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Villages at Lakepointe | January 2021 1
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January 2021 | Villages at Lakepointe
Ask me about my good neighbor discount!
NO-ONE SELLS HOMES LIKE KAY IN VILLAGES AT LAKEPOINTE
Let my experience and knowledge help
you get top dollar for your home.
Each office is independently owned & operated
Call for a FREE Competitive Market Analysis.
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Your Neighborhood Specialist
email@example.com Kay Wright
VILLAGES AT LAKEPOINTE HELPFUL NUMBERS
DIRECT ALL CALLS AND EMAILS TO GRAHAM MANAGEMENT: 713-334-8000
Leeanne Austin Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Address: 2825 Wilcrest Dr., Suite 600 • Houston, TX 77042
Officer Glentzer 713-471-1882
POOL COMPANY: Pools by Dallas 713-932-8803
VAL HOA BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
Cy-Fair Fire Dept. (non-emergency) 713-466-4073
Sheriff Dept. (non-emergency) 713-221-6000
Non-emergencies include anything
suspicious, though non-life threatening.
Entex - Gas 713-659-2111
Reliant Energy - Electricity 713-207-7777
TX Pride - Waste/Recycling 281-342-8178
Jack Cagle • www.hcp4.net 281-353-8424
Lee Elementary 713-849-8281
Truitt Middle School 281-856-1100
Cy-Ridge High School 281-807-8000
PUBLISHED COURTESY OF KRENEK PRINTING
281-463-8649 • www.KrenekPrinting.com
TEENAGE JOB SEEKERS LIST
If you are between 12 and 18 and would like to be added to the teenage job
seeker’s list, please fill out the form on our website (www.krenekprinting.com,
click submissions and choose Jobseekers) with your name, birthdate (mo. & yr.),
phone number, year you will graduate and the name of your newsletter/subdivision.
Check the list of jobs you want on your form. Please make sure your email
is correct, we send emails in the summer to make sure all the info is still good
and that you want to stay on the list. If we do not hear back from you after 3 tries,
we will remove you from the list until we do. Must have parent(s) permission.
DISCLAIMER: Neither the subdivision, nor Krenek Printing is responsible for those
listed on the Teenage Job Seeker List. Please ask for and check out references if
you do not personally know those listed. This is just a list of teenagers from the
subdivision who wish to find part time jobs. Responsibility for any work done by
these teenagers is between those seeking helpers and the teens and their parents.
CODE KEY: B - BABYSITTING, CPR - CPR CERT., FAC - FIRST AID CERT.,
RCC - RED CROSS CERT., SS - SAFE SITTER, SL - SWIM LESSONS, PP - PET/
PLANT SITTER, P - PET CARE ONLY, H - HOUSE CARE, L - LAWN CARE,
C- CAR CARE/DETAILING, T - TUTORING
TEENAGE JOB SEEKERS NOT AVAILABLE ONLINE
Business Ads: email@example.com
Non-Profit Articles: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Villages at Lakepointe | January 2021 3
Please direct all calls, emails and correspondence to Graham Management.
Our manager is Leeann Austin.
Address: 2825 Wilcrest Dr., Suite 600
Houston, TX 77042
VLP WEBSITE AND NABR NETWORK
Villages at Lakepointe is pleased to announce the addition of NABR
network! Not to be confused with Nextdoor, the NABR site is for residents
of VLP and has many functions. Please be on the lookout for emails and
instructions for setting up your account. This site has links to Graham
Management and the website, options to ask questions, pay dues, check
design applications and more. The goal is to make NABR an official
place to go for important updates and contact information, making
communication for residents more simplified. Go to NabrNetwork.com
or contact Graham Management to set up an account.
VLP POOL RULES
The VLP pool is open 5 AM-10 PM year round for your enjoyment.
Please consider the following while using the pool:
The pool closes at 10 PM daily. Please be considerate of our neighbors
and exit the pool at this time. Anyone inside the pool area after 10 PM will
be considered trespassing.
