pc puzzle in a record-breaking time of 37 minutes.

ART FESTIVAL DRAWS ENTHUSIASTIC CROWD

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early 2,000 people gathered outdoors to browse art, sip craft beer and wine and enjoy the sunshine during the recent Sienna Art Festival. Sienna’s second art festival drew more than 50 artists from across the region who displayed original paintings, photogra-

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To advertise, call 281-342-4474

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Gardening

Gardening Resolutions You’ll Want to Keep by SANDRA GRAY | Fort Bend Master Gardener

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t the beginning of the year, I typically make a number of resolutions that I’ve discarded by the end of January (or sooner). This year will be different. I am only making gardening resolutions I really want to keep. Here are some of mine, which you are free to adopt. • Have a specific spot in my garden for a plant before I buy or adopt it.This ensures I always choose the right plant for the right place, which is key to helping the plant thrive. When I grab plants just because I love the way they look, I often struggle to put them in the right place. Ultimately, I have killed a lot of plants this way (and wasted a lot of money). Learn how to read a plant label at https://ffl.ifas.ufl.edu/resources/ffl-minute-radio/2020-archive/july-2020/reading-plant-labels/. Fort Bend County is in Hardiness Zone 9a. Confirm your Hardiness Zone at https://gpsr.ars. usda.gov/phzm/vm/SC_reg_300.jpg. • Prune plants each in their own time. Different plants have different times to be pruned and, by respecting this time, I will spread pruning out over the whole year rather than one big back-breaking major pruning. For example, shrubs that bloom during last year’s growth (e.g., Redbud, Azalea, Viburnum) should be pruned after flowering. Oaks should only be pruned from August through January to prevent the spread of Oak Wilt disease. Learn about proper pruning techniques at https://aggie-horticulture. tamu.edu/earthkind/landscape/proper-pruning-techniques/. • Add plants native to our area.These plants will benefit native fauna and do well in our varied weather. I will add flowers for

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the pollinators, plants with berries for the birds, and a few herbs and veggies for the native humans. Information about native plants can be found at http://npsot.org/wp/houston/native-plant-info/ . Learn about gardening for local fauna at https://agrilifeextension. tamu.edu/library/landscaping/using-plants-to-attract-wildlife/. • Don’t water the sidewalk or street. I will do an irrigation audit to ensure the spread of water is done efficiently but with complete coverage. This should be done two to four times a year and can save money without depriving my landscape but even once a year will have benefits. Learn about irrigation audits at https://fortbend.agrilife.org/new-years-resolution-an-irrigationaudit/. • Get a soil test.This is relatively inexpensive and only needs to be done once every 2-3 years.This year is going to be the year.This might save money by knowing whether or what I need to fertilize. Learn about soil tests at https://soiltesting.tamu.edu/. • Fertilize only the plants that need it. Most of my trees and shrubs are well established and thriving so they don’t need fertilization.When I add any new plants, I will check whether they need fertilization or not and mark my calendar accordingly.This will save money and work while protecting the environment. Learn about garden fertilization at https://agrilifeextension.tamu.edu/library/ gardening/fertilizing/. I will also use fallen leaves as slow-release fertilizer by mowing them or using them as mulch. Learn more at https://aggie-horticulture.tamu.edu/extension/homelandscape/ dontbag/DONTBAG.html. • Respect the Southern sun when working in the garden. Skin cancer, sunstroke, heat exhaustion, and other heat and sun dangers should be enough motivation for this goal. Learn how to protect yourself at https://today.tamu.edu/2015/06/02/7-tips-forhaving-a-safe-cool-summer/. • Enjoy the beauty and peace my garden brings to my family and me. It is well documented that gardening helps improve mental health. However, it is easy to forget to appreciate your garden as a place of beauty and peace – and give yourself credit for achieving it. I plan to do better and hope you can too. Learn how gardening can help your mental health at https://agrilifetoday. tamu.edu/2020/05/18/gardening-can-influence-and-benefit-yourmental-health/. 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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Continued from page 11 members were approved unanimously at the fall board of directors meeting. Courtney Diepraam with Memorial Hermann Healthcare System will lead the 2022 board of directors as chairman of the board. The other executive committee members will be Matt Breazeale, a professional engineer with Jones|Carter, chair-elect; Luis Garcia, Houston Methodist Sugar Land Hospital, treasurer; Kim Sachtleben, Costello, Inc., secretary; Beth Johnson, University of Houston, past chair; and Kristin Weiss, IOM, president and CEO of the chamber. “It has truly been a privilege to be a part of this incredible chamber under the leadership of Kristin Weiss and the guidance of outgoing board chair Beth Johnson, who have both influenced Fort Bend County in such a positive light over the last year,” Diepraam said. “With that said, I cannot begin to tell you how honored and excited I am to lead the Central Fort Bend Chamber Board in the coming year. “The challenges may certainly pose themselves, however, I am truly confident this incredible group will prevail in every facet imaginable and continue to make this amazing community and its businesses even greater.” New board members for 2022 include Tia Baker, LJA Engineering; Tony Francis, A.L. Francis & Associates; and Steve Sams, Johnson Development.These new members will take the place of the 2021 retiring board members John Kennedy, Texas State Technical College; Josh Merritt, Merritt Media; Trey Reichert, Johnson

