Rising Star in Austin, TX

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1. Rising Star Baptist Church

1710 E 20th StAustin, TX 78722

(512) 476-9932
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Rising Stars Pediatric Dentistry - Lakeline

2. Rising Stars Pediatric Dentistry - Lakeline

(19)

14005 N Highway 183Austin, TX 78717

(512) 266-7200

Very painful not on purpose though, 12 year old boy. :)

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Rising Stars Pediatric Dentistry

3. Rising Stars Pediatric Dentistry

BBB Rating: A+

4308 N Quinlan Park Rd Ste 201Austin, TX 78732

(512) 266-7200

From Business: Rising Stars Pediatric Dentistry has board certified dentists and has been voted as best dentist in Austin. They provide sedation dentistry and full dental services to all children under 18 years of age. They also specialize in providing care for special needs patients.

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Rising Stars Preschool

4. Rising Stars Preschool

(7)

3307 El Salido PkwyCedar Park, TX 78613

(512) 335-1234

This school is amazing!!! My kids have been going here since they were 18 months and they will be graduating from PreK in June of 2014. The love and care and amazing academic nature of this school is out of this world. My twins are four and are extremely well adjusted, happy, and have already b…

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5. Rising Star Pet Ranch

111 Little Pool RdBuda, TX 78610

(512) 515-0499
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6. Rising Star Pet

13150 W State Highway 29Liberty Hill, TX 78642

(512) 515-0499
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Helpful Reviews 
Lawson Chiropractic
Scott B. rated

I had never been to a chiropractor before meeting Dr. Lawson, after my treatment I noticed immediate relief from parts of my body that used to feel numb when I layed down or sat for long periods of time. A very friendly staff and a nice office environment. I give 5 Stars for this Doctor.

Dr Bary Chiropractic and Acupuncture Austin
Don G. rated

Dr. Bary is the balm, the best chiro I've known. He's very good on adjustments, gentle and knowledgable. When my lower back went out on the left side and the sciatic nerve had me virtually paralyzed, he knew how to fix it and without his care I don't know how I would have gotten better. He's also excellent on nutrition! I recommend him to anyone seeking the best chiropractic treatment out there!

Austin Quan Yin
god4portfolio rated

This is a nice place. The cashiers that work here are very friendly and welcoming. Nice to see good people working hard and appreciating their customers!

Pine Mountain Chinese Acupuncture & Herb Clinic
Rachel R. rated

I would like to say that Dr. Zhou is the best acupuncturist I've ever seen! After trying every other possible treatment, I finally wound up at Dr. Zhou's office. After being in pain for almost a year an a half with no solutions, he was able to diagnose the issue and treat me. I have been pretty pain free! On top of that, I then was experiencing insomnia and intestinal issues and he was able to provide treatment for that as well! He really sits down with you, writes everything down and listens to you. Such an amazing man! I would recommend him to anyone who is experiencing any illness or pain. He's amazing!

North Austin Acupuncture & Wellness Center
Dan A. rated

Marsha has been treating me for my peripheral neuropathy (mainly feet) since June 2013. The acupuncture and Chinese herbs have been very effective in reducing the sharp pain and numbness in my feet. Marsha is very good at listening, asking questions and then researching best approach. I highly recommend this course of treatment if you’re experiencing nerve pain. Dan A. (Cedar Park)

Elim Herb & Acupuncture Ctr
jessstef rated

My husband and I had been trying to conceive for over a year and had just scheduled our first appointment at a fertility center when I decided to give acupuncture a try. I found Dr. Sherry Lee at Elim through a Living Social deal she had run. She was very thorough, patient, caring and gentle. I began visiting her once a week for acupuncture, plus began taking her recommended herbs daily. Exactly 8 weeks after my first appointment and the day before my fertility center appointment, we were surprised to find out we were pregnant! I would definitely recommend going to see Dr. Lee to anyone and everyone I know. Her kindness and gentle nature makes what could be a stressful experience become pleasurable. I enjoyed my weekly visits and may soon return to see her for other issues. Please give Dr. Lee a call if you are thinking about trying acupuncture. I credit her for helping us create the family we had been wanting for so long.