**During this time, there is a capacity of swimmers allowed at the pool
at one time. Please be considerate of other residents and adhere to the
current restrictions set forth due to COVID. At this time, NO guest visitors
are allowed to use the pool. Please see signage posted at pool regarding
current mandates on capacity. **
In addition to these reminders, a complete list of rules is posted at the
The Pool Management Company is Pools by Dallas - 713-932-8803
Please contact Graham Management for issues with pool cards and/or
MONTHLY HOA MEETINGS:
We encourage all residents to participate in the monthly HOA meetings.
It is your forum to ask questions, share suggestions and stay connected
with neighbors and planned activities.
When: The first Monday evening of each month (except on Holidays and
in December) at 6:30 PM.
Where: Zoom: Visit the community website for access information.
Please refer to the website to verify meeting dates, to view previous
meeting minutes and more.
Eblasts will not be sent as notification for Board meetings as this info is
now on the website.
We look forward to seeing you at the next meeting!
VLP SAFETY TIPS
Officer Glentzer patrols VLP and shared the following valuable tips.
• Safety and awareness are key!
• If you SEE something, SAY something. Don’t be afraid to call in suspicious
activity and behavior. It gives our officers reason to investigate further
and could deter criminal activity.
• Call 713-221-6000 with non-emergency issues and 911 with emergencies
• Let our very own Deputy Glentzer (713-471-1882) know if you will be
away so he can keep an eye on your home
• Be aware of your surroundings. Always lock your vehicle and promptly
remove packages and deliveries from your door step.
TNG is the operator for MUD 370. Villages at Lakepointe, Lakes on Eldridge
North and Nanaksar Colony make up MUD 370.
The meter readings and total monthly usage are listed on your invoices.
To conserve water, check for things like running toilets or leaks. TNG is
also a good resource and can be reached at 281-350-0895.
FENCE STAIN COLORS
Fences are required to be kept stained in the following colors:
Behr Exterior Wood Stain in Cappuccino Solid (SC-142)
Behr Exterior Wood Stain in Valise Solid (SC-123)
Behr Exterior Wood Stain in Cappuccino Semi Transparent (ST-142)
Behr Exterior Wood Stain in Valise Semi Transparent (ST-123)
The Design Guidelines are detailed descriptions of criteria related to the
outside of your home and landscape. A complete list of these guidelines
can be found on the community website.
As VLP approaches 20+ years, it is critical to keep the integrity of the
neighborhood by upkeep of homes and yards. Please take a look at this
information to see if there is anything you can do to your residence to
help keep our home values up.
PET OWNER FRIENDLY REMINDERS
Please remember to adhere to county laws regarding your pet by always
having your pet on a leash when outside of your house or backyard. This
is a law in Harris County; details can be found under Animal Regulations
at public health.harriscountytx.gov.
This is a safety precaution as well, due to the drainage ditch that runs
through VLP and can be a place where coyotes and other animals can
Additionally, please pick up after your pet. Germs and disease can be
spread in fecal matter, not to mention the mess it causes when stepped
in. Trash cans have been installed in common areas in VLP for your
convenience. Be a good neighbor and pick up your pet waste, including
other resident’s yards and walking paths.
TREES AND SIDEWALKS
As a reminder, it is the responsibility of the homeowner to trim the trees
on their property. This includes the trees on the outside of the sidewalk
that lines the property. Many have overgrown tree branches that hang
down and pose a danger to pedestrians. If someone is injured by a tree
on your property, you will be liable - so please go ahead and trim those
branches! Notices and reminders have been sent to homeowners about
this ongoing neighborhood concern. Thanks to all those who have
already taken steps to take care of their trees!
Many residents have also voiced concerns about the condition of
sidewalks that have become significantly uneven, largely from tree
roots, soil erosion, etc. Like the low hanging branches, these uneven
sidewalks also pose a risk to pedestrians and are the responsibility
of the homeowner to correct. Homeowners would be liable for any
injury caused by faults in the sidewalks on their property. Graham
Management has been notified of sidewalks in the common areas that
As VLP reaches just over 20 years, consistent upkeep is necessary to keep
our community looking good and to keep residents safer.
