Bexar county clerk

Bexar county clerk DEFAULT
Application Guidelines
1) Contact the municipal city clerk or district filing location to confirm that your registered address qualifies you for the position you intend to run for, and that you meet other office specific qualifications. 2) Complete the application and fulfill any petition signature requirements or prepare a filing fee. If you have questions regarding this paperwork, the best thing to do is to call the filing office—often the City Clerk for city positions, or the district secretary's office for school boards—or (even better) schedule an appointment with them regarding any questions. Most elections offices are happy to schedule time for candidates, and it is generally understood that first time candidates will have more questions. 3) Submit the application accompanied by either the application fee or nominating papers within 108-78 days prior to the election. If you have any further questions, contact the Bexar County Elections Department at (210) 335-8683 or at The Texas Secretary of State's elections department is also an excellent resource for election/candidacy questions and can be reached at (512) 463-5650 or

Submit application to:
Bexar County Elections Department, 1103 S. Frio, Ste. 100, San Antonio, Texas, 78207, US


Real Property/Land Records

Foreclosure Sales & Bidding

The foreclosure sale is conducted on the first Tuesday of every month between the hours of 10:00 AM and 4:00 PM. If the first Tuesday of a month occurs on January 1st or July 4th, the sale will be conducted on the first Wednesday of the month at the same times.

The sale will take place at the west side of the Bexar County Courthouse (between the Courthouse and the Paul Elizondo Tower), or as designated by the Commissioner’s Court, and is open to the public for bidding. Registration is not needed to bid on a mortgage foreclosure. However, registration is a requirement to bid on a tax foreclosure. To register to bid on a tax foreclosure, contact Linebarger, Goggan, Blair and Sampson LLP Attorneys at Law by phone at 210-225-6763 or visit to register.

Both the mortgage and tax foreclosures are cash auctions. Therefore, only cash or certified funds may be tendered at the time of sale. No personal checks will be accepted. The method of payment will be verified prior to bidding.

Foreclosure Liens & Redemption Periods

Information concerning liens recorded against a property may be researched by the public in the County Clerk’s Deed Records Department located at the Paul Elizondo Tower, Suite B109, or by using the Official Records Search.

Title insurance and guaranteed clear title searches are performed by title companies for a fee; attorneys may also provide legal advice. Title companies and attorneys may be found in the phone book or online.

The County Clerk’s Office does not guarantee a clear title and is not responsible for any encumbrances on the property. Foreclosure is a very complex process and we suggest you contact your legal advisor if you have concerns or questions about a particular property.

The redemption period for properties identified as agricultural use or homestead properties is two years. Redemption periods for all other properties is six months. The redemption period begins on the date the deed is recorded.

Any information regarding the sale of Tax Certificates must be obtained from the Bexar County Tax Assessor-Collector’s Office whose contact number is 210-335-6628 or visit the Tax Collector’s Office at Vista Verde Plaza Building. Visit the Tax Assessor-Collector's website for more information.

Foreclosure Listings

Mortgage Foreclosure Notices may be obtained by using the Official Public Records Search. A list may be obtained through the Bexar County Clerk’s GIS Foreclosure Map or by visiting the Bexar County Clerk’s Deed Records Department located at the Paul Elizondo Tower, Suite B109.

A list of Tax Foreclosures may be obtained by contacting Linebarger, Goggan, Blair and Sampson LLP Attorneys at Law by phone at 210-225-6763 or visiting

The GIS Foreclosure Map is updated twice a month: the first Friday after the auction and approximately 18 days prior to the sale. Properties can be removed from the sale list at any time.

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Bexar County Clerk removes employees, files from Judge Uzomba's court in downtown San Antonio

“I’ve been made aware that some deputy county clerks have made complaints” about Uzomba, said Longoria, who oversees the county’s 15 courts-of-law and also is presiding judge of County Court-at-Law No. 5.

He declined to give details because it could be a personnel matter, adding: “I have seen letters, but my knowledge is limited.”

Longoria called Adame-Clark’s action an “extraordinary and unusual step” that he never had seen in the more than 40 years he has held elected office.

Sources said the controversy stems over having the clerks work weekends and nights and trying to force them to work on holidays, among other work condition complaints.

Uzomba, of County Court-at-Law No. 2, presided over a trial most of Friday. She would say only that she suggested “investigation of rumors and all facts,” adding she would “reserve her comment.”

Adame-Clark, who officiated at mass weddings for Valentine’s Day starting at midnight in front of the Bexar County Courthouse, said late Friday that her responsibilities are to keep the integrity of the county’s records and to protect the people who work for her.