Dr Bary Chiropractic and Acupuncture Austin
chrisr78750 rated
I saw Dr Bary with really bad ...

I saw Dr Bary with really bad lower back pain as well as joint pain. my back literally feels better the instant he is done, and he used acupuncture on my knees and got rid of the joint pain...thank you Dr Bary!!!!!

Elim Herb & Acupuncture Ctr
chineping rated
Best Dr

Dr Lee is a wonderful Dr,She took care of my allergy, Each time I visits Her Clinic is like going to a special even, new tea to try, new ideas ...so many wonderful things . Good Dr , good chi.

Ma Acupuncture
susan78757 rated
Dr Ma is the best

Dr Ma is the best herbalist/acupuncturist in Austin, and perhaps the entire country. I never felt better then when I was under his care!

Did You Know?

Homes are among the most expensive purchases you'll make in your lifetime, and it's important to make it your own, both inside and out. A fence can serve a number of purposes, including keeping a rambunctious pet or child from straying too far, creating privacy for your yard, improving the value of the house or simply making your home more secure.

More than 99,000 businesses offer fencing services and products in the United States, and the industry generates about $51 billion in revenue a year. With all of these options, homeowners can team up with a fencing contractor that meets their budget and requirements.

Types of Fences

No fence is one-size-fits-all. Each home is different, with its own character and charm, and homeowners should expect their fence to reflect this aesthetic. Fortunately, there are a number of fence materials that you can choose from to add to the look and function of your home.

Wood
When people dream about a house with a picket fence, wood is often the material that comes to mind. Wood is the most popular fencing type in the U.S. because it provides privacy thanks to its build and height options, looks attractive, and will likely last for the lifetime of the home. The downside of this option is that the height and size can impact the price, and it can take time to install.

Aluminum
Aluminum may not provide the type of security that wood and other options might as it would need fill-in panels. It requires little maintenance and can be decorated any way you want. However, this type of fencing is not ideal for areas with severe weather.

PVC
If you like the look of a wood fence, but not the price, PVC could be a good option. PVC is much cheaper and can be used to replace wooden stakes and pickets. While it's not as sturdy as wood, it can significantly cut down on material costs and comes in a variety of heights and colors. A PVC fence can last for years and has a high resistance to the elements.

Vinyl
Vinyl is one of the cheapest and most durable fencing types on this list. A vinyl fence has four times the flexibility and five times the strength of comparable wood fences. Although it has a high upfront cost, it requires no maintenance and is overall less expensive than other options.

Bamboo
Homeowners that are looking to be green may find bamboo fencing to be an appealing option. Bamboo is grown naturally, rising up to a foot a year, and can be planted to create a fence. Rolled bamboo and bamboo cane options will be the sturdiest choices and are optimal for colder climates.

Electric
If you think that fences are an eyesore, an invisible electric fence might be the optimal choice. These are especially beneficial for homeowners with pets. A trench is dug along the fence's boundary, and a wire is buried within. A wireless transmitter can then interact with a pet's collar to warn the animal when it is near the edge. Pets will stay within your yard, and you won't have the bulky structure of a fence.

How to Know if a Fence Works for Your Yard

Now that you know what materials are available, you might have an idea of what type of fence you'd like. However, there are a few considerations you'll need to address to verify that a fence will work for your yard:

Check Your HOA Regulations
Before you can begin planning for a new fence, you'll want to double check the rules for your neighborhood. Some homeowners' associations have stipulations concerning fences including standards for what materials can be used, as well as height requirements. Using this information, homeowners can thoroughly assess their options and stay in line with HOA regulations. You'll want to refrain from building excessively tall structures unless permitted by the HOA and municipality ordinances. Without this allowance, your fence will end up costing more.

Draw the Lines
Now that you know what guidelines are in place for fences in your area, it's time to determine if a fence will work for your yard in particular. You'll need to confirm your property lines to ensure that you stay within your established boundaries. A fence consultant will need to come out and locate utilities and other obstructions that could interfere with construction. The slope and contour of the terrain can affect the measurement of your fence as well. Understanding these elements will help determine if your yard is a good candidate for a fence and make planning run more smoothly.

