Office Building at Generation Park Nears Completion

Jewel Box site

Office Building at Generation Park Nears Completion –

Redemption Square project features first floor site designed to accommodate an upscale restaurant

By Christopher Shelton

Tenants will begin moving into the first office building in Generation Park’s lifestyle district Redemption Square this month. Announced tenants at the 86,523-square-foot, Class A office building include Apache Industrial Services, Inc. and McCord Development, McCord Development President Ryan McCord said. McCord Development is the developer of Generation Park, a 4,000-acre mixed-use project near Summerwood.

The bottom floor of the building, which is located at 250 Assay St., has a 7,677-square-foot Jewel Box space for an upscale restaurant. The Jewel Box restaurant site also has 2,000 square feet of patio space, said Ian Adler, director of marketing for McCord Development.

“Everyone wants nice, upscale sit-down restaurants of varying varieties,” Adler said. “And we’ve taken the community’s feedback to heart, and that’s who we are chasing for the development.”

More elements of Redemption Square will begin construction before the end of 2017, including a Courtyard Marriott, a wrap-style 250-unit apartment complex often seen in downtown Houston and four restaurants, McCord said.

Generation Park is expected to feature a variety of uses, such as Class A office space, retail, industrial, hospitality and higher education. It is set to bring numerous employment opportunities to the Lake Houston area after major companies like TechnipFMC relocated their headquarters to the development in 2016.

“A lot of people are driving to The Woodlands, they’re driving downtown … we’re going to try to fix that—having a center of activity where everyone can go,” Adler said. “No matter what you want to do, there’s going to be something to do there. We plan to bring the community together.”

Thinking about buying or selling?

Contact – Sheryl Powell – Your Happy Realtor – JLA Realty – 281-753-0425

12 Amusement, Water Parks To Visit In Texas This Summer

Amusement Park Guide

12 amusement, water parks to visit in Texas this summer

By Hannah Zedaker and Abigail Loop

Everything is bigger in Texas, including its amusement and water parks. From Galveston Island to San Antonio, here are 12 ways to cool down or catch a thrill this summer.

Galveston Island Historic Pleasure Pier

2501 Seawall Blvd., Galveston
The Galveston Island Historic Pleasure Pier was rebuilt in 2012 in the exact location over the Gulf of Mexico where it once stood in 1944. The $60 million project by Landry’s Inc. combines historic carnival rides with modern theme park attractions. The pier features 16 attractions, a broad selection of traditional carnival games, several options for food and refreshments and an antique photo booth.
All-day ride pass: $19.99 (guests under 48”), $26.99 (guests 48” and up)

Kemah Boardwalk

215 Kipp Ave., Kemah
Kemah Boardwalk, situated on the south side of the Clear Creek Channel, has a sordid past and was most recently rebuilt by Landry’s after suffering damage from Hurricane Ike in 2008. The boardwalk features 16 attractions, including the only wooden roller coaster on the Texas Gulf Coast, the Boardwalk Bullet. The boardwalk also boasts 25 retail stores, 10 restaurants, an aquarium full of exotic animals and live music on The Plaza every weekend. Guests can also stay at The Boardwalk Inn or host events in the hotel’s executive boardroom.
All-day ride pass: $18.99 (guests under 48”), $24.99 (guests 48” and up)

Schlitterbahn Beach Waterpark Resort

100 Padre Blvd., South Padre Island
Located on South Padre Island, this beach-themed water park is full of tropical attractions and family fun. In addition to water rides, such as Storm Chaser and Gale Force, Schlitterbahn Beach also has a seaside swimming pool, Sand Castle Cove and Bob’s Float-In Bar. The park offers a variety of dining options and also offers on-site, beachfront guest accommodations.
All-day general admission: $50.99 (ages 12-54)
All-day general admission: $38.99 (ages 3-11 and 55 and older)

Schlitterbahn Galveston Island Waterpark

2026 Lockheed St., Galveston
This 10-year-old water park has a beachfront view of the Gulf of Mexico and features thrill rides, such as the Soaring Eagle zip line, kid-friendly play areas like Torrent Beach and body slides like the Faust Und Furious. Schlitterbahn Galveston offers heated and covered pools, including the Wasserfest heated pool and swim-up bar as well as an on-site resort.
All-day general admission: $50.99 (ages 12-54)
All-day general admission: $38.99 (ages 3-11, 55 and older)

