Attorney Alison Meyers of The Harris Law Firm in Colorado has enjoyed a reputable legal career for decades. For more than 14 years, she worked as a commercial loan officer before deciding to follow her true calling: becoming a lawyer. She started South Texas College of Law and never looked back. Today, she is proud to stand with The Harris Law Firm as we represent the best interests of clients in challenging family law, divorce, and estate planning cases.
While in law school, Alison competed in numerous mock trial competitions and was an active member of Law Review. She earned recognition on the Dean’s List in Fall 2001, Summer 2002, Fall 2002, and Spring 2003; Ephraim Del Pozo & Paul Lamp Writing Award, Spring 2003; Ferguson Camp Poll Award for Outstanding Legal Writing, Spring 2002; and, Dean Kimberly Cauthorn Award for Distinguished Service, Spring 2002.
Once she completed her J.D. and was admitted to the Texas State Bar in 2003, Attorney Meyers started working for a real estate law firm, where she learned to analyze detailed documents like loan paperwork, title commitments, and surveys. When she volunteered as guardian ad litem for children in foster care with Child Advocates (CASA) in Houston, she became drawn to family law. After four years of volunteering with this important group, she decided to start her own family law practice in 2009. For more than 10 years, she was appointed by the courts to represent parents and children involved in Child Protective Services (CPS). Additionally, she represented private clients in divorce and child custody cases. In 2020, she became a staff attorney for Aid to Victims of Domestic Abuse.
In August 2023, Alison moved to Colorado to be closer to her daughter and three grandchildren. After being admitted to the Colorado State Bar shortly after, she became an official member of The Harris Law Firm.
Alison grew up in Oak Park, Illinois. Her initial university experience before pursuing a J.D. from South Texas College of Law included an undergraduate degree from Southern Illinois University in Agricultural Economics and a master’s in agriculture at Texas A&M University.
Previously, Alison volunteered at homeless shelters and hospice for AIDs patients, as well as handling research for criminal law cases involving the death penalty.
To unwind, she likes to stay active in the beautiful outdoors of Colorado by hiking, swimming, bicycling, or even reading out under the sun.