Thank you for doing your part as a homeowner to keep VLP a great place
January 2021 | Villages at Lakepointe
TEENAGE JOB SEEKERS
If you are between 12 and 18 and would like to be added to the teenage job seeker’s list,
please fill out the form on our website (www.krenekprinting.com, click submissions and
choose Jobseekers) with your name, birthdate (mo. & yr.), phone number, year you will
graduate and the name of your newsletter/subdivision. Check the list of jobs you want on
your form. Please make sure your email is correct, we send emails in the summer to make
sure all the info is still good and that you want to stay on the list. If we do not hear back from
you after 3 tries, we will remove you from the list until we do. Must have parent(s) permission.
DISCLAIMER: Neither the subdivision, nor Krenek Printing is responsible for those listed on
the Teenage Job Seeker List. Please ask for and check out references if you do not personally
know those listed. This is just a list of teenagers from the subdivision who wish to find part
time jobs. Responsibility for any work done by these teenagers is between those seeking
helpers and the teens and their parents.
CODE KEY: B - BABYSITTING, CPR - CPR CERT., FAC - FIRST AID CERT., RCC - RED CROSS
CERT., SS - SAFE SITTER, SL - SWIM LESSONS, PP - PET/PLANT SITTER, P - PET CARE
ONLY, H - HOUSE CARE, L - LAWN CARE, C- CAR CARE/DETAILING, T - TUTORING
TEENAGE JOB SEEKERS NOT AVAILABLE ONLINE
POPULAR NEW YEAR’S RESOLUTIONS
• Drink Less Alcohol
• Eat Right
• Get a Better Education
• Get a Better Job
• Get Fit
• Lose Weight
• Quit Smoking Now
• Reduce Stress On-the-Job
• Reduce Stress Overall
• Save Money
• Take a Trip
• Volunteer to Help Others
DISCLAIMER: Articles and ads in this newsletter express the opinions of their authors and do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of Krenek Printing Co. or its employees. Krenek Printing is not responsible for the accuracy of
any facts stated in articles submitted by others. The publisher also assumes no responsibility for the advertising
content within this publication. All warranties and representations made in the advertising content are solely that
of the advertiser and any such claims regarding its content should be taken up with the advertiser. The publisher
assumes no liability with regard to its advertisers for misprints or failure to place advertising in this publication
except for the actual cost of such advertising. Although every effort is taken to avoid mistakes and/or misprints
in this publication the publisher assumes no responsibility for any errors of information or typographical
mistakes, except as limited to the cost of advertising as stated above or in the case of misinformation, a printed
retraction/correction. Under no circumstances shall the publisher be held liable for incidental or consequential
damages, inconvenience, loss of business or services, or any other liabilities from failure to publish, or from
failure to publish in a timely manner, except as limited to liabilities stated above.
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Villages at Lakepointe | January 2021 5
Attorney At Law
Serving Businesses and Families Since 1983
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LEARN AT HOME:
To download the 2020-2021 school calendar, visit the CFISD website at
32ND ANNUAL B.F. ADAM GOLF CLASSIC
RAISES $130,000 FOR CFEF
The CFISD community raised approximately $130,000 for student
scholarships through the Cy-Fair Educational Foundation’s (CFEF) 32nd
annual B.F. Adam Golf Classic, held Nov. 16 th at BlackHorse Golf Club.