Schlitterbahn New Braunfels Waterpark

400 N. Liberty Ave., New Braunfels
The 70-acre original location of the Schlitterbahn water parks sits on the banks of the Comal River and includes four different sections. Attractions include thrill rides, such as Dragon’s Revenge and Master Blaster Uphill Water Coaster, family rides like the Wolfpack Raft Slide, designated children’s areas and lazy rivers. One of the park’s distinctive features is the Schlitterbahn West section, which is fed entirely by Comal River water and includes the Raging River Tube Chute, which shoots tubers into the river. The waterpark has an on-site resort, and although the park has a variety of food and refreshment stands, Schlitterbahn also welcomes family picnics. Additionally, the park provides a free shuttle service, free parking and free inner tubes. Schlitterbahn New Braunfels Waterpark’s season runs May 28-Sept. 17.
All-day general admission: $57.99 (ages 12-54)
All-day general admission: $45.99 (ages 3-11 and 55 and older)

SeaWorld San Antonio Aquatica

10500 SeaWorld Drive, San Antonio
Aquatica, SeaWorld’s water park, features a variety of attractions including wave pools, lazy rivers, body slides and tube adventures. The park also features macaw, flamingo and tortoise exhibits and hosts a variety of refreshment and dining options, including Mango Market and Waterstone Grill. Tickets for Aquatica are not included in SeaWorld admission and must be purchased separately. Sea Worlds San Antonio Aquatica’s season runs May 28-Sept. 24.
All-day general admission: $59 (ages 3 and older)

Six Flags Fiesta Texas

17000 I-10 W., San Antonio
Six Flags Fiesta Texas features a variety of thrill rides, family rides, children’s rides and water park attractions. Live entertainment, dining and shopping amenities can also be found at the park. New rides that are open this summer include the Superman Virtual Reality Coaster and the Fireball attraction.
All-day general admission: $66.99

Six Flags Hurricane Harbor

1800 E. Lamar Blvd., Arlington
Six Flags Hurricane Harbor is North Texas’ largest water park with a 1-million gallon wave pool and 50 acres of rides. The park has thrill, kids, family and water park rides. Shopping and dining features are also available as well as live entertainment. Six Flags Hurricane Harbor’s season runs June 2-Sept. 17.
All-day general admission: $31.99

Six Flags Over Texas

2201 Road to Six Flags, Arlington
Six Flags Over Texas is a 212-acre theme park in Arlington that first opened in 1961. The park features thrill, family and children’s rides throughout the park. New rides include the Riddler Revenge, the Catwoman Whip and the Harley Quinn Spinsanity. The park also offers a variety of dining options that include All-American, Asian, healthy options, Italian and sweet food.
All-day general admission: $59.99

Typhoon Texas Austin

18500 Hwy. 130, Pflugerville
Typhoon Texas Austin features a variety of water-centered attractions including The Gully Washer, a play park geared for children ages 3-10, The Duelin’ Dalton, which features five differed water slides, a lazy river, wave pool, challenge course and family adventure trail. A zip line tour of the park is also available at an additional cost. The park also has onsite dining options including The Burger Shack, Ray’s Pizzeria, Taco Shack and Island Shaved Ice. Typhoon Texas Austin’s season runs June 2-Sept. 4.
All-day general admission: $29.99 (weekday)
All-day general admission: $24.99 (guests under 48″)
All-day general admission: Free (ages 2 and younger)
All-day general admission: $34.99 (weekends/holidays)

Typhoon Texas Houston

555 Katy Fort Bend Road, Katy
Typhoon Texas Houston is a new water park in Katy that features rides and attractions, dining and shopping amenities and events throughout the year. The park includes attractions, such as Tidal Wave Bay and The Snake Pit—a two-rider tube slide, Lone Star Racers and a lazy river. The park also features Splash Cinema, which shows movies on Thursdays, and live music entertainment. Restaurants at the park include the River Grill, Smokin BBQ, Taqueria and Ray’s Pizza and Italian Icehouse. Typhoon Texas Houston’s season runs June 3-Sept. 4.
All-day general admission: $39.99 (weekday)
All-day general admission: $32.99 (guests under 48″)
All-day general admission: Free (ages 2 and younger)
All-day general admission: $44.99 (weekend/holidays)

Wet ‘n’ Wild Splashtown

21300 I-45 N., Spring
Wet ‘n’ Wild Splashtown is a water park in Spring that features a variety of water rides for families to enjoy as well as dining and shopping options. Family rides include the Big Kahuna, which is a raft ride, and floating along Paradise River in a tube. Thrill rides include the Big Spin, which is a funnel-shaped waterslide, and the Brain Drain, which is a seven-story slide. Wet ‘n’ Wild Splashtown’s season runs June 1-Sept. 23.
All-day general admission: $36.99 (weekday)
All-day general admission: $41.99 (weekend)
All-day general admission: $32.99 (guests under 48”)

Thinking about buying or selling?

