Bond advisory committee presents $600 million referendum to Humble ISD board of trustees


The Humble ISD Citizens Bond Advisory Committee presented two options to the HISD board of trustees during a Jan. 9 meeting.

The two packages—which both approached $600 million—outlined the projects the group recommends for a bond referendum that could be called in May. District officials said $600,000 is the maximum amount that HISD can borrow without increasing its tax rate.

The board of trustees will decide in February if it will call for a bond referendum.

While the two packages contain some differences in projects, the group achieved consensus on others. For instance, both packages include funding for a new practice gym at each high school, a complete replacement of Lakeland Elementary School and Kingwood Middle School and two new schools.

New construction:

Elementary School No. 30, $39 million

Middle School No. 10, $65.5 million

Transportation Center, $19.3 million

Major sports/extracurricular activity projects:

Kingwood Agricultural Barn, $5.8 million

Field turf for baseball/softball complex at Turner complex, $2.3 million

Field turf for all high school football competition fields, $4.8 million

Major elementary school projects:

Lakeland Elementary School replacement, $40.6 million

Major middle school projects:

Convert middle school gyms to wood floors, $1.7 million

Kingwood Middle School replacement, $71.2 million


Major high schools projects:

Atascocita High School third practice gym, $6 million

Atascocita High School 10 classroom additions, $5.6 million

Humble High School third competition gym, $8.5 million

Humble High School library renovation and cafeteria addition, $11.8 million

Kingwood High School third competition gym, $8.5 million

Kingwood Park High School third practice gym, $5.7 million

Summer Creek High School third practice gym, $6 million


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Christopher Shelton

Chris Shelton is an experienced writer and editor who has worked for Community Impact since he graduated from the University of Houston in 2015. His work has appeared in the Houston Chronicle, South Florida Sun Sentinel, Orlando Sentinel and Houston Business Journal. He also enjoys lively discussions about personal finance, sports and Hip Hop.

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