If you suffered Denton County hail damage in the recent hail storm, you are not alone. More than 110,000 vehicles and thousands of Denton County homes were damaged by hail, with estimated damages surpassing $1.4 billion. Suddenly faced with so many Denton County hail damage claims, insurance companies are having trouble finding enough adjustors to handle the situation.

Remember: Your hail storm damage interests are directly opposed to the financial interests of your insurance company. The Denton County hail damage lawyers at Ketterman Rowland & Westlund are ready to help.

Protect Your Interests With Help From A Qualified

Denton County Hail Damage Attorney

  • Our Denton County Hail Damage Lawyers will aggressively pursue fair compensation for your damages
  • Insurance companies look out for their own interests, but our Denton County Hail Damage lawyers look out for yours
  • With so many Denton County hail storm claims suddenly saturating the market, insurance adjustors will seek to minimize claims in whatever way they can
  • Schedule a free consultation with one of our Denton County hail damage attorneys to find out more information

Denton County Hail Damage Attorney

Denton County hail damage resulting from the 2016 storm will be the costliest the state of Texas has ever experienced. With so many claims to deal with, insurance companies are flying adjustors into Denton County from all over the United States to deal with the crisis. Are you certain that you will be treated fairly by your insurance company? If you have doubts, they’re warranted. Protect yourself with help from a qualified Denton County hail damage lawyer who fight to help you obtain the full amount of your policy.

What Our Denton County Hail Damage

Attorneys Can Do For You

Not only will your Denton County Hail Damage lawyer from KRW help you better understand your insurance policy and deductable, they will also act as your personal advocate with the insurance company. Insurance adjustors are notorious for minimizing claims, which can make dealing with them a nightmare, especially when you’ve already suffered losses in a Denton County hail storm. Our team of professional Denton County litigators will protect your interests, defend your rights, and do everything the law allows to make sure you get the money you’re entitled to after diligently paying your insurance premiums for years.

Woman in front of burned out house

Denton County Tidbits

The population of Denton County, Texas was 662,614 people according to the census that was taken in 2010. It is the ninth most populated county in Texas. Denton, Texas is the county seat. A man named John Denton is the namesake of the county, which was founded in 1846. The county was one of the most rapidly growing counties in the U.S. in 2007. The county is bounded in the west by Wise County, in the northeast by Grayson County and in the north by Cook County.

Many different native Indian tribes in frequently inhabited the region that included the Lenape and Kichai Indian tribes, prior to the arrival of white pioneers. During the early 1840’s, the region was settled by the Peters Colony landowners. The region was considered to be a portion of Fannin County, until the annexation of Texas. Denton County was established in 1846 by the First Texas Legislature. The county was named in honor of John Denton, who was killed in 1841 while raiding a Native Indian settlement in Tarrant County. Initially Pinckneyville was the county seat. Sometime later this was changed to Alton, at the location that is currently known as the Alton Bridge stands, and then finally relocated to Denton.

The population of Denton County increased to 5,031 people by 1860. In 1861, the citizens of the county just barely voted for secession from the Union, with 264 votes cast against and 331 votes cast for. By the early 1880’s, the Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad arrived in Lewisville, which is located in the southernmost part of Denton County. In 1906,  The Denton County Courthouse, which was located in the town square was constructed. These days, the old courtroom currently houses a museum as well as many different government offices.

Gasland, claims that Dish, which is a small community that is located in the county has been extensively polluted by drilling for natural gas, according to a documentary in 2010. The county has a total area of 953 square miles, of which 75 square miles, or 7,8%, is water and 878 square miles is land, according to the United States Census Bureau. Denton County is located in the northernmost portion of the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex, about 35 miles south of the border between Oklahoma and Texas.

Two forks of the Trinity River drain Denton County. Lewisville Lake is the largest body of water in the county is Lewisville Lake, which was established when the Garza/Little Elm Reservoir was consolidated with Lake Dallas in 1954. Denton County is located on the western border of the Eastern Cross Timbers and also comprises portions of the Grand Prairie part of the Texas Blackland prairies. Parts of the county is situated on top of the Barnett Shale, which is a geological formation that is thought to contain a considerable amount of natural shale gas. From 1995 through 2007, the number of natural gas wells in Denton County increased to 1,820, from 156, which has resulted in some controversy with regard to the resulting pollution due to hydraulic fracturing.

There were 256,139 housing units, 224,840 households, and 662,614 people in Denton County according to 2010 United States Census. Some 754.3 people for each square mile was the population density. The racial makeup of the county was 18.2% Latino or Hispanic, 2.9% two or more races, 0.1% Pacific Islanders, 6.6% Asian, 0.7% native Indian, 8.4% African American or Black, and 75% White. Denton County ranked 29th on the list of fastest growing counties from 2000 through 2007 by the United States Census Bureau, and had a 41.4% increase in population. For every 1000 people in the county approximately 5.2 people are same sex couples, according to a Williams Institute analysis of 2010 census information.

The northern intersection of Interstate 35 West and East, which branches into the two parts of the highway towards Fort Worth and Dallas, is located in Denton County, in the community of Denton close to the campus of the University of North Texas. The paving of U.S. Highway 77 through Lewisville, which connects Dallas and Denton, was completed in 1931.
The Transportation Authority in Denton County operates a bus service in the county that includes Highland Village, Lewisville, and Denton. It also operates the A-train, which is a commuter rail service that has terminals in Carrollton and Denton, and at the end of which passengers can switch to the Green Line train owned and operated by DART, (Dallas Area Rapid Transit). Passengers can transfer to many different train lines or paths, which are identified by several different colors, in the downtown area of Dallas where the lines intersect at the downtown office of DART. SPAN Transit covers areas outside of Lewisville and Denton.

Denton County is home to the Northwest Regional Airport in Roanoke, as well as the Denton Municipal Airport. The Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport is located some miles just south of the county.