Contact – Sheryl Powell – Your Happy Realtor – JLA Realty – 281-753-0425

Development Boom Reaches Summerwood, Fall Creek Areas

Development boom reaches Summerwood, Fall Creek areas

By Christopher Shelton

A population boom near the Summerwood and Fall Creek areas is sparking what could become a central business district for the Lake Houston area, said Mark Mitchell, president of the Lake Houston Economic Development Partnership.

In addition to becoming a retail and restaurant hub, this corridor along Beltway 8 could continue to attract corporate campuses and health care entities, Mitchell said.

Those businesses would follow large corporations, such as TechnipFMC, which relocated more than 1,000 employees and its corporate headquarters to 4,000-acre mixed-use development Generation Park in 2014. Meanwhile, Apache Industrial Services will open its 35,350-square-foot Houston headquarters in August.

Mitchell said he has seen the development of the Beltway 8 corridor firsthand.

“I lived in Summerwood for six years,” Mitchell said. “There was no H-E-B, there was no Home Depot, there was no Kroger [and] there were no restaurants to speak of.  For us, it was either making a trip all the way downtown or making a trip to the Deerbrook Mall area.”

Retail follows rooftops

Development boom reaches Summerwood, Fall Creek areasRENDERING COURTESY MCCORD DEVELOPMENT

The Lake Houston area’s population is projected to increase by more than 30,000 people between 2015 and 2020, according to U.S. Census Bureau data.

The population growth is fueled by the construction of at least 12,000 new homes projected within Humble ISD boundaries between 2015 and 2025, according to a study in 2015 by demographics firm Population and Survey Analysts. 

Three developments that feature retail stores and restaurants are under construction near Summerwood and Fall Creek along Beltway 8 as developers chase a growing population that is underserved by the retail industry, SLS Properties Manager Danny Sheena said. 

SLS Properties is finishing up construction on a 24,000-square-foot shopping center in August. The development’s only announced tenant is a Smoothie King shop that is projected to open by the end of the year, Sheena said.

However, Phase II of the development will feature an unnamed 30,000-square-foot big-box store, he said.

“The area is filled with homes and apartments, and there’s just not a lot of retail to support the community,” Sheena said.

Fidelis Realty Partners is also developing Westlake Marketplace, a 65-acre retail center that will have 600,000 square feet of retail space at build-out, according to the development’s site plan.

The walkable retail development will have at least 40 pad sites for retail outlet stores and restaurants.

National grocer Kroger and discount clothing stores Marshalls and Ross Dress for Less opened in 2016. In 2017, the development will add Dick’s Sporting Goods, Chick-fil-A, Salata and Olive Garden, according to the developer. 

Westlake Marketplace will feature a pedestrian bridge that connects it to Redemption Square, a mixed-use town center in McCord Development’s master-planned commercial development Generation Park, McCord Development’s  Marketing Director Ian Adler said.

More elements of Redemption Square will begin construction in 2017, including a hotel, an apartment complex and four restaurants. Construction in Redemption Square will be completed in two years, McCord Development President Ryan McCord said.

New neighborhoods

Three residential developments along Beltway 8—Sunset Ridge, Fall Creek and Balmoral—will build more than 3,100 homes from 2015-25, according to PASA data and developer updates.

Balmoral, which will open its first model homes by the end of the year, will feature up to 2,400 houses on the 580-acre site, said Tim Johnson, director of community sales and marketing for Land Tejas Development Company, the developer for Balmoral. The development will have a 2-acre lake, free Wi-Fi throughout the community and a system of trails.

Meanwhile, by 2025, Sunset Ridge and Fall Creek are expected to produce 716 and 374 more homes, respectively, according to PASA data.

“It’s one of the last few places where you can be that close to downtown but still have the safety and security of being in the suburbs,” Johnson said.

Mobility initiatives

As development picks up near Summerwood and Fall Creek, Harris County plans to expand two north-south thoroughfares that will connect to Beltway 8 and alleviate gridlock in the area.

While Harris County Precinct 4 designs the expansion of Wilson Road, Harris County precincts 2 and 4 are working together on the expansion and extension of Woodland Hills Drive.

