If the home is in your name alone -- and there has been no fraudulent transfer of that interest between you and your husband, chances are great that it is protected. You may want to talk to an attorney to make sure your interests are protected to the greatest extent possible. You may want tot alk to the attorney your husband had at the time the judgment was entered against him as well.
In no way am I offering you legal advice, and in no way has my comment created an attorney-client relationship. You are not to rely upon my note above in any way, but insted need to sit down with counsel and share all relevant facts before receiving fully-informed legal advice. If you want to be completely sure of your rights, you must sit down with an experienced criminal defense attorney to be fully aware of your rights.
The simple answer is no. Texas is a homestead property state which means certain assets are exempt from seizure. With that said, if your house is paid for and your husband caused the harm the judgment was a result of, you should do the right thing and pay it. They can take your husband's drivers license away for an unpaid judgment. Plus the judgment will make it hard to sell your house because most title companies will not issue title insurance on a property that the owner has unpaid judgments.
Nothing in this communication should be construed as creating an attorney client relationship. This is for informational purposes only. Attorney will take no action on your behalf unless and until a written retainer agreement is signed. There are strict time deadlines on filing claims and, as such, you are advised to consult with and retain an attorney immediately to file such claims timely or you will lose any right to recovery. Any testimonials or endorsements should not be construed as a guarantee, warranty or prediction of the outcome of your case.
You should speak with a lawyer who handles both debt collection and bankruptcy. If your home is in the city, the homestaed exemption is unlimeted. If you live in a rural area, you have a 200 acre limit to what you can claim as your homestead.
But there are other aspects to living with a judgement hanging over your heads that you should be aware of. The judgement creditor can pursue other assets, such as checking and savings accounts, forcing you live a cash only lifestyle.
Bankruptcy might be an option that you should be aware of.