illustrations of various forms of medical cannabis

Medical Cannabis: Is Your Business Ready?

Access to legal medical cannabis is a blessing for those in need of alternative medical treatments and those poised to rake in profits from its sale. But for business owners, the new law could cause a few headaches, at least initially. 

In 2021, the Alabama Legislature passed a bill making the sale and use of medical cannabis legal in the state, and Governor Kay Ivey signed the bill into law. The Alabama Medical Cannabis Commission was formed to create regulations and license businesses to sell medical cannabis. When their work is done, Alabamians suffering from a short list of approved health conditions and who are armed with a doctor’s prescription will be able to buy and use cannabis to seek relief from their ailment. 

The competition to get a toehold in Alabama’s medical cannabis industry is stiff, as experts believe its sales could approach $380 million in three years. There’s money in it for the state too; tax revenues from the sale and fees from licenses will add funds to Alabama’s budget. Some figures put the sales tax haul between approximately $6 million and $11 million annually. 

The expected economic windfall has made the road to the law’s implementation rocky; the process is currently mired in multiple lawsuits, with several businesses who were vying for one of the valuable licenses claiming the commission has violated the state’s Open Meeting Acts and overstepped its power by voiding the first round of licenses. 

All drama aside, it’s clear medical cannabis is poised to become big business. But it will also have big impacts on all other Alabama businesses. Is your company ready to deal with the implications of legalized cannabis use? 

If not, start preparing now. While recent delays are unwelcome for those awaiting the relief medical cannabis can provide (and those hoping to jump on its profit-potential train), the pause can help business owners and managers. Take advantage of the time and take the advice of Melisa C. Zwilling, a labor and employment attorney at Carr Allison. She asserts legalized medical cannabis will have significant impacts on employers. “There are multiple employment issues swirling around this [law] change,” she said. The first move necessary to protect your business is making a choice. 

DELICATE DECISION

Will you allow your employees to be under the influence of legalized medical cannabis while at work or not? Alabama’s law gives employers the opportunity to choose, with a few restrictions (see sidebar page 39). According to Zwilling, there is no middle ground here. “You’ve got to make a decision,” she said, “and then you must clearly communicate that policy to all employees, train managers on implementation of the policy and ensure your employee handbook is updated to reflect the policy.” 

But the path to your decision is littered with questions in varying shades of gray. Before you rewrite your employee rules, consider these key points to ensure you understand the full implications of each option. 

RECRUITING TOOL OR TURN OFF? 

The right employees are essential for any business, and finding them continues to be a challenge, so how your medical cannabis policy might affect attracting and retaining them is a crucial factor. “Will you alienate potential employees or lose employees otherwise doing a good job if you decide to prohibit the use of medical cannabis? It’s an important question,” said Zwilling. She also pointed to a recent employment article claiming workplace policies seen as “friendly” to medical cannabis use might help recruit a different kind of hire. “I think this is really about the perspective of the younger generation,” she said. “A company allowing medical cannabis has a more positive company culture overall in their view.” 

PRODUCTIVITY BOOST OR BANE?

The brain fog and slowed physical responses associated with cannabis’s “high” suggest that use of the drug, even as medicine, would decrease an employee’s contributions during a workday, but Zwilling pointed to the opposite possibly being true in certain cases. “For employees who have health conditions currently hindering their efficiency and effectiveness, if they can see their condition improved by medical cannabis, the business could benefit,” Zwilling said. “They’ll get more from those employees and better retain those employees.” 

EXTRA DUE DILIGENCE

If a business decides to allow the use of medical cannabis, owners and managers will need to ensure their employees are following the rules. “It is only approved for specific conditions and has to have been prescribed,” Zwilling said. “Businesses should check and verify that, but in reality, many will take a hands-off approach.” She also notes that the law allows requiring employees to notify you if they are using medical cannabis. “That will make it easier to monitor and ensure the use doesn’t cause a hazard or safety issue.” And while some employers may feel led to modify job requirements or working conditions for employees who use medical cannabis, the law does not require them to, even if they’ve made medical cannabis permissible in their workplace.