Wilson Road will be expanded to a four-lane roadway between Beltway 8 and Atascocita Road, said Pamela Rocchi, director of Harris County Precinct 4’s Capital Improvement Projects Division.

Meanwhile, Woodland Hills Drive was widened from two lanes to four between Beltway 8 and Ridge Creek Elementary School when Phase I was completed this year, said Amerie Reid, Harris County Precinct 2 communications coordinator.

Phase II will create a new four-lane road between Ridge Creek Elementary and Woodland Path Drive and be completed by the second quarter of 2018, Reid said.

She said the project will prepare the area for the anticipated growth.

“We did an analysis, and Woodland Hills turned out to be the single best improvement that we could make right now to relieve traffic in that area,” Reid said.

Thinking of moving to the Summerwood, Atascocita, Fall Creek area?

Contact – Sheryl Powell – Your Happy Realtor – JLA Realty – 281-753-0425

Harris County Eyes Additional Greenspace In Atascocita

Harris County eyes additional greenspace in Atascocita

The Atascocita Trails Project will serve as a guide to create more greenspace that will connect communities, businesses, schools, and other neighborhoods between FM 1960 and Beltway 8, said Precinct 2 communications coordinator Amery Reid.

The trails project will utilize right-of-way owned by the Harris County Flood Control District to create a spine trail and secondary trails, Reid said. The project is still in the early stages of development and no cost has been determined. The design of the trails plan is expected to be completed by the fourth quarter of this year, Reid said.

Increased connectivity is in-demand for residents, said Precinct 2 Commissioner Jack Morman.

“Atascocita is loaded with active families who enjoy the outdoors,” Morman said. “We’re responsive to their overwhelming requests for trails and park space.”

The Atascocita Trails Project comes on the heels of Harris County Precinct 2’s decision to create a 19-acre park in Atascocita. The property is located just south of the intersection of West Lake Houston and Will Clayton parkways and has a natural 2-acre pond on it, said Jeremy Phillips, Harris County Precinct 2 senior director of infrastructure. The county spent $4.3 million on the land purchase he said.

The County will begin construction on the $3.2 million Phase I early in 2018, Phillips said. This initial project will include a parking lot and walking trails, he said.

The park could include several trails, a boardwalk over the lake and meeting space in a clubhouse. However, Precinct 2 is soliciting community feedback during the design process.

“Our initial effort is to get something that’s a little bit different than just an athletic park or your standard playground equipment,” Phillips said.“It may be a multi-phase approach… but we’re committed to developing this.”

Thinking about moving to the Atascocita area?

Contact Sheryl Powell – Your Happy Realtor – JLA Realty – 281-753-0425 TODAY! : )

Veterans Day 2016

Veterans Day 2016

veterans-day-images-freeOriginally, Veterans Day was called “Armistice Day,” and the date was chosen to commemorate the signing of the armistice with Germany that ended hostilities during World War I.

The armistice, signed on November 11th, 1918, did not officially end that war, however. That came on June 28th, 1919, with the signing of the Treaty of Versailles. On the other hand, since the U.S. never signed the Treaty of Versailles like the other Allies, one could say that for the U.S. at least, the November 11th armistice really did end the war.

At first, the focus of Armistice Day was on the veterans of World War I, though it was always meant to honor all veterans of foreign wars, who risked their lives on the battle field to secure the freedoms of all Americans. Over time, with the passing away of the World War I generation and the coming of new conflicts during World War II, the Korean War, and the Vietnam War, the focus on the 1918 Armistice was lost and the name of the holiday was changed. Additionally, today, Veterans Day is generally regarded as honoring all those who ever served in the U.S. Armed Force rather than only those who actually fought in a war.

In 1919, the first celebration of Armistice Day took place, with Britain and the Allied nations of World War I all observing the day. Business as usual was briefly interrupted at 11am, the time when the armistice was signed with Germany. There were also parades and patriotic gatherings, and red poppies were put on display in many British Commonwealth countries.

Another development took place in 1926, when Congress finally decided to declare that World War I was over. It was odd for this recognition of an existing reality to come seven years late, but without the U.S. agreeing to the Treaty of Versailles, there had been no official end to the war. Congress also made November 11th a day of prayer and thanksgiving and expressed a desire that the U.S. flag be on display during this day and that special ceremonies be held.

