Our Woodlands. Our Future.

News File - Population

  • Houston Chronicle
    area nonprofits, such as CareFORCE and Cassidy Joined for Hope are working to train both law enforcement personnel and students how to recognize suicidal tendencies in their peers and intervene appropriately. That is exactly what is needed in this community, Barnes said. “I feel like if your loved one is in that spot and struggling, you don’t back down,” Barnes said, adding that awareness is one of the most important pieces in solving this issue across the community.
  • Hello Woodlands
    The Inspire Film Festival is dedicated to entertaining and inspiring audiences with films, speakers, and events that celebrate the human spirit. The films will highlight local and international “game changers” who inspire the world will be showcased. The films are further brought to life through a variety of panel discussions and interactive community events over the course of the festival.
  • Community Impact Newspaper
    “Simply put, we have raised the bar when it comes to patient care,” Urban said. “We are still the first and only Magnet-recognized hospital in Montgomery County, and we are the first officially designated Level III NICU, which means we are able to care for the critical needs of premature babies at any gestational age. We have also been operating as a Level II trauma center for over a year while we wait for the official designation.”
  • Houston Methodist The Woodlands Hospital opens emergency care center
    At the new emergency care center, patients will be able to receive the same high quality, personalized emergency care that they receive at any other Houston Methodist hospital,” Knight said. “We have a dedicated CT scanner, full X-ray capability and ultrasound, as well as access to top-notch consultants in The Woodlands area.
  • The Courier of Montgomery County
    The museum would serve as a "cultural hub" that would attract a variety of audiences, old and young, who will be impressed with the ability to experience fine arts in colorful ways, he said.
  • Community Impact Newspaper
    “[The community] is not about cars, it’s about people,” Kopf said. “Everyday life happens on the street, and that’s how we make these places come alive.”
  • Community Impact Newspaper
    Although the township does not have authority over immigration laws, the board approved a proclamation in support of a diverse community and all people regardless of race, nationality, religious belief, sexual orientation and socio-economic status during its March 22 meeting.
  • Houston Chronicle

    The therapy has been known to help people with a variety of physical, developmental and emotional challenges improve mobility, balance, core strength, communication and focus. The instructors guide the rider and the horse through a variety of exercises and games to work at the individual's pace. Some students go on to ride in the Special Olympics.

  • Community Impact Newspaper

    Although The Woodlands began as a small community founded by George Mitchell in 1974, it has grown to attract residents from across the globe. From multiple foreign-based businesses to international schools for children in the area—as well as Conroe ISD, where 85 languages are spoken—the presence of different cultures and diversity in The Woodlands has been growing over the years.

  • Community Impact Newspaper

    More millennials are entering the work force every day, and state and local officials say many of them are finding their niche in The Woodlands. According to The Woodlands Development Company, the total population for 2015 was 109,679 people, with millennials accounting for 22 percent, which is slightly higher than the state’s millennial population. “Our community’s quality of life and amenities have changed over the years to attract a growing number of millennials,” said Gil Staley, CEO of The Woodlands Area Economic Development Partnership. More millennials calling The Woodlands home

Pages

Top