The annual event, named after longtime CFISD school Board member
and elementary school namesake Bernard Fred (B.F.) Adam, contributes
to the CFEF mission of increasing college access for CFISD graduates by
“We were so thankful to be able to have our tournament this year,
COVID-19 has impacted our community and we are blessed to have
events that benefit students and staff of CFISD,” said Marie Holmes, CFEF
executive director. “Many thanks to our incredible sponsors for their
The tournament was underwritten by Allegiance Bank for the second
consecutive year. Platinum Sponsors were IBI Group, Linebarger
Attorneys at Law and Zenith Real Estate Group. Gold Sponsors were
Cromdane Steel, Inc.; DivisionOne Construction; PBK Architects; Salas
O’Brien and Satterfield & Pontikes Construction, Inc. The Lunch Sponsor
was Caldwell Companies and The Backyard Grill and Carl’s BBQ were the
The North Course winner was Raba Kistner, Inc., shooting a 17-underpar
score of 55. Team members were Scott Blank, John Baker, Chad Thoe
and Chuck Shelton. The North Course Longest Drive winner was Thomas
Glover with Hightower Electric Company LTD and the Closest to the Pin
winner was Will Rose with Adam & Bing, P.C.
The South Course winner was Natex Architects, shooting a 19-under-par
score of 53. Team members were Dale Songy, Sergio Weitzman, Robert
Machi and Michelle Freck. The South Course Longest Drive winner was
Anthony Snipes with J.P. Morgan Securities and the Closest to the Pin
winner was Wade Bradow with Caldwell Companies.
Terry Rasmussen of Edgenuity was the Putting Contest winner.
CFISD STUDENTS RECOGNIZED IN
SUPERINTENDENT HOLIDAY CARD CONTEST
Students from Fiest Elementary School, Spillane Middle School and
Cypress Lakes High School placed first in the annual Superintendent
Holiday Card Contest, as their designs were selected from more than 265
entries across 78 CFISD campuses.
CFISD Superintendent Dr. Mark Henry and associate superintendents
served as jurors for the contest, designating a winner for each grade level
and choosing the top three honorees at the elementary, middle and high
school level from the “Best in Grade” winners.
January 2021 | Villages at Lakepointe
In the elementary school category, Fiest Elementary School third grade
student Emma Marshall placed first with her color pencil/paint card titled
“Snowy Holiday.” Wells Elementary School fourth grade student Ivana
Welch finished second and Wilson Elementary School kindergarten
student Anett Huerta placed third.
In the middle school category, Spillane Middle School eighth grade
student Christopher Soliman finished first with his color pencil piece
titled “Brightest Light.” Spillane seventh grade student Carla Salcedo
Cano was the runner-up and Salyards Middle School sixth grade student
Daniel Valdez Gonzalez placed third.
In the high school category, Cypress Lakes High School freshman Caleb
Weaver earned first place for his color pencil piece titled “Secret Santa.”
Cypress Woods High School senior Kylie Thomas placed second and
Bridgeland High School sophomore Jacob Lemos placed third.
In addition to the top three honorees at the elementary, middle and high
school level, the following students were recognized as Best in Grade
Jade Lane - Pope Elementary School
Evalyn Joseph - Pope
Peyton Bisel - Black Elementary School
Esperanza Rodriguez - Cypress Ridge High School
Visit the Season’s Greeting page on the CFISD website to view all the
YOUR NEIGHBORS LOVE US!
Trust Us With Your Home Comfort!
NATIONAL BLOOD DONOR MONTH
The American Red Cross urges people to share their good health and
resolve to give blood regularly, beginning in January with National
Blood Donor Month. Below are key messages that can be relayed to
donors while scheduling appointments.
• Extreme winter weather in some parts of the country and seasonal
illnesses often make it difficult for the American Red Cross to maintain a
sufficient blood supply at this time of year. Healthy individuals are urged
to give now.
• The Red Cross must collect more than 13,000 blood donations every day
for patients in need.
• Do you know someone who has never donated before? Please encourage
them to make an appointment with you. Without more donors, patients
will not have the blood they need.
• Type O negative is the universal blood type and what emergency
personnel reach for in trauma situations when there isn’t time to
determine a patient’s blood type.
• Type O positive is the most transfused blood type and can be transfused
to Rh-positive patients of any blood type.
• Types A negative and B negative can be transfused to Rh-positive or
• Save time by using RapidPass® to complete your pre-donation reading
and health history online before you come to your appointment. Get
started at RedCrossBlood.org/RapidPass or by using the Blood Donor
• For detailed donor eligibility questions, please call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-
800-733-2767) or visit RedCrossBlood.org.
