The Harris County Probate Courts are centrally situated at 201 Caroline St., Houston, TX 77002.
Upon arrival, please be advised that there is a single public entrance. Here, you will go through a thorough security check on the first floor. Expect to remove your shoes, belts, and jackets. Even your keys will be inspected for sharp objects. Given the meticulous nature of the security procedures, we recommend arriving a little earlier than your scheduled time to account for potential delays.
Within the building, there are four distinct probate courts: Probate Court #1, Probate Court #2, Probate Court #3, and Probate Court #4. These courts are conveniently located on the sixth and seventh floors.
Once you arrive at the correct floor, you’ll find plenty of seating areas outside the courtrooms to wait if you’re early. Restroom facilities are also available adjacent to the courtrooms for your convenience.
Parking near the court can be a bit challenging, but you have multiple options:
By understanding these logistics in advance, you’ll ensure a less stressful, more streamlined experience when visiting the Harris County Probate Courts.
Our Houston Probate Attorneys provide a full range of probate services to our clients, including helping with probate administrations. Affordable rates, fixed fees, and payment plans are available. We provide step-by-step instructions, guidance, checklists, and more for completing the probate process. We have years of combined experience we can use to support and guide you with probate and estate matters.
Disclaimer: The content of this website is for informational purposes only and should not be construed as legal advice and should not be acted upon without consulting a qualified probate attorney.
The statistics show that fewer and fewer people are getting married. It is much more common for those who are in a relationship to simply forego the legal or formal process to get married. This can have a number of unforeseen consequences. Take the case of a couple who held themselves out as being married…
The term “guardianship” refers to the court supervision of an incapacitated person. The court appoints a guardian and grants them legal authority to make personal and/or financial decisions for the incapacitated person. This can be needed if, for example, the incapacitated person owes debts to others. This can be a lengthy process and it can…
Lifetime gifts of real estate generally pass outside of the probate process, as they pass prior to probate. However, these transfers are often not discovered until the death of the property owner. This is why these disputes are often part of the probate process. Probate disputes often involve disputes over property that was purportedly or…