“It’s not me running this place, it’s my staff,” she said. “They are the front line of the county clerk’s office. I’m doing everything I can regarding the responsibility to my staff.”

Adame-Clark also cited a lack of respect, communication and transparency between the two elected officials, without going into details. But she added she felt the issues could be resolved.

The county clerk is the official custodian of records in Bexar County, responsible for hundreds of thousands of records, including civil and misdemeanor court files, property deeds and birth, marriage and death certificates.

Deputy clerks, who handle most of the paperwork for misdemeanor court cases, are employees of Adame-Clark, but they take direction from the judge in the court to which they’re assigned. Each judge hires his or her own court coordinator and court reporter.

Longoria said clerks are required to be in the courtroom to issue oaths to jurors, maintain court files, stay late if juries are deliberating and register verdicts.

Clerks generally work 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. — unless they are in trial, when they might stay past 5 p.m. — and rarely work weekends, unless a judge asks a jury to continue deliberating. If clerks work past regular hours, they must be paid overtime.

Adame-Clark said Uzomba’s court continues to operate as it should, despite her deputy clerks and the files not being there. If a clerk is required to be there in person, another county employee will be sent in.

“I want people to know that we are not hurting her,” she said. “We pulled the county court files, but we are providing her with all files needed for court.”

She added that her deputy clerks continue to do their duty — just not in the same office as the judge.

The clerks assigned to Uzomba and the records removed late Thursday from her courtroom on the first floor of the Cadena-Reeves Justice Center are now in an office in the basement of the old courthouse next door.

Until the issue is resolved, deputy clerks will take files for the cases on Uzomba’s dockets to her office each morning and return them to the basement in the evening, said Dianne Garcia-Marquez, general administrative counsel.

In the year she’s been in office, Uzomba has fired one court coordinator and another has resigned. Her first court reporter also left.

Adame-Clark and Uzomba took office in January 2019, defeating Republican incumbents in the Democratic sweep of 2018. Their terms expire in 2022. This is the first time in office for both women.

Uzomba, a native of Nigeria, is a 20-year veteran of the U.S. Army and is licensed to practice law in the United States.

Adame-Clark, a San Antonio native, was a long-time Bexar County Sheriff’s Office employee who trained with the FBI. She was the first Latina and first woman elected Bexar County clerk.

Longoria said the allegations were troubling and concerned him, but he was careful not to take sides on the issue.

“The judge is well-intentioned, she’s got her own way to do things. I will stand by her,” he said of Uzomba. “That’s not to say I won’t stand by Lucy. She’s working hard to improve her office.”

Elizabeth Zavala covers county and state courts in San Antonio. Read her on our free site,, and on our subscriber site, | [email protected] | Twitter: @elizabeth2863


County Clerk

  • About the County Clerk

    Lucy Adame-Clark is the first Latina and first woman elected as Bexar County Clerk. Learn more about Mrs. Adame-Clark and the history of County Clerks before her.

  • County Clerk Events Gallery

    View photos from events with the County Clerk!

  • Contact the County Clerk

    Find addresses and phone numbers for all the County Clerk's Office departments.

  • County Clerk Services

    The Bexar County Clerk's Offices provides a number of services for recording various records, requesting copies of records, efiling for court cases, and the withdrawing of funds from cash bonds and the court registry. Each page will provide details on the process for recording or making request, along with downloadable documents and instructions.

  • Personal Financial Statements

    Learn how to submit a Personal Financial Statement to the County Clerk's Office.

  • Public Record Searches

    Learn how to search for public records through the resources available from the County Clerk's Office.

  • Commissioners Court Minutes

    View and download the minutes for each Commissioners Court dating back to 2001.

  • Bexar County Spanish Archives

    The Bexar County Spanish Archives contain the single most important primary sources for the earliest history of Hispanic Texas and consist of over a quarter million pages of hand-written manuscripts and printed documents of the Spanish colonial era and the Mexican State of Coahuila y Texas.

  • History of Bexar County

    Read about the history of Bexar County, as well more about the symbols of Bexar County, the courthouses of Bexar County, and the best places downtown to explore that history.

  • Frequently Asked Questions

    Browse the most frequently asked questions regarding the services offered by the County Clerk's Office to find the information you need and get going.

  • Texas Counties Deliver

    Learn about county services at Texas Counties Deliver, a site created about county services, offices, and elected officials.

  • Mobile Unit and Events Schedule

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