Development Corp.; Patrick Sexton, Legacy Ford and Wes Wittig, Fort Bend County District Attorney’s Office.

Beth Johnson

Courtney Diepraam

Kim Sachtleben

Kristin Weiss

Luis Garcia

Matt Breazeale

Steve Sama

Tia Baker

Tony Francis

FORT BEND HERALD

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Health News

Memorial Hermann Southwest Hospital receives Comprehensive Stroke Center Certification

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emorial Hermann Southwest Hospital received certification from the Joint Commission as a Comprehensive Stroke Center (CSC). CSC status is the highest level of care of all stroke certifications and is awarded to hospitals with specific abilities to receive and treat the most complex stroke cases. Memorial Hermann Southwest is the first hospital outside of the Texas Medical Center to receive the Joint Commission’s CSC designation. With this announcement, four hospitals in the Memorial Hermann Health System have now received CSC certification, the highest number of CSC-designated hospitals in the same health system in Houston. “Achieving this designation was a team effort by the stroke team at Memorial Hermann Southwest Hospital who all had the common goal of providing outstanding care to stroke patients,” said Heath Rushing,Vice President of Service Lines at Memorial Hermann. “We are proud to have four Memorial Hermann hospitals in the Greater Houston area recognized with this designation.” This certification recognizes a hospital’s ability to have stateof-the-art infrastructure, the most advanced services, specialists in stroke and cerebrovascular disease, and training to receive and treat patients with the most complex strokes. All of the

hospitals provide rapid and timely care for patients and are dedicated to the best outcomes in the Greater Houston community. “As the population in our community continues to grow, Memorial Hermann Southwest is committed to providing high level quality care to those we care for,” said Malisha Patel, Chief Executive Officer of Memorial Hermann Southwest and Memorial Hermann Sugar Land Hospital. “This designation speaks to our team’s ongoing efforts to be there for our community.” According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, stroke is the fifth leading cause of death and a leading cause of serious, adult disability in the United States. Each year, nearly 800,000 Americans suffer a stroke and every 40 seconds someone has a stroke in the U.S. The Joint Commission’s CSC Certification is based on standards set forth by the American Heart Association and the American Stroke Association, and affirms that the hospital addresses the full spectrum of stroke care – diagnosis, treatment, rehabilitation and education – and establishes clear measures of excellence to evaluate outcomes. For more information on stroke treatment at Memorial Hermann visit http://neuro.memorialhermann.org/stroke.

