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Guest Name
Brandon L Wyatt
Guest Occupation
Attorney and National Policy Advisor of the Weed for Warriors Project (WFWP)
Guest Biography

Attorney Brandon L. Wyatt Esq., a decorated army combat solider and disabled veteran, is the National Policy Advisor of the Weed for Warriors Project (WFWP). Weed for Warriors Project is the largest veteran advocacy group in the world actively trying to raise awareness about cannabis and its potential use as an alternative to many of the pharmaceuticals championed by not only the VA, but by almost all research driven hospitals like Johns Hopkins.

Brandon speaks not only for WFWP’s wonderful veteran community, but also as a disabled veteran himself, one who almost became a statistic.

Brandon L. Wyatt  is a decorated army combat solider and disabled veteran, and admitted to practice law in the state of Maryland. He received his Juris Doctorate from Howard University School of Law. Continuing the commitment to his clients, he is currently matriculating through the World Executive Masters of Business Administration program at the George Washington University – School of Business. He runs the Maryland Le Prade Cannabis Commission's Diversity Consultant team.  

Brandon's work embodies a commitment to service and an affinity for applying the law fairly to citizens to promote equity, fairness and fair dealing though out all aspects of the law.

Weed For Warriors Project was started in the San Francisco Bay Area by an OEF United States Marine Corps Veteran who found relief from his service connected disabilities through medical marijuana and the fellowship of other like-minded Veterans within the cannabis community. With the help of organizations like SANTA CRUZ VETERANS ALLIANCE, Weed for Warriors Project is able to provide Veterans with medical marijuana information, a safe place to fellowship with other Veterans and safe access to free medicine with proof of service/ current medical recommendation.

The vets, some of whom suffer from PTSD, say their symptoms are alleviated by cannabis — smoked, eaten, vaporized or in capsule form. And they say disabled vets are benefiting from the drug in states where it’s legal for residents, including D.C. They say the powerful pharmaceuticals being used to treat veterans’ disabilities including Opioids and Psychotropics are so dangerous, some of the drugs are labeled with suicide warnings.

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