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925 South Mason Rd. P.M.B. 239
Katy, TX 77450
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A HEALTHY, HAPPY NEW YEAR: 11 SMART TIPS
1. Read to your children every day. Start by the age of six months.
Reading to children shows them the importance of communication and
motivates them to become readers. It also provides a context to discuss
issues and learn what is on your child’s mind.
2. Make your children feel loved and important. Kids develop a sense
of self-worth early in life. They get it from their parents. Listen to what
your children have to say. Assure them that they are loved and safe.
Celebrate their individuality and tell them what makes them special and
what you admire about them.
3. Provide your child with a tobacco-free environment. Indoor air
pollution from tobacco increases ear infections, chest infections and
even Sudden Infant Death Syndrome. If you smoke, consider quitting.
Remember, the most important predictor of whether your children will
grow up to be smokers is whether you smoke. Make your home a smokefree
4. Pay attention to nutrition. Nutrition makes a big difference in how
kids grow, develop and learn. Good nutrition is a matter of balance.
Provide foods from several food groups at each meal. Emphasize foods
that are less processed, such as whole grain breads and cereals and fresh
fruits and vegetables. Review your child’s diet with your pediatrician for
5. Do a “childproofing” survey of your home. A child’s-eye view home
survey should systematically go from room to room, removing all the
“booby traps” that await the curious toddler or preschooler. Think of
poisons, small objects, sharp edges, knives, firearms and places to fall.
6. Make sure immunizations are up to date. Review your child’s
immunization record with your pediatrician. Make sure your child is
current on recommended immunizations.
7. Practice “safety on wheels.” Make sure everyone in the car is buckled
up for every ride, with children in the back seat in age-appropriate child
safety seats. All bikers, skaters and skateboarders should wear helmets.
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8. Prevent violence by setting good examples. Hitting, slapping and
spanking teaches children that it is acceptable to hit other people to
solve problems. Non-physical forms of discipline work better in the long
run. Remember that words can hurt too.
9. Monitor your children’s “media.” Monitor what your children see and
hear on television, in movies and in music. Children are affected by what
they see and hear, particularly in these times of violent images. Talk to
your children about “content.” If you feel that a movie or TV program is
inappropriate, redirect your child to more suitable programming.
10. Become more involved in your child’s school and your child’s
education. Visit your child’s school. Become active in the parent-teacher
organization. Volunteer in the classroom or for special projects. Be
available to help with homework. If your child’s education is important to
you, it will be important to him.
11. Help kids understand tobacco, alcohol and the media. Help your
teenager understand the difference between the misleading messages in
advertising and the truth about the dangers of using alcohol and tobacco
products. Talk about ads with your child. Help your child understand the
real messages being conveyed. Make sure the TV shows and movies your
child watches do not glamorize the use of tobacco, alcohol and other
American Academy of Pediatrics
January 2021 | Villages at Lakepointe
“We work as unto
Gardening Tips For January
• Birds: Provide food and fresh water. More birds die from lack of water
than from lack of food.
• Cacti: Semi-dormant now. Reduce watering.
• Camellias: Plants may be moved. Pick up and discard fallen blooms.
• Cultivation: Changes in design may now be made, new beds dug and
old ones rebuilt. Correct defects in drainage. Incorporate gypsum into
heavy soils: repeat in three weeks. Dig granite dust, rock phosphate
and quantities of organic matter into soil. Allow time for settling before
• Fertilize: Daylilies, spuria, Louisiana and bearded irises with complete
fertilizer. Give strawberries 1 teaspoon ammonium sulfate, keeping six
inches away from plant. Fertilize pansies with manure tea or blood meal.
• Fruits: Plant fruit trees. Mulch figs with grass or straw to prevent freeze
damage to crown.
• House Plants: Water, when surface soil is crumbly dry. Wash dust off
leaves to open pores. Mist often. Inspect for diseases and insects. Reduce
water for poinsettias.
