How do I make an appointment?

You can call us at either (214) 741-9906 or (972) 544-1662 or email us at If you leave a message outside of our office hours, we will contact you as soon as possible the next business day.

I can’t make an in-person appointment, are there other ways we can talk?

Of course! It’s not uncommon for us to arrange telephone appointments. This is often a good way to work with victims of domestic violence. It helps us ensure confidentiality and our clients’ safety.

Is there a way my spouse will know that I’m talking with you?

They won’t hear it from us. But, if you share a phone plan with your spouse, you may want to consider using a telephone at work or call us from a phone belonging to a friend or family member.

What information do I need to bring to my appointment?

Bring as little or as much information as you want. Our first meeting is meant to give you a good understanding of your options. Our conversation will help prepare you to make more informed decisions going forward. Don’t let any perceived lack of information hold you back from coming to see us; if you decide to move forward, we can gather anything we may need later.

Can I bring a friend or family member with me to the appointment?

Yes! It’s not uncommon for our clients to bring someone along for emotional support or to help them process information. However, it may be necessary to ask that person to step out if our conversation turns to particularly sensitive information, or anything that might affect attorney-client privilege.

What if I decide not to proceed with a divorce?

Whether you divorce or not, we’re here to help you. If you feel that your spouse may be planning to divorce you and you want to know your rights and options, we’re here for you. If you’re at a point in your relationship where you think divorce may be your best–or only–option, knowledge is power; we can help you understand what to expect. And if you decide you want to try and save your marriage–even after divorce proceedings have begun–we can recommend therapists or marriage counselors to help you make that happen. Our goal is to help you live a better life. Sometimes that means divorcing. Sometimes it doesn’t.