The women said they were paid $ 7.25 per hour, which is less than the parking attendants at the stadium where the team plays, according to Allred.
But for many appearances, even during international travel, women were not quite compensated for their time and often did not receive stipends for things like food during work trips, claims the lawsuit.
The lawsuit also accuses the team of creating a hostile work environment for women and threatening to lose their position by speaking out loud about their concerns.
In some cases they were even physically badaulted, and told to "suck" it, the women said.
"I was attacked by a fan in a game, leaving abrasions" In my statement, the Texans defended their cheerleading program, saying that they were constantly trying to avoid it. evaluated and adjusted.  "We are proud of the cheerleading program and have had hundreds of women who have participated and enjoyed their experience while having a positive impact on the local community," said Amy Palcic, vice president of communications at the Texans. "We are constantly evaluating our procedures and will continue to make the necessary adjustments to make the program pleasant for all."
But Allred said the organization has exploited cheerleaders because of how desirable a place the team is, and how many thousands of women compete for those places.
"These are women who have competed to win their jobs and have shown over and over again," Allre said. "How is it possible that the cheerleaders are paid so little and are not paid for most of their work?"
Allred said he will deliver a letter to Roger Goodell, commissioner of the NFL, on Monday, urging him to review the treatment of league cheerleaders.
"It's never too late to do the right thing, it's never too late to seek justice," Allred said. "And no cheerleader for the Houston Texans or former cheerleaders will suffer in silence ever again"