• Lawns: Remove thatch aerate, and feed with low nitrogen mixture.
• Pests: For petal blight prevention, spray azaleas and camellias as
flowers open. Spray for scale with dormant oil solution if temperature
will be above 35˚ and below 85˚ for next 48 hours. Always read and heed
manufacturer’s directions before spraying.
• Propagation: Ivy cuttings root easily this month and next. Root cuttings
of shrubs in mixture of loam and coarse sand; keep damp and semishaded
• Prune: Fruit trees in advance of new growth. Prune to groom and shape.
Do not remove too much. Remove dead wood from trees and shrubs
before spring buds swell, but do not prune spring bloomers. Prune crape
myrtles. Prune nandina and others of similar growth habit by cutting
unwanted canes out at base of plant.
• Roses: Annual pruning about the middle of February, just before the
spring buds break. To prevent later appearance of disease in the old beds,
keep garden clean of debris and weeds. Complete preparation of new
beds for roses.
• Transplanting: January is one of the best months to transplant woody
plants, both evergreen and deciduous, especially trees. Energy will be
expended on roots instead of foliage. Learn ultimate size and cultural
needs of tree or plant before buying. Consider dwarf varieties to avoid
crowding later. Group plants of similar cultural needs. Do not work wet
soil. Assure good drainage. Keep plants moist.
• Vegetables: Prepare beds, preferably raised for drainage, with about
50% humus, including rotted manure.
• Winter Protection: Expect freeze any time; plan for protection of tender
plants. Water. Remove coverings, particularly plastic, when temperature
rises. Protect low plants with dry leaves, pine needles or soil mulch, but
remove when weather warms.
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Villages at Lakepointe | January 2021 9
You could make this on National Spaghetti Day January 4th!
1 (8 ounce) package spaghetti, broken into 2-inch pieces
1 egg, beaten
1/4 cup milk
2 cups shredded mozzarella cheese, divided
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon garlic salt
1 (16 ounce) jar spaghetti sauce
1 teaspoon dried oregano
1/4 teaspoon dried basil
4 ounces pepperoni sausage, sliced (or other toppings if preferred)
Directions: Preheat oven to 425 degrees F (220 degrees C). Grease a 9x13-inch
baking dish. Bring a large pot of lightly salted water to a boil. Add spaghetti
and cook for 8 to 10 minutes or until al dente; drain and rinse with cold water.
Combine egg, milk, 1/2 cup of the mozzarella cheese, salt and garlic salt in a
large bowl. Stir in cooked spaghetti; mix well. Spread mixture into prepared
baking dish. Bake in preheated oven for 15 minutes. Remove from oven and
reduce temperature to 350 degrees F (175 degrees C).
Spread sauce over spaghetti. Sprinkle with oregano, basil and the remaining
1 1/2 cups mozzarella. Top with pepperoni, return to oven and bake until
cheese is bubbly and beginning to brown, about 30 minutes more. Let stand
5 minutes before cutting.
Source: allrecipes.com, Submitted by: Kathy
Chocolate Peanut Butter Pie
You could make this on National Peanut Butter Day January 24th!
1 (9 inch) prepared chocolate cookie crumb crust
1 cup butter, softened
8 (1 ounce) squares semisweet chocolate
2 cups confectioners’ sugar
1 cup smooth peanut butter
1/3 cup heavy whipping cream
Melt 6 ounces semi sweet chocolate and cool to room temperature. Beat
the eggs with 3/4 cup butter or margarine, chocolate and confectioners’
sugar for a FULL 5 minutes. Mixture will be thick and smooth.
In a separate bowl, beat the peanut butter, 1/4 cup butter, and cream.
Spoon chocolate filling into crust. Swirl peanut butter filling into
chocolate filling. Drizzle remaining 2 oz of melted chocolate on top of
pie. Refrigerate for at least 1 hour and serve.
January 2021 | Villages at Lakepointe
MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR.
