Waco Personal Injury Lawyers
With our skill, experience and dedication, we have secured numerous verdicts, settlements and disability awards for clients throughout Texas.
Hours of Operation
*Please note: our offices close for lunch from 12pm to 1pm
Earning Your Trust is Our Goal
"These people are great! Makes you have faith in Lawyers, again!!!! Very friendly and professional! Donna is a miracle worker!"- Rebecca C., client review onyelp
"Thank you for all your help. Disability checks are now helping me to get the treatments I need for pain. This has changed my life.With warmest regards,Lynn Angulo"- Lynn
Waco is located in the heart of Texas, just a little more than a 90-minute drive from Dallas, Fort Worth and Austin. Home to the invention of Dr. Pepper at the Morrison’s Old Corner Drug Store and Big Red, today, Waco is a prominent city in the state. It boasts Baylor University, two community colleges and one of Texas’ largest municipal parks spanning 416 acres. The roots and moniker trace back to indigenous peoples from the early 1800s, the Wichita Native Americans, known as the Waco tribe that lived in the present-day downtown. After an unsuccessful attempt to burn the tribe’s village by explorers, the Native Americans and explorers created a treaty, and in 1902, the Waco received allotments of land and became U.S. citizens.
The citizens focused on the future through goods and services. Increasing the city’s ability to travel and move goods, the Waco Suspension Bridge was made and was the first to span the Brazos River. It is still a landmark today, open to pedestrian traffic and nearly 20,000 commuters to and from work in downtown. The bridges on Insterstate 35 at the Brazos River welcome more than 111,000 travelers passing through the city daily.
There is a seven-mile riverwalk from the Baylor University campus to the Cameron Park Zoo.
Proud of its history, citizens of the city have put together The Waco History Project, a resource base of Waco local history for people of all ages to connect about Waco’s diverse past.
The five-acre Waco Mammoth National Monument sits within 100+ acres of wooded parkland along the Bosque River. Surrounded by oak, mesquite and cedar trees, the site offers an escape from the modern world and provides a glimpse into the lives of Columbian mammoths.
A herd of mammoths were found in 1978 in Waco, creating the Waco Mammoth National Monument, a 100-plus acre stretch of wooded parkland along the Bosque River. The site was closed until 2009 but now is a site for the public as The Waco Mammoth Site and President Barack Obama signed an executive order creating Waco Mammoth National Monument.
Baylor University created a project called Waco History App that lets people explore the places and moments that have brought the city such rich history. You can learn about the city through maps and multimedia presentations.