Kenneth A. Krohn
Senior Associate

Kenneth Krohn is a senior trial attorney with Ford + Bergner LLP.  Mr Krohn has 14 years of experience of civil trial and appellate experience in both the state and federal courts. He has represented both plaintiffs and defendants in a wide variety of civil litigation, including contract disputes, civil rights litigation, trust and estate litigation, controversies among joint owners of businesses, lawsuits alleging fraud and breach of fiduciary duty, disparagement and defamation claims, and personal injury matters.  His clients have included private individuals, corporations and local governmental entities.  

Mr. Krohn has successfully represented clients before the Texas appellate courts and the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals.  He has participated in over 30 appeals before the Texas and federal appellate courts which have resulted in a number of published opinions. 

 

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.

 

Kenneth A. Krohn

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:
Guardianship & Trust Litigation
Probate Administration
Guardianship Administration
Education:
Southern Methodist University School of Law
Juris Doctorate

University of Texas at Austin
Bachelor of Arts
Economics

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.