Martin Luther King, Jr., an American clergyman and Nobel Prize
winner was one of the principal leaders of the American civil rights
movement and a prominent advocate of nonviolent protest. King’s
challenges to segregation and racial discrimination in the 1950s and
1960s helped convince many white Americans to support the cause
of civil rights in the United States. After his assassination in 1968, King
became a symbol of protest in the struggle for racial justice. In 1957,
King helped found the Southern Christian Leadership Conference
(SCLC), an organization of black churches and ministers that aimed
to challenge racial segregation. As SCLC’s president, King became
the organization’s dominate personality and its primary intellectual
influence. He was responsible for much of the organization’s
fundraising, which he frequently conducted in conjunction with
preaching engagements in Northern churches. SCLC sought to
complement the NAACP’s legal efforts to dismantle segregation
through the courts, with King and other SCLC leaders encouraging
the use of nonviolent direct action to protest discrimination. These
activities included marches, demonstrations and boycotts.
“I Have a Dream” - King and other black leaders organized the 1963
March on Washington, a massive protest in Washington, D.C. for
jobs and civil rights. On August 28, 1963, King delivered the keynote
address to an audience of more than 200,000 civil rights supporters.
His “I Have a Dream” speech expressed the hopes of the civil rights
movement in oratory as moving as any in American history. After
his death, King came to represent black courage and achievement,
high moral leadership and the ability of Americans to address and
overcome racial divisions. Perhaps the most important memorial
is the national holiday in King’s honor, designated by the Congress
of the United States in 1983 and observed on the third Monday in
January, a day that falls on or near King’s birthday of January 15 th .
• Kitchen & Bath Remodeling • Flooring of All Types
• Room Additions • Custom Kitchen Cabinets
• Cabinet Refacing • Quartz and Granite Counter Tops
8719 Highway 6 N., Houston Texas 77095 | 832-246-7733
6x36 Plank Tiles
Limited Time Only
While Supply Lasts
Installed for Only
(Limited Time Only thru 1/31/2021)
Moving & Carpet
Removal w/ purchase
of $3000 or more.
(Limited Time Only thru 1/31/2021)
Villages at Lakepointe | January 2021 11
Your Villages at L a k epointe R ealtor
Each Office Independently Owned & Operated.
12602 Watercress Park - SOLD IN ONE WEEK!!
• #1 In 77041 SALES (For the last 20 years; per HAR)
• BROKER, Over 35 Years Full Time Experience
• Hall of Fame, Lifetime Achievement Award, Circle of Legends
• Top 1% of all Realtors in North America
• Texas Monthly Five Star Realtor for 2020 (10 years in a row)
WINTER SPECIALS ON EQUIPMENT INSTALLS
• All repairs
• Serving area
Free estimate or 2 nd opinion
License TACLB 24777E and Insured
w/ equipment purchase
Expires 1/31/2021 WAC Expires 1/31/2021
BUTTON GARAGE DOORS
• Broken Springs
• Flipped Cables
• Bent Tracks
• Tune Ups
• Replace Rollers
• Damaged Sections
• Repair/Replace Door Operator
• Repair or Replace Gate Operator
LOU'S PAINTING, Ltd.
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• Power Washing
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• HardiPlank ® Replacement
• Minor Repairs
Your home is an expensive investment!
Painting beautifies &
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O 281-492-2643 C 281-844-4338
"Doing business from the same location since 1978"
Water Heaters • Drain Problems
Faucet Installation & Repair
Gas Test • Water Leaks & Much More
35+ Years Experience
Always there for you!
Low Price Guarantee
Licensed & Insured
Family & Cosmetic Dentistry
Caring Professionals for over 35 years in the Bear Creek Area!
NEW YEAR’S SPECIAL
75 Off for New Patient Exams
25 Off Dental Treatment for (existing patients)
SPR I N K L E R S
Solutions to Save Money
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16100 Cairnway, Suite 285
(Not valid with any other offer. EXPIRES 1/31/21. Must present
coupon at the time of service. Valid for only one use per patient)
• Advanced Laser Dentistry
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January 2021 | Villages at Lakepointe