Finally, in 1938, Armistice Day became a permanent, official public holiday. Eerily enough, the holiday designed to honor World War I veterans became official only a few years before World War II arrived. The next stage in the history of Veterans Day came in 1954, when it received its present name. Congress made the change when pressed to do so by various private veterans organizations.

A debacle involving Veterans Day came in 1971, when Congress changed the date from November 11th to the fourth Monday in October. This led to chaos because many states refused to recognize the change. Some would be celebrating in November while others did so in October, and the resistance to the date change never broke down. Finally, the date was changed back to November 11th beginning in 1978.

Another interesting Veterans Day “conflict” involves a matter of grammar and spelling. Today, many people spell the holiday as “Veterans’ Day,” but the official government-approved spelling is “Veterans Day.“ The explanation given is that the adjectival spelling instead of the possessive-case spelling shows that the holiday is about honoring veterans rather than a day that belongs to them.

Many observe Veterans Day by simply flying the U.S. flag at their house, having a picnic or cook out with friends and family, and watching war movies or other patriotic programming on TV. Many also donate to veterans’ causes and show appreciation to veterans they meet or are already acquainted with, and some veterans will don their military uniforms on this day, making themselves “easy to spot.”

Four ideas on what to do in the U.S. on Veterans Day are:

  • Attend, or at least watch on television, the Veterans Day commemoration at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, VA. You can watch the wreath-laying ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. You may also wish to respectfully walk through the cemetery, where over 40,000 veterans and their families are buried.
  • Watch America’s Parade, originally “the Veterans Day Parade,” in New York City. This is the largest Veterans Day parade in the country, bringing in around 25,000 attendees each year. It is held in Manhattan and has been running since 1919. There are also some other large parades to attend, including the biggest one west of the Mississippi River in Albany, Oregon, and there are many smaller parades as well.
  • Tour the memorials and monuments in Washington, D.C., that are related in some way to veterans. There are too many to list, but look for the DC War Memorial, which honors local World War I veterans, the National World War II Memorial, the Korean War Veterans Memorial, and the Vietnam Veterans Memorial.
  • Spend the day, or part of it, volunteering at a local VA hospital or even just chatting with veterans who are there as patients. Many VAs will have special lunches on Veterans Day for the veterans, and they welcome volunteers to help prepare the meal.

Veterans Day is an important time to remember those who risked their lives to defend the freedom of others, and you will find there are many festive and patriotic activities to take part.

View More: Sheryl Powell, Your Happy Realtor, BELIEVES in GIVING BACK to Veterans!

If you are a Veteran and you are looking to buy, sell or lease contact Sheryl Powell for her Military Appreciation Program.


Sheryl Powell – Realtor – JLA Realty.  Sheryl can be reached at 281-753-0425 or you can email her at

New Sports Complex For Kids With Special Needs Coming To Humble/Atascocita Area

New sports complex for kids with special needs coming to Humble/Atascocita area


Children with disabilities in northeast Harris County will soon have a place to play sports, perhaps for the first time in their lives.

October marked the beginning of construction of an adaptive sports complex – which features two fields specifically designed for wheelchairs and walkers. The complex will cater to children with physical and mental disabilities, including students in the Humble Independent School District (Humble ISD).

The $4.8 million sports complex is being built in partnership between the YMCA of Greater Houston, the Humble Independent School District Education Foundation (Humble ISD Foundation) and Humble ISD. It will be located between the district’s new elementary and middle schools currently under construction in The Groves subdivision.

21147-1-1The second of its kind in the county, the Adaptive Sports Complex is putting the Greater Houston area on the map in terms of its strong commitment to children with special needs and to adaptive sports venues that are in compliance with the Americans With Disabilities Act.

“Kids actually get to feel what it’s like to hit a ball, run to a base, and experience sports like children without disabilities do,” said Paul McEntire, president and CEO of the YMCA of Greater Houston. “It brings them a sense of joy and accomplishment, not to mention the thrill of people in the stands cheering for them.”

Players, including those involved in Miracle League baseball for children with special needs, will be able to play sports without fear of injury. Each will have a “buddy,” a YMCA volunteer who can help them swing their bats and move from base to base.

The fields also are equipped to handle soccer, softball, flag football, kickball, field-day games and the Special Olympics.

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, of the 1.2 million students in primary and secondary schools in the Greater Houston area, more than 10 percent, or 124,000, have a disability. Furthermore, as one of the 10 fastest-growing school districts in Texas, Humble ISD is seeing an increase in the number of students with disabilities and the need to accommodate them on many levels. Of its approximately 40,000 primary and secondary school students, 12.5 percent, or 5,000, are coping with a disability.