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cott Mueller and his wife Dina have dreamed for many years of opening a fine dining restaurant, with a unique steak experience. Scott was inspired by “The Magic Time Machine” in San Antonio. Scott and Dina owners of Scotty’s Saloon located at 114 Agnes Road in Richmond Texas, 77469 have wanted to do something special with the 100 year old Original General Store located on the property. They have made that dream come true with the Scotty’s Steakhouse Scotch & Prime Restaurant. Staying true to the history of the general store, the restaurant was built with love, Scott and Dina built every single table, and decorated top to bottom. It is an intimate, and charming atmosphere and the food is magnificent. Scott has spent year perfecting steak, the beef is Angus beef grown with in 100 miles of here. Our seafood is fresh-caught never frozen, nothing here is pre-cooked. Sides are outstanding and dessert changes weekly, the full bar at Scotty’s Steakhouse is complete with fine scotches and whiskey’s. The perfect date night dose not have to end there, step outside to enjoy live music, yard games, and a full service bar. There is something for everyone at Scotty’s Saloon. Scotty’s Saloon is open 3pm -2am. Scotty’s Steakhouse Scotch and Prime is open Thursday, Friday, and Saturday from 6pm-10pm. Reservations are required at the steakhouse. Host a meeting, party or presentation that your clients will never forget.

114 Agnes Rd, Richmond TX 77469  713-560-1804 18 • Greatwood Monthly


WCJC

Fund your Future

CLASSES BEGIN JANUARY 18

ENROLL TODAY

WCJC’S Fund Your Future resources are limited in availability for qualified students enrolling with WCJC for the Spring 2022 semester. Visit wcjc.edu for details. M.G. and Lillie A. Johnson Foundation Scholarships

Students enrolled in Allied Health majors, Pre-Allied Health majors or in Emergency Medical Services courses may qualify for a $1,000 scholarship for Spring 2022. To qualify, a student must be a high school graduate or have a high school equivalency certificate and reside in one of 15 specific counties – Aransas, Bee, Calhoun, Colorado, Dewitt, Goliad, Gonzales, Jackson, Karnes, Lavaca, Matagorda, Refugio, Victoria, Waller or Wharton – or within the Needville Independent School District. The scholarship application will be open through Jan. 21, 2022.

Spring 2022 First-Time in College Scholarship

This scholarship opportunity is for first-time in college students enrolling for Spring 2022! All incoming first-time in college students who complete admission requirements will receive a $1,000 scholarship, which will be applied to their Spring 2022 tuition and fees balance. Students must have a high school diploma or GED to qualify. No scholarship application is necessary. This scholarship will award $1,000 toward a student’s Spring 2022 tuition and fees balance for enrollment in 12 or more credit hours (fulltime enrollment) or $500 for enrollment in 6-11 credit hours.

Tuition & Fee Installment Plan

For early enrollees, WCJC’s Tuition & Fee Installment Plan enables students to pay 25 percent of their tuition and fees up front, plus a $35 non-refundable enrollment fee, and then spread out the remainder of their tuition in equal monthly installments. All registered WCJC students can apply for an installment plan.

Discounted Tuition & Fees Program

Additional assistance is being provided for WCJC students who take more than 13 hours of academic transfer courses. Under this policy, tuition and fees will be waived for any courses above the 13 credit hours. For example, an in-district student taking 19 credit hours will pay roughly $1,214 – the same amount paid by a student taking only 13 hours.

Federal Direct Student Loans

Students who have a complete financial aid file at WCJC and are achieving Satisfactory Academic Progress may qualify for subsidized and/or unsubsidized student loans. The fixed interest rate on 2020-2021 direct student loans is a low 2.75 percent.

Financial Aid Special Condition Request

This request enables qualified students to receive an increased Pell Grant award and possibly additional subsidized loan funds. It’s aimed at WCJC students who have faced a reduction in household income due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Pell Grants

Students who display exceptional financial need may be awarded a Federal Pell Grant. A Pell Grant is a form of “gift aid” that does not have to be paid back.

Plan. Achieve. Transfer or Work. wcjc.edu | 1.800.561.WCJC WHARTON | SUGAR LAND | RICHMOND | BAY CITY WCJC21fund__FBHJanuaryMonthlies.indd 1

12/16/21 9:37 AM


Sunday, May 13, 2018

6B AND TEXAS COASTER

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13, 2018

VOLUME 126, NUMBER 114

Day

BEnd

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STATE TRACK & FIELD

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Baby Mt A Beautiful , Wha

8B

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1st Place

Birth to 2 Years

1st Place

Foster, Terry grab silver medals; see Sports

Good Afternoon

t 1s ce Pla

Benjamin Bryant

Mother’s Day barbecue

4 Years Old

The Wallis Knights of Columbus Council will hold its annual Mother’s Day barbecue chicken and sausage drive-thru at the Wallis Columbus Club Hall, 703 Columbus Road, from 10:30 a.m. on Sunday, May 13, until sold out. No sides will be sold. For more information, call 979-478-7268.

