Family Law Workshop

Lost? Overwhelmed? Just need to be pointed the right direction?

The Tarrant County Domestic Relations Office hosts a family law workshop every month in the historic courthouse at 100 W. Weatherford Street, Fort Worth, Texas, Room 326.

Upcoming workshop sessions will be:

March 7, 2024 at 10 a.m.
March 21, 2024 at 10 a.m.

General information will be presented by Tarrant County attorneys on the legal process as it pertains to family law cases.  Attorneys can answer questions like:

  • How does a case start?
  • When does a case end?
  • How does service work?
  • What is a court order?
  • How does child support work?
  • What is conservatorship?
  • What is possession and access?
  • What can happen in a case?

This could be the information you need to wisely navigate your case.

Attorneys at the Tarrant County Family Law Workshop cannot and will not give legal advice. They cannot represent you or the other party.  Information given is not a substitute for the advice of an attorney.  All parties are encouraged to seek private counsel when faced with complex legal issues.

standing couple with a thinking pose

 

Other resources to be utilized are as follows:

  • LegalLine a community based service program offered twice a month by the Tarrant County Bar Association.
  • Methodist Justice Ministry  Methodist Justice Ministry provides free legal representation to indigent victims of family violence, including families seeking legal custody of children.
  • Mosaic Family Services  Their legal department provides services to victims of domestic violence, sexual assault and human trafficking immigration and family law representation.
  • SafeHaven of Tarrant County  Provides legal advocacy for survivors of domestic violence and sexual assault.
  • Texas A&M University School of Law Clinic Students work on a variety of cases that include family law, estate planning, etc.
  • Tarrant County Volunteer Attorney Services Tarrant County Volunteer Services serves the community by connecting Tarrant County attorneys with those who cannot afford representation.