1502 Augusta, Dr., Suite 100, Houston, TX 77057

18756 Stone Oak Pkwy, Suite 200, San Antonio, TX 78258

  1341 West Mockingbird Lane, Suite 600W, Dallas, TX  75247

  1255 Treat Blvd., Suite 300, Walnut Creek, CA 94597


April Lopez

April Lopez

April Lopez is a partner and founder of Lopez Law Group (LLG).  

April's civil litigation experience includes commercial and residential law, commercial claims and catastrophic injury cases.  April has tried numerous cases to successful verdict, mediated multi-million dollar claims, and argued in front of Texas appellate courts to obtain the desired outcome for her clients. 

April's passion is coaching and developing female owned businesses and entrepreneurial ventures.

April and her husband Brian are the proud parents of Riley, Reese, Liam and Landon.

When April is not chasing her munchkins around the soccer fields, local theater, or gymnastic stadiums, she is likely volunteering to protect the rights of children in the CPS system, or serving on one of several boards in the Houston area.


Baylor University School of Law
Juris Doctor

Baylor University Graduate School 
Master of Clinical Gerontology

Baylor University 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 



Ms. Lopez successfully briefed and argued for the Respondant in an interlocutory appeal from the denial of a special appearance.  The 14th Court of Appeals found that appellant failed to negate the bases for personal jurisdiction and affirmed the trial court's order.

Charles R. Weber Co., Inc. v. Back-Haul Bulk Carriers, Inc., No. 14-02-00240-CV, 2002 WL 31769418 (Tex. App.—Houston [14th Dist.] Dec. 12, 2002, no pet.).


Local owner of ship sued nonresident broker for breach of charter vessel contract, violations of Deceptive Trade Practices Act, fraud, negliglent misrepresentation, tortious interference wth contract or prospective business relationship.  Broker made special appearance contesting jurisdiction.  The 151st District Court, Harris County denied special appearance.  Broker appealed.  The Court of Appeals, Yates, J., held that:  (1) broker had sufficient minimum contacts with state to warrant specific jurisdiction; (2) broker had systemic and continuous contacts with forum state to support general jurisdiction; and (3) exercise of jurisdiction over broker did not offend tradional notions of fair play and substantial justice.


Bar Admissions:

State of Texas, 2000

United States District Court Southern District of Texas

United States District Court Eastern District of Texas

United States District Court Northern District of Texas

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