Legal Aid of NorthWest Texas


Legal Aid of NorthWest Texas Title and Logo


Legal Aid of NorthWest Texas is a nonprofit organization that provides free civil legal services to low income residents in 114 Texas counties throughout North and West Texas, with offices in Abilene, Amarillo, Brownwood, Dallas, Denton, Fort Worth, Lubbock, McKinney, Midland, Odessa, Plainview, San Angelo, Waxahachie, Weatherford and Wichita Falls.


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Legal Aid News


Nonprofit offers legal assistance
Legal issues that could arise in the days and weeks after a flood or tornado are housing-related matters, including lease questions or insurance matters, and how to recover lost or damaged essential documents, according to information from the Texas nonprofit.

6/3/2015 LANWT Amarillo Globe-News


Legal aid group offers help to residents affected by storms
Legal Aid of NorthWest Texas is available to help South Plains residents with legal issues stemming from recent storms. Thursday’s storms dumped more than 3 inches of rain on Lubbock and the surrounding area, flooding homes and businesses.

5/29/2015 LANWT Lubbock Avalanche-Journal


Legal Aid of NorthWest Texas announces 15th Women’s Advocacy Awards recipients
“We are pleased to recognize such a distinguished group of recipients,” said Joel Winful, CEO of Legal Aid of NorthWest Texas. “Each has played a vital role in the delivery of legal and other services to low-income women and their children.”

5/28/2015 LANWT Dallas Morning News


Technology can help deliver legal aid to those in need
LANWT CEO Joel Winful says that, rather than an aversion to technology, cost is an important reason for legal nonprofits to move slowly into high-tech as a solution for increasing service delivery to clients.

2/18/2015 LANWT Dallas Morning News


DBA, LANWT raise $1.1 million to support free services for needy
“The growth of our EAJ Campaign totals has been phenomenal,” said Brad Weber, 2015 DBA president. “In 2009, we raised about $544,000. This year we topped $1.1 million — a 102 percent gain over six years.”

2/9/2015 LANWT Dallas Morning News