“Humble ISD is excited to partner with the YMCA to establish a new and innovative outdoor facility,” said Superintendent Elizabeth Fagen. “All students and families should be able to experience fun and healthy physical activities together. Inclusive environments make that possible.”

Funded through the YMCA, the Humble ISD Foundation and other partners and sponsors, the sports complex will sit on five acres owned by the school district. Humble ISD will own, maintain and utilize the facility during the school day, and the YMCA will use the facility during the evenings and on weekends. This partnership is expected to maximize the number of children who will use the facility.

Like its counterpart, the J.E. and L.E. Mabee Adaptive Sports Complex at the Langham Creek Family YMCA at which 700 special needs children play, the new sports complex will feature two multi-purpose fields made with a cushioned, synthetic turf that allows mobility devices to easily move and not get bogged down in grass or mud.

“This is a unique partnership in terms of the YMCA, a major school district and the communityworking together to build this much-needed facility,” said Mark Koenig, co-chair of the Sports For All Campaign, which is raising money for the complex. “We hope that this partnership will become a model to build even more adaptive sports complexes in the Houston area.”

The sports complex also will include a barrier-free playground with ramps, special swings and jungle-gym equipment for children with disabilities to climb and play alongside their siblings and friends. The playground’s tactile, visual and auditory components are designed to engage children with autism and other developmental conditions.

Furthermore, a large pavilion equipped with modified hoops for basketball will also serve as a gathering place and concessions stand. Quiet rooms will be available when overstimulation occurs in special needs children.

“This is a very meaningful partnership because it is providing children and young adults with disabilities the opportunity to experience something that they otherwise may never have experienced,” said Joe Cleary, co-chairman of the capital campaign. “And let’s not forget about the parents who get to sit back and relax in the bleachers and watch their children have fun without worrying that they won’t fit in.”

Construction could be completed by late summer of 2017 – just in time to celebrate opening day of The Miracle League’s fall season – but it is dependent on the success of fundraising efforts. Major donors include Insperity, the Houston Astros Foundation and community leaders and philanthropists Joe and Cathy Cleary.

To donate to the campaign, please visit:

Featured Neighborhood: Fall Creek

Fall Creek


Fall Creek is a master-planned community built around the golf course Golf Club of Houston, the location of the Houston Open. The community is located on Beltway 8, which is 20 minutes away from downtown Houston.

Square footage: 1,660-6,130
Home values: $173,000-$725,000
HOA dues (estimated): $950 annually

Property taxes (in dollars):

Humble ISD – 1.5200
Harris County – 0.4192
Harris County Flood Control District – 0.0273
Port of Houston Authority – 0.0134
Harris County Hospital District – 0.1700
Harris County Department of Education – 0.0054
N. Harris-Montgomery College District –  0.1079
Harris County MUD No. 49 – 0.9250
Harris County ESD 1 – 0.1000

Total (per $100 value) – 3.2882r

Ready to Buy, Sell or Lease?  Give Sheryl Powell a call.

View More: Powell, Your Happy Realtor, represents Buyers and Sellers in and around Northeast Houston including Humble, Kingwood, Atascocita, Crosby, Huffman, Porter and New Caney.

Sheryl believes in serving the community through Real Estate with the utmost integrity and dedicated service of representation. Her mission is to provide Buyers, Sellers, Investors and Renters in Houston and surrounding areas with a smooth, enjoyable and honest service that makes her clients feel valued in their individual Real Estate needs.

Good communication is the cornerstone of any successful relationship. You can count on Sheryl, Your Happy Realtor, to provide you with the information you need on a schedule and in a manner that suits you best.

SHERYL’S COMMITMENT TO YOU: In the least amount of time possible, Sheryl will get you the best price on a home that is perfectly suited to your needs and lifestyle, not just today, but for years to come.

THE BEST SERVICE, THE BEST RESULTS: Choosing a real estate agent who has the tools, skills and experience to make your dreams come true can be as challenging as the home buying process itself. Let Sheryl make it simple for you.

CUSTOMERS FOR LIFE: Every one of Sheryl’s clients is unique, and that is exactly how she treats him or her. Sheryl proud to say that a high percentage of Sheryl’s business comes from past clients-from people who choose her services time and again. Sheryl doesn’t measure her success by sales, but by the relationships she builds along the way.

Sheryl Powell – Realtor – JLA Realty – 281-753-0425