Spaghetti fundraiser

Toman Kambri

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s Old y Toman ky 7 Month & Brittan Hajovs & SheriToman s: Charlie Jeff s Parent arents: & Charle ette Grandp Bernad

Bir th

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Parent arents w, Shirley Grandp Wardlo

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berg. Texas Legacy Czech Band will provide the dancing music. For more information, call 281-232-3531.

Report on new San Felipe museum

A program presented by staff from the San Felipe de Austin State Historical Site will report on the newly opened state of the art museum at the park near Sealy. The $12 million facility is a joint product of the Texas Historical Commission and private partners. The Fort Bend County Historical Commission is hosting the program at its quarterly meeting on Tuesday, May 15 at 3 p.m. NOTE: Location of this meeting is the main meeting room of the George Memorial Library, 1001 Golfview in Richmond. The event is free and open to the public.

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WE PUBLISH n Bryant Benjami

s Old w Public dance The Happy Cousins Dance Club will i hold a Wardlo 18 Month its monthly public dance from & ChelseTom & Devon 8-11:30 p.m. Saturday at the American t Legion Hall on SH 36 South in Rosens: Danny Bruns, Corbet : Pat

Lexi Lew Cook

David Joseph Wardlow

Parents: Amanda & Austin Bryant Grandparents: Garrett & Diana Engelhardt

14 Months Old Parents: Cody & Sara Cook Grandparents: Diana Cook, John Towler, Janie Towler

ROSENBERG-RICHMOND, TEXaS

Starting on Page 8B

18 Months Old

Parents: Danny & Chelsea Wardlow Grandparents: Pat Bruns, Tom & Devoni Wardlow, Shirley Corbett

Birth to 2 Years

Birth to 2 Years

2nd Place

Thank you to our advertisers for making our beautiful baby contest a winner

3 to 4 Years Sunday , May 13 is Mother’s Day. Herald Reporter Diana Nguyen asked our readers to share their fondest memories of their moms. Here’s what they had to say:

Wyatt Horak 4 Years Old

Parents: Kevin & Kelli Horak Grandparents: Pat Horak & Corrine Schumann

Daniel 3Ornelas: to 4 Years Me and my mom were best friends. She was really sweet, she was a wonderful cook. We loved to spend time in the kitchen together. Before she passed, the one thing was to learn all her cooking $500 methods. She OFF said, Invisalign for Moms! ‘I can’t be there to cook it for you, but I want to make sure you know how to cook it.’ That was awesome for her to teach me.

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n nn Kamrin Sosa — George Junior High eighth-grader: She teaches me to have confidence and be comfortable with who I am. She influences by teaching me things about life and showing me how to handle situations. — Situations with my friends, with boys, with my sister a lot. One of my favorite memories of her is when we were running late for school one day. We have tile floors and she had on heels. She slid across the floor and she hit her head on the wall.

Offer expires Jan 31, 2019.

n nn Fort Bend County Commissioner Vincent Morales: Mom is 81, not as active anymore, but Mom was always very outgoing, loving to all her family, always willing to do whatever it took to make my brother and I happy. She always put family first. Whether it was when my grandmother got up in age, when there was a need to take care of the grandkids, she always put family first.