If you don’t allow medical cannabis, you may choose to amp up enforcement of the policy with employee drug tests (if you’re not already conducting them). If cannabis is detected, you can discipline or fire the employee, even if they have a prescription. “And even if work performance is not affected,” said Zwilling. Remember, in your business, your rules apply. And your policies and your actions to enforce them are not subject to court scrutiny. “The Alabama law explicitly states there is no private right of action for employees to sue an employer for discipline or loss of job as a result of using medical cannabis, even if obtained legally,” she said. “There are no employment protections or recourse for medical cannabis users.” Zwilling did point to one possible issue: “There could be indirect issues with ADA protections if an employer uses a positive test for cannabis as a pretext for terminating an individual with a disability.” 

Doctors prescribing medical cannabis bear some of the burden regarding workplace issues. Physicians are required under the law to advise patients that the use of medical cannabis could result in termination from employment without recourse and that costs may not be covered by insurance or government programs. 

HR POLICY

Chewing on all the pros and cons and settling on what’s best for your business is the hard part; once a decision is made, the other key step is to apply the rule to everyone, all the time. “Whatever a business owner decides, they have to be consistent and require that every employee follows the policy—and those who don’t face the consistent consequences—to avoid inviting discrimination claims,” said Zwilling

STATE BORDER BEWARE: Even if the business is headquartered in Alabama, if there are operations and employees in other states, your policies for employees in that state must also comply with the laws of that state.

HEALTH INSURANCE IMPACTS 

Under the new Alabama law, employers are not required to help pay for medical cannabis through medical insurance or reimbursement plans. And the use of medical cannabis by a business’ employees should not drive up group health plans paid for (in part or full) by the employer if the plan is with one of the largest health insurance providers in the state, Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Alabama. 

Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Alabama currently does not cover medical cannabis. Although medicinal usage has been approved in some states, including Alabama, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has not approved cannabis for the treatment of any disease or condition,” said Sophie Martin, Director, Corporate Communications and Community Relations for Blue Cross and Blue Shield.

GOT FEDERAL CONTRACTS? Employers who receive federal contracts above $100,000 and any federal grant are required to maintain and promote a drug-free workplace. Similarly, if an employer has an employee license covered by Department of Transportation regulations, they cannot let that employee use any form of cannabis, even medical cannabis with a prescription.

Have questions? Contact the Alabama Medical Cannabis Commission at amcc.alabama.gov.

Mary Emily Byrd

Associate Media Advisor

On the Job

I network and connect with people within and also outside of our community to help them achieve their business goals. I love being a small part in helping others grow their business and also see results.

All About Me

 
First Job: Nanny.
Favorite Locally-Owned Businesses: Dirk’s Filet & Vine, Chappy’s, and Peppertree Steaks n’ Wine – their twice-baked potatoes are an all-time favorite.

Ashlee Allen

Digital Campaign Coordinator

On the Job

Work closely with the sales and creative teams to develop and implement digital strategies to increase online presence and improve marketing efforts for clients.

All About Me

 
First Job: Sales Associate.
Favorite Locally-Owned Businesses: Vintage Year, Pine Bar, & Jo Wells Boutique.

Kelsey Womack

Digital Marketing Specialist

On the Job

I manage website and search engine marketing needs. I work to fine-tune the keyword strategy of clients to get the best results.

All About Me

 
First Job: Panera Bread.
Favorite Locally-Owned Businesses: Nancy’s Italian Ice.

Jina Miniard

Associate Publisher

On the Job

Currently, I am the Associate Publisher and manage the magazine – content, deadlines, production, printing and the launch (which is always the best part).

All About Me

 
First Job: Babysitting. 
Favorite Locally-Owned Businesses: El Rey, Taco Mama and Chappy’s (of course it’s all food)

Terry Barber

Director of Sales and Marketing, Alabama National Fair & Owner Manager, Little Engine Broadcasting

On the Job

I split my day doing three different jobs. 1) Director of Sales and Marketing for the Alabama National Fair, 2) Owner Manager of Little Engine Broadcasting which owns two radio brands in Montgomery, Praise 96.5 WMGY and WRBZ and 3) Owner Manager of Little Engine Traffic which performs back office support for radio stations across North America. I enjoy being on the frontline of consumer marketing and behavior. I have been in the broadcasting business for over 40 years and joined the team at the Alabama National Fair in 2021.

