Alexander G. Almond

Alexander Almond is an experienced civil litigation attorney and a former U.S. Army officer. A native Houstonian, Alexander received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Trinity University in San Antonio. Following college, Alexander served in the United States Army, primarily as a platoon leader with the 4-6 Infantry Battalion, First Armored Division. He completed one combat tour in Iraq and was awarded the Bronze Star medal. After his time in the Army, Alexander attended Baylor University School of Law where he received his law degree with a concentration in Business Litigation.

Before joining Ford+Bergner, Alexander was an associate at a national trial law firm handling matters involving products liability, wrongful death, and catastrophic injuries. He managed multiple mass-tort dockets involving hundreds of clients. Alexander gained litigation experience including case evaluation, management, discovery, advocacy, trial and settlement.  



Our Houston office conveniently serves our clients in Harris, Montgomery, Brazoria, Galveston, and Fort Bend counties, while our Dallas office serves clients in Dallas, Tarrant, Denton, and Collin counties.


Alexander G. Almond


Ford+Bergner LLP

  • 700 Louisiana Street
  • 48th Floor
  • Houston, TX 77002
  • T: 713.260.3926
  • F: 713.260.3903
  • 901 Main St.
  • 33rd Floor
  • Dallas, TX 75202
  • T: 214.389.0887
  • F: 214.389.0888
Areas of Practice:
Individual & Business Tax
Probate & Trust Litigation
Probate Administration
Baylor University School of Law
Juris Doctorate
Areas of Concentration:
Business Litigation
Trinity University
Bachelor of Arts

Recent Publications

How to Get Away With Breaching Your Fiduciary Duties

— It is often said that financial powers of attorney can be useful and inexpensive tools by which third parties are allowed to carry on the financial affairs of incapacitated persons. While the prior statement is true, powers of attorney also grant broad and sweeping powers that can be misused.

It's Going to be OK: Transition to the New Estates Code

— The Texas Probate Code will be replaced in 2014 with the Estates Code - a newer model that promises to be more accessible, more understandable, and more usable. While the Estates Code is one of the biggest things to happen in Texas probate law in over a half century, here are a few tips to help your transition to the new Code.