Sunday,

$ 1.25

Fallen WW II pilot honored for service

May

CONTES

13, 2018

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BY MARQUITA GRIFFIN wreckage, Taylor in tow. mgriffin@fbherald.com Their position had been reported before hitting the water and after a difficult It was Nov. 11, 1942 and most of the several-hour rescue involving a Sikorcountry was remembering the 24th anni- ski S-39 amphibian aircraft and a patrol versary of the end of The Great War. boat, both Koym and Taylor were pulled On that same day pilots in the from the sea. Civil Air Patrol — a civilian However, both men auxiliary of the U.S. Army succumbed to hypoAir Corps formed in thermia, making 1941 to provide civilian them the sixth and air support through seventh Civil Air border and coastal Patrol pilots to patrols — took to lose their lives the skies to protect while on duty. shipping channels. A special reTwo men, 1st Lt. union Alfred Hermann Koym was Koym, who was laid to rest in from Rosenberg, and Yoakum beneath 1st Lt. James C. Taythe Civil Air Patrol lor, who was from Baton emblem on Nov. 18, Rouge, Louisiana, were 1942. among those Civil Air At the recent 86th Patrol pilots fulfilling A bronze replica of the Gold Medal Koym family retheir duties. — awarded to World War II members union held in East The two were flying of the Civil Air Patrol — was present- Bernard, Koym was their scheduled patrol ed to the Koym family at a recent re- posthumously honover the Gulf off the ored for his service union to honor Alfred H. Koym. Louisiana coast when with a certificate unexpectedly their airand bronze replica craft lost its engine and crashed into the of the Gold Medal, which are awarded to water. The impact injured Taylor, and World War II members of the Civil Air Koym not only removed him from the Patrol. sinking plane and inflated their life jackets, he was able to swim away from the SEE KOYM, PAGE 3A

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Fulshear High School junior Sydney Billings will be the first person to graduate from the high school.

Glenn Allen Mitchell, 76 Eric Shea Humble, 41 See page 5A

Today’s Scripture Your eyes will see the king in his beauty and view a land that stretches afar. Isaiah 33:17

Thought for Today “It is not until you become a mother that your judgment slowly turns to compassion and understanding.” — Erma Bombeck, American humorist (1927-1996)

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Going 1st class

Fulshear High School junior is 1st from new campus to graduate

BY AVERIL GLEASON 2016. The first graduating class is set to agleason@fbherald.com walk the stage in 2019. But the 16-year-old junior is graduatFulshear High School is full of firsts. ing early. The school’s juniors were the first “I think it’s pretty cool to know I’m to earn their class rings early this year. literally the only person graduating,” Students had the opportunity to order Sydney said. their letter jackets last year. “I love being able to say I’m one of the Nothing beats the first student to first people to graduate from my high graduate. school.” And Sydney Billings is doing just Sydney transferred from Foster High that. School in 2016. Fulshear High School opened its doors to freshmen and sophomores in SEE BILLINGS, PAGE 3A

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Lamar Consolidated ISD educators recognized for going ‘above and beyond’

BY DIANA NGUYEN ognition of your hard work and dedicadnguyen@fbherald.com tion to your Special Education students.” George Ranch High School Assistant “Every child deserves a champion; an Principal Christopher G. Cuellar nomiadult who will never give up on them, who nated Masters, a life skills teacher who understands the power of connection and was also named the district’s Special Edinsists they become the best they can pos- ucation Teacher of the Month. sibly be.” — Rita Pierson, educator fea“She represents so much more than tured on TED Talks. that title for our campus and she certainThroughout the years of serving in La- ly represents the best of teachers for more mar Consolidated ISD as a teacher, prin- than one month of the year,” said Cuellar. cipal or paraprofessional, Tara Masters, “Tara represents true sacrifice and Hailey Volz, Debbie Isom and Toni Scott servant leadership for her students and championed the students in their lives. colleagues. One of the most giving people And it didn’t go unnoticed. I know on our campus, day in and day out, Masters, Volz, Isom and Scott each re- she goes above and beyond for her kidceived an LCISD Special Education Par- dos.” ents Advisory Committee Appreciation SEE LCISD, PAGE 8A Award at the last SEPAC meeting, “in rec-

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Mayes, Polansky Lil Polansky,Brad & Roger & Ellen Diana Hall, Polansky, Myrna & Len Arline Meyers, Kaplan

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Dana Sheridan presents a Lamar Consolidated ISD SEPAC Appreciation Award to Williams Elementary School kindergarten teacher Hailey Voz.

