Justin Burrow, a native Houstonian, is a trial lawyer who has represented the interests of individuals and businesses in a variety of legal matters over the last 16 years. His legal practice focuses primarily on products liability and personal injury. Throughout his career, Justin has devoted his time and energy to helping clients seek justice through hard work, dedication, and perseverance—beliefs instilled in him by his family’s West Texas origins. Justin is dedicated to doing everything possible to help ensure that all his clients receive maximum compensation when companies refuse to take responsibility for their wrongful conduct.
Justin graduated from the University of Texas with a Bachelor of Arts degree. In 2001, he earned his law degree from South Texas College of Law. At South Texas, Justin was highly involved in the mock trial program and learned to hone his skills to become a voice for victims in the legal system.
Justin is dedicated to making certain that all clients receive maximum compensation when companies refuse to take responsibility for wrongful conduct.
Justin joined The Ammons Law Firm to focus his practice on products liability litigation cases. Justin is committed to helping catastrophically injured victims and achieving substantial results for his clients.
Education Bachelor of Arts, 1997, University of Texas, Austin, Texas Juris Doctor, 2001, South Texas College of Law, Houston, Texas
Admissions State Bar of Texas, 2002 U.S. District Courts for the Northern, Western, Eastern and Southern Districts of Texas United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit United States Court of Federal Claims
Organizations Attorneys Information Exchange Group Houston Trial Lawyers Association Houston Bar Association Texas Trial Lawyers Association
Publications “Early Dismissal: Rule 91a and Anti-SLAPP,” State Bar of Texas 38th Annual Advanced Civil Trial Course, July-October 2015 (with Michael Cancienne). “Limitless Opportunities,” Texas Bar Journal, January 2012 “Disorder Certifying a Class: Misinterpretations of Rule 23(c)(1)(B) and a Proposed Alternative,” 97 Virginia Law Review 979, June 2011