Lay out Your Reasons
Establishing a fence takes some time and investment, so it will be important to consider why you're installing a fence in the first place. If you have kids or pets, safety might be your main reason. You might put in a fence for privacy if your landscaping isn't enough to provide your desired level of seclusion. For those selling their home, a fence can add visual appeal and increase property value. These considerations may guide you on what type of fence will be best for your home.

Common Issues

To properly maintain your fence, you must first learn about what problems you may face:

Damaging Utilities
Utility lines must be marked before fence installation to prevent any damages. A simple visit from a professional can save you a lot of headaches down the road.

Overlooking Standards
If you build a fence that doesn't adhere to ordinances, it can cost you a lot to address. Be sure to check with your HOA and municipality for regulations concerning what is required to build a fence in your area.

Leaning Fences
If you don't maintain your fence properly, you can expect it to come down with a few problems. You may notice that your fence is leaning or sagging, and this can be a fairly expensive problem to fix. If you don't close the gate properly, your hinges might sag and prevent your gate from closing securely. Homeowners can prevent these situations by performing regular maintenance on their fences.

Installation

Fence installation often occurs in stages. First, the fence company will mark the utility lines in your yard. Then, a crew will dig posts and set them in concrete. About a week later, the company will come and install the stringers, gates, fencing material and everything else. The average installation cost is slightly more than $4,500, but it will largely depend on the materials used. It's inadvisable to try to make this a DIY project, as a high degree of skill is required, and many costly problems can result from a bad fence installation.

Maintenance

Aluminum, vinyl and PVC fences all require little to no maintenance. Homeowners may use soap and water to clean off these materials, but they generally don't require much more than that. These options can be good for those that want a sturdy but low-touch fence.

Wood fences, on the other hand, require a little bit more work. With exposure to the sun and the elements, wood fences are prone to cracking, warping and cupping. To prevent this, homeowners are encouraged to clean, seal and stain their fence at least every three years. Clean the fence with a specially formulated cleaner. After 15 to 20 minutes, use a pressure washer to remove any mold, mildew and debris from the fence. From there, you can seal and stain the fence to protect it and help the wood look good as new. An oil stain is recommended, as it penetrates the material and can maintain its condition for years.

Choosing a Service

With tens of thousands of fencing service companies to choose from, how do you know which one will be the best for your needs? Here are some considerations to help you make a decision:

Are There Portfolio Examples?
You'll need to do some homework on your potential contractors. First, see if they have a website and a portfolio of samples. These can indicate the provider's level of experience and highlight their capabilities.

What's Their Reputation Like?
You'll want to have a contractor that has a good reputation. Look at customer reviews as well as how long the provider has been in business. If a contractor requires an immediate decision, asks you to pay cash or doesn't provide an estimate, it should serve as a major red flag. A friend or family member may also be a good source for recommending a contractor.

Is the Work Guaranteed?
Some organizations may offer a variety of promises, such as time to completion and discounts, simply to get you in the door. It's important to question the validity of these guarantees and research whether the contractor has delivered on these commitments. If it's clear that the contractor constantly misses deadlines or doesn't meet obligations, you'll want to renew your search.

Is There a Warranty?
No matter how good a contractor is, there may be an issue with the fence a year or two down the road. You should ask about what type of warranty is offered. A warranty could help offset repair costs if you have a sagging fence, while enabling you to fix any warped or cracked panels that may occur after exposure to the elements.

Trade Associations

Homeowners should work with a fencing contractor who is certified by or a member of one or more trade organizations. Some of the biggest associations in this industry include:

American Fence Association
Since 1962, the American Fence Association has grown to be the largest and most comprehensive resource in the industry. The group aims to benefit fence-industry professionals and customers by promoting professionalism, education and certification of its members while keeping up with the latest developments, materials, standards and tools.

The AFA has created a rigorous certification program and requires recertification every three years. Professionals must prove a history of service in the industry prior to taking the certification exam and complete the multiple-choice test.

North American Fence Contractors Association
The NAFCA is a group of fence professionals who look to bring contractors and vendors together for better affordability and accessibility to educational opportunities within the industry. It's run by a number of volunteers and encourages all contractors who want to develop their skills to join.

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