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Sarah Webster of Richmond was one of 16 University of Dallas psychology majors to recently present a senior thesis during the spring 2018 semesOld ter. Her thesis was titled “You are My ann 4 Years Horak World: A Kelli Phenomenological SchumAnalysis of the & Understanding of Parenthood s: Kevin & Corrine When a Child is Diagnosed with a TerParent minal Illness.” Pat Horak

BEnd

St. John’s UCC Women’s Guild to meet Wednesday

The Fort Bend Retired Educators 11:30 a.m. Associationwill hold its last meeting of The scholarship winners will be anthe 2017-18 program year on Wednes- nounced after the luncheon. The menu day, beginning at 11 a.m. in the St. includes chicken-wild rice casserole, John’s United Church of Christ parish a sweet pepper and tomato salad on hall, 1513 West Avenue in Rosenberg. fresh greens, hot rolls, brownie topped The retired teachers luncheon will with ice cream, and tea and coffee for begin at 11:15 a.m. with the induction $15. Email hphaynesgmail.com for resof new officers and lunch served at ervations.

I thought this was clever word play: “Why did the cows return to the marijuana field?” “It was the pot calling the cattle back!”

Around the Bend

FORT

Rosenberg community leader died while defending homeland

Jesse Mata: My mom [Olivia Mata] would always say, ‘It doesn’t matter how poor we are, that doesn’t mean you cannot be clean.’ She always made sure that when we went out to school, church, any outing, we were clean. She would make sure our hair was combed. you know in the farm, you’re dirty. But she would always tell us, ‘There’s no excuse to not be clean.’ She would also say, ‘always respect the elders. Whether you’re black, brown, white.’ In those days, that’s all that lived here. We grew up as a close-knit family. It was always her thing, be clean and respect your elders.

Fort Bend Journal

Old Bryant ardt 4 Years a & Austin Engelh s: Amand & Diana Parent : Garrett arents

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Needville Boy Scout Troop 129 will hold its 2018 annual spaghetti dinner fundraiser on Saturday from 5-8 p.m. at St. Michael the Archangel Catholic Church Family Life Center. To-go plates or dine in and enjoy all you can eat for $8.

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www.fbherald.com

Mother’s Day

Oh, What A Beautiful Baby!

INSIDE TODAY!

T

Sunday,

FORT BEND February 2019

Valentino Cristiano Villarreal 1 Parents Year Old : Jerry and Beverly Grandp arents: Villarreal Faustino

and MillieHelen Torres, Villarreal

Living

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20 • Greatwood Monthly

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Continued from page 18

Houston Methodist Sugar Land Hospital welcomes Dr. Svetang Desai

H

ouston Methodist Sugar Land Hospital announced gastroenterologist Svetang Desai, M.D. has joined Houston Methodist Gastroenterology Associates at Sugar Land, located in Medical Office Building 1, Suite 250 on the Houston Methodist Sugar Land campus. Desai earned his medical degree at the University of Tennessee, Dr. Svetang Desai Health Science Center, in Memphis, Tennessee. He completed his internal medicine residency at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas. Desai also completed two fellowships, including a gastroenterology fellowship at Duke University and an advanced therapeutics fellowship at Duke University. Desai’s clinical expertise includes abnormal liver functions, colon cancer prevention, endoscopic ultrasound, inflammatory bowel disease, liver/biliary disease and therapeutic endoscopy. “My goal as a gastroenterologist is to listen closely to my patients and create a strong therapeutic relationship with the goal of improving health. I enjoy creating partnerships with my patients and the other members of the treatment team with the goal of improved wellness,” said Desai. “I’m excited to join Houston Methodist Gastroenterology Associates, where I will offer the same quality and patient-centered care that patients know and expect from Houston Methodist Sugar Land.” To schedule an appointment with Dr. Desai or another gastroenterologist, visit houstonmethodist.org/spg or call Houston Methodist Gastroenterology Associates at 281-801-9303. Visit houstonmethodist.org/sugarland to learn more about Houston Methodist Sugar Land Hospital.

