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This profile was last updated on 12/12/01  and contains information from public web pages.

Mr. Dick Brandenburg

Wrong Dick Brandenburg?

Employment History


  • bachelor's degree , Economics
    Bremerton High School
  • bachelor's degree , Economics
    University of Washington
18 Total References
Web References
The, 12 Dec 2001 [cached]
Port of Bremerton director retires after five years at helm
Port of Bremerton Executive Director Dick Brandenburg will retire Dec. 31.
Brandenburg, 68, wants to spend more time with his wife Shirley, three children and young grandchildren.
"I took a look at the way things are in the world and in my life and realized I want to spend more quality time with my family," Brandenburg said Friday.
Brandenburg has been executive director of the port since July 24, 1996.During his tenure, the port has enhanced the 33-acre Olympic View Industrial Park by adding the port-owned Quinault building, and recently made plans to build a large corporate hangar at the Bremerton National Airport.
"I'd like to say my legacy is that we have established the process of being able to clear land to make industrial sites ready for the users," Brandenburg said.
Before joining the port, Brandenburg worked as an associate for Seattle commercial real estate firm Kidder, Mathews and Segner.
He grew up in Bremerton and graduated from Bremerton High School and the University of Washington with a bachelor's degree in Economics.His first commercial real estate job was as leasing manager for the 50-story Seafirst building in downtown Seattle.
He owned his own commercial real estate firm for 12 years before becoming an associate at Segner.
Business Information - Member Directory, 25 Dec 2001 [cached]
Mr. Dick Brandenburg, Executive Director
The, 9 Nov 2001 [cached]
Dick Brandenburg watched from his office Wednesday as recreational fliers practiced touch-and-go on the 6 , 000-foot runway at Bremerton National Airport.
The sun was shining , but it was the day after election day and Brandenburg's mood was gloomy.
Washington voters had approved tax-limiting Initiative 747 , sending a strong anti-spend message to thousands of local government entities across the state that receive property tax revenues.
Most , like the Port of Bremerton where Brandenburg is executive director , had prepared for the worst.They wrote their 2002 budgets with only a 1 percent increase in property tax revenue plugged in.One percent is the 747 limit , a 500 percent decrease from the maximum 6 percent previously allowed by law.
Many agencies , like fire districts , have been belt-tightening for a few years , sensing a taxpayer revolt behind the long line of recent similar measures , some of which failed or were thrown out by the courts.
That in itself is an expensive , time-consuming thing , Brandenburg said.
It probably won't happen quite that way , but officials aren't ready to predict exactly how it will happen.
It's very disspiriting , Brandenburg said , when you know you're good stewards and something like this comes along..
Kitsap Business Journal - Money News Archive, 30 June 2001 [cached]
Executive Director of the Port of Bremerton, Dick Brandenburg, has decided to call it a career.After five years at the Port, he retired on Dec. 31... (Full Article)
Kitsap Business Journal - Financial Article, 4 Jan 2002 [cached]
Executive Director of the Port of Bremerton, Dick Brandenburg, has decided to call it a career.After five years at the Port, he retired on Dec. 31.Brandenburg brought a background in commercial real estate both in Kitsap County and the greater Seattle area, along with past partnerships in private ventures to the Port when he signed on.His experience and expertise are credited with helping lead the Port's economic development efforts into the 21st Century."Dick was able to bring a measure of professionalism to the Port because of his experience in commercial leasing, and he will leave big shoes to fill in that area," said Port Commissioner Bill Mahan.
Brandenburg increased the Port's exposure through marketing efforts both inside and outside of Kitsap County that stressed quality of life and the type of quality facilities businesses need to succeed.
Brandenburg said he intends to stay in the area, taking on the duties of a doting grandfather and husband , and then some.He said he'll be keeping in touch with people interested in investing in the area.
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