Jon Vicklund is counsel in the Houston office. He is a member of the oil, gas, and resources practice group. He currently focuses his practice on eminent domain / condemnation, complex commercial litigation and disputes, catastrophic industrial personal injury, and real estate. However, he also practices oil, gas, and energy law, premises and products liability claims, other business and personal injury torts, trucking litigation, insurance defense, and environmental matters. He often assumes the role of a project manager navigating a caseload of complex legal issues. Jon takes pride working closely with clients, counseling them on legal developments and risk avoidance.
Prior to joining the firm, Jon served as of counsel at two corporate law firms, and was a shareholder at a Louisiana-based law firm before his of counsel positions. For over a quarter of a century, Jon has maintained his good standing with the Texas Bar, Texas courts, and other jurisdictions where he is admitted pro hac vice. While he primarily practices in Texas his legal career is not confined to the State of Texas, but extends beyond its borders into other states such as Louisiana, Oklahoma, Colorado, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and California.
- Federal Firearms Licensee, 5-76-###-##-##-04287
- Eagle Scout, Boy Scouts of America
- State Bar of Texas
- Houston Bar Association
- Montgomery Bar Association
- International Right of Way Association
- Texas Bar Foundation, Fellow
- Defense Research Institute
- Lone Star College, Cy-Fair Campus, Former Adjunct Professor, Business Law
- Copper Lakes Homeowners Association, Former Board Member
- Cy-Fair Independent School District, Community Volunteer
- Community Emergency Response Team, Cy-Fair, Former Board Member
- Harris County Citizens Corp.
- Louisiana ACT 312 Case Update, The Energy Law Advisor, April 2011
- Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals Decision, Yazdchi v. Am. Honda Fin. Corp., 217 Fed. Appx. 299 (5th Cir. Tex. 2007) (pro se litigants are not exempted from compliance with procedural rules and substantive law merely because they represent themselves)