George Bradner – The Highest Paying Property and Casualty Director for the State Insurance Department
George Bradner is the Property and Casualty Director for the state Insurance Department and will be testifying on three bills.
He is a well-known expert on government flood relief programs that have too many rules, can confuse homeowners and limit financial assistance. Additionally, he has strongly condemned an approved flood insurance agency by the department of Homeland Security.
Early Life and Education
George Bradner was born in 1833 in Chester, Massachusetts and grew up in Lorain county. After attending school and Oberlin College for two terms, he owned a farm in Huntington township until 1888 where he resided until his marriage to Judith Major Allin in 1876; they had one son together named Edwin. She had been George’s friend from childhood; they spent their honeymoon at the Philadelphia Exposition before she wed him.
Judith began her professional life as a member of the League of Women Voters and later worked at the United States Mint. Unfortunately, in her late 20s she was diagnosed with polycystic kidney disease which required daily peritoneal dialysis treatments.
Achievements and Honors
George Bradner has seen plenty of ups and downs throughout his illustrious career, but he always manages to remain positive despite it all. Recently, George Bradner earned himself the highest paying position available – something which had been his goal since 2010.
His professional accomplishments include serving as director of public relations for Bon Appetit Magazine, where he successfully repositioned the venerable publisher as an impressive media outlet. Furthermore, he earned a place in history’s hall of fame due to his exceptional ability to identify and address business-critical issues that affect profitability.
George Bradner had a wide range of interests. He was an engineer during the Manhattan Project, an expert water polo coach and widely credited with inventing the wet suit.
He was born on November 5, 1915 in Tonopah, Nevada and earned his undergraduate degree from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio before earning a doctorate in physics from Caltech in 1941.
His career took him to Los Alamos, New Mexico, where he worked on the Manhattan Project. Here he developed various technologies required for an atomic bomb – from research on high explosives used to explode it to perfecting its triggering mechanism.
Bradner completed his project and then joined Scripps Institute of Oceanography in San Diego, California. There he continued his oceanographic research as well as the DUMAND deep-ocean neutrino astronomy project until his passing from pneumonia on May 5, 2008 at age 92.