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FAQ
1. What types of law do you practice? Our attorneys can help you with:
Public policy and lobbying
Appellate law
Agriculture law
Wills and estate planning
General Practice, including business formation and partnership agreements

2. Why should I have an initial consultation with an attorney? The initial consultation gives you a chance to meet the attorney and determine if this person is the right attorney for you. The initial consultation also gives us to learn your unique facts. We need to know the whole story in order to protect your interests.

3. Why hire an attorney? Can’t I hire myself or rely on the government? An attorney protects your best interests. The government's job is to enforce the law as they interpret it, not watch out for you. Attorney’s help you navigate complex issues and reach conclusions that are best for your individual situation.

4. What does an appellate attorney do? An appellate attorney brings a specialized set of skills to the table for your case. In addition to handling your appeal and writing briefs, we can consult with your trial attorneys before, during, and after the trial to help protect your legal rights during appeal.

6. Why hire an attorney for my estate planning needs? Estate planning involves not only a will, but multiple different documents to manage your affairs in the event you become mentally or physically incapacitated from an accident or illness. In addition to a will, you may need a power of attorney, medical power of attorney, directive to physicians, and trust documents to fully protect your interests.

“Do-it-yourself’ kits are available, but there are many potential pitfalls, and small mistakes can have unintended consequences for both you and your intended beneficiaries. That is why it is important to have an experienced attorney work with you to carefully craft a comprehensive estate plan.

• No designation has been made by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization for a Certificate of Special Competence in these areas.
• Unless otherwise specified, the attorneys are not certified by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization.