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Brad Dixon, Jack County Attorney, is a 6th generation Texan with ancestors arriving in Parker County from Tennessee as early as 1856. He grew up with his parents and 3 brothers in rural Parker County between Weatherford and Aledo.  Dixon has been a practicing attorney for over 34 years and has served the citizens of Jack County as their County Attorney since January of 2013. Dixon is a graduate of Aledo High School (1976), Weatherford College (1978) The University of Texas at Austin (1980) and Baylor University School of Law (1984).   Dixon considers it a privilege and an honor to serve as County Attorney and is thankful for the overwhelming support he has received from the people of Jack County.  Dixon enjoys supporting our local school students in all of their endeavors and believes Jack County is a fantastic place to live, work, and raise a family.  Dixon is the proud Grandfather of 9, so he stays pretty busy after hours just being “Poppa”.   Dixon is a lifelong outdoorsman and he and his wife, Sandra also raise cattle and hay (when the weather cooperates!)

Dixon looks forward to continued service to the citizens of Jack County as their County Attorney and pledges to continue to do his best in performing the duties of the office and is very appreciative of the support he has received.   

Candidate for County Attorney

Brad Dixon

Texas County Attorney

What is a County Attorney?

The county attorney represents the state in the justice of the peace and county courts, defends suits in which the county is interested, and serves as legal advisor to county and precinct officials. If the county has no district attorney, the county attorney also represents the state in district courts.

What Does a County Attorney Do in Texas?

A county attorney in Texas has the following duties:

  • Represents the state in prosecuting misdemeanor criminal cases

  • Works with law enforcement officers in the investigation of criminal cases

  • Provides legal advice to the Commissioners Court and to other elected officials

  • Brings civil enforcement actions on behalf of the state or county

County Attorney Requirements

Attorneys are required to attain 15 hours every 12-month period, with that 12-month period being based on your birth month, 10 hours must be earned in a formal classroom setting and up to five hours may be earned in self-study. Three hours must be devoted to legal ethics/professional responsibility and one of the three hours may be earned in self-study.

For more complete information about the responsibilities of a county attorney and other county officials, see the "2018 Guide to Texas Laws for County Officials.​"

Please note: Some duties performed by officials may vary within individual counties.

For more info including training go to Texas Association of Counties

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