NAVY BEAN AND COLLARD GREENS SOUP

Serves 4 INGREDIENTS • 3 cups vegetable broth, such as Pacific Organic brand • 4 cups coarsely chopped stemmed collard greens, preferably organic (1 bunch 10 to 12 ounces) • 1½ cup packaged julienned (matchstick) carrots • 1½ teaspoons chili garlic puree or chili paste with garlic • 1 (12 ounce) package extra-firm tofu, cubed in bite-size pieces • 1 (16 ounce) can unsalted navy beans, drained • ¼ cup grated Romano cheese

Healthy soup offers many different benefits

F

ood is a critical component of healthy living, helping people to reduce their risk for illnesses and even helping them to overcome colds and other ailments.The properties of soup, for example, can chase away chills and offer other benefits. Soup is hydrating, and the ingredients included in the recipe may be able to do everything from tame coughs to reduce mucus to boost the immune system. This recipe for “Navy Bean and Collard Greens Soup” courtesy of John La Puma, M.D., ChefMD, includes collard greens. When one chops or chews collard greens, he or she gets the powerful, helpful chemicals isothiocyanates and indole-3carbinol. They can help the liver produce enzymes that detoxify cancer-causing toxins in the body. In addition, the soup includes tofu, which will adopt the flavor of other ingredients and add a form of lean protein along with the beans.

Greatwood Veterinary Hospital At Greatwood Veterinary Hospital, we are dedicated to providing excellent and compassionate care for your furry, family friends. We offer full veterinary services in our new, spacious 6,500 square foot facility. Our experienced and caring veterinarians and staff strive to provide the best quality care available for your pets, with an emphasis on client education and an understanding of your pet’s specific needs. We would like to be partners with you in ensuring your pet’s good health and well-being. In addition to full medical, surgical, and dental veterinary care, we also offer boarding, grooming, and cremation services. Greatwood Veterinary Hospital has been providing affordable and quality veterinary care to the Fort Bend area for over 15 years. It is our hope that we can meet all your animal’s health care needs with our warm, friendly, and knowledgeable services. To make an appointment for your pet or for more information, please call us at (281) 342-7770 or visit us at 401 Crabb River Road in Richmond. To advertise, call 281-342-4474

• 21


INSTRUCTIONS Combine broth, collard greens, carrots, and chili garlic puree in a large saucepan. Bring to a boil over high heat. Reduce heat; cover and simmer 10 to 12 minutes or until greens are nearly tender. Stir in tofu and beans; cover and simmer 5 minutes or until vegetables are tender. Ladle into shallow bowls; top with cheese. TIPS: Great northern or cannellini beans may replace the navy beans and Swiss chard may replace the collard greens if desired. Also, look for chili garlic puree or chili paste with garlic in the ethnic section of the supermarket. Because the beans are unsalted, there is no need to rinse them before adding to the soup.

• 1 small red onion, thinly sliced • ½ cup button mushrooms, sliced • ½ cup alfalfa sprouts • 1 tomato, chopped • ½ small cucumber • 2 tablespoons olive oil Juice of • 1 lemon Sea salt and freshly ground pepper, to taste • 2 whole-grain pita pockets INSTRUCTIONS Combine all the vegetables, olive oil and lemon juice in a bowl, and season with sea salt and freshly ground pepper to taste. Toss the salad until well mixed. Stuff the vegetable mixture into the pita pockets and serve immediately.

Try a Healthy vegan lunch

V

eganism is marked by a choice to abstain from the use of animal products, including in one’s diet. It is different from vegetarianism because vegetarians may consume some animal products, namely eggs, milk and honey, while vegans will not.

SPINACH AND MUSHROOM PITA

Serves 2 INGREDIENTS • 2 cups baby spinach leaves

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• 23


COMPLEX NEUROLOGICAL CONDITIONS Treated in Sugar Land

At Houston Methodist Neuroscience & Spine Center at Sugar Land, our physicians collaborate across specialties to diagnose and treat common to complex neurological disorders. With innovative and advanced treatment options, we provide personalized comprehensive care — close to home. Our team of physicians treats a variety of conditions, including: • • • •

Alzheimer’s disease and memory disorders Aneurysms Brain tumors Neuropathy

• • • •

Parkinson’s disease and tremors Sleep disorders Spinal disorders Stroke and transient ischemic attack (TIA)

Your health is our priority. You can be confident we are taking every necessary precaution to keep you safe, including requiring COVID-19 vaccinations for all of our physicians and staff.

SCAN HERE

TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT To schedule an appointment, scan the QR code, visit houstonmethodist.org/neuro-sl or call 281.274.7979.


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