All About Me

I came to Montgomery in 1999 to run a group of radio stations. My wife Margaret and I have navigated 38 years of marriage and raised three sons, Peden, David and Michael. 2023 is a busy year for us as we are adding two additional grandchildren (for a total of 5) and a daughter in law. We will need a bigger mantle this year for our Christmas stockings.

  • First job: I took a job at 14 years old at my local radio station in Newton, MS. 
  • Favorite business book: A Framework for Understanding Poverty by Ruby K. Payne, Ph.D.
  • Favorite song: Thunder Island by Jay Ferguson
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Trust but verify.

Layne Holley

Director of Marketing & Communications

On the Job

I focus on three primary areas: promoting ASF’s productions throughout the season, from Shakespeare to classical to contemporary and new works, as well as our camps, classes and tours; ensuring our customer experience is top notch, from the moment you buy your ticket, to everything you do and see that’s not on the stage while you’re with us; sharing far and wide, through partnerships and media, ASF’s brand and mission to build community through transformative theatrical experiences.

All About Me

I grew up in Holtville. I earned my BA at Auburn University at Montgomery and then spent several years living in New York City and building my career in marketing and communications. That’s also where I met my wife, also a Southerner. The pull to be closer to family kept growing, so we moved back to Alabama in 2006 and bought what was always my very favorite house in Wetumpka. It’s been really great to see Wetumpka change and grow over the past few years, and that’s why I’m so excited to be on the editorial board for a magazine that is looking at the region from the intersection of business and community—because change takes all of us.

  • First Job: My very first job was picking up pecans in our large grove for my grandmother — I had the option of being paid by the pound or in cakes and candy.
  • Favorite business book: The Art of Money Getting by P.T. Barnum
  • Favorite song: Depends on the day and the mood, but I can always enjoy some Andrews Sisters.
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Always know who you’re talking to.

Joshua Byrd

Assistant Vice President & Relationship Manager, River Bank & Trust

On the Job

My job is all about forming and cultivating strong relationships. At some point in everyone’s lives they have a need for a banker. My role is to provide expertise and assistance to them. I enjoy seeing individuals’ short-term and long-term goals be accomplished. There are times I play a major role in seeing those goals to the end, and other times I can witness those successes, which is fulfilling. I have the opportunity to form relationships and connections in the community that I may not have otherwise formed.

All About Me

My family is originally from the small rural town of Gray Court, South Carolina, with a whopping population of 845. After graduating from Clemson University and living in the Clemson area, my father accepted a job with Russell Corporation in Alexander City in 1991, relocating us from South Carolina to Alexander City. Six years later, we moved to Millbrook. Now, my wife Missy, my daughter Kynleigh, and my son Kai continue to reside in Millbrook.

  • First job: My first job was at McDonalds on Highway 14 in Millbrook. 
  • Favorite business book: Rich Dad Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki 
  • Best business advice you’ve received: “Always treat people how you want to be treated. This goes beyond being nice. This means doing what you say you will do, within the timeframe that you said you would do it. Be punctual, respecting everyone’s time. Be respectful. Be honest, always.” 

Darryl Washington

Director of The Department of Economic Development, City of Montgomery

On the Job

As the City of Montgomery’s leading economic development practitioner, I promote, develop and implement programs and activities that; provide sustainable economic impact to the City of Montgomery and it’s stakeholders, creates vibrant spaces throughout the City and connect citizens with job opportunities. What I love most about my job is collaborating with various community stakeholders to improve the quality of life and place for our community.

All About Me

I grew up in Birmingham with a strong and nurturing family and community support system. I graduated from Ramsay High School, received my BA degree in Marketing/Management from Morehouse College and I earned a Masters in Public and Private Management. I’ve worked in the field of Economic Development for over 25 years in Columbus, GA and Birmingham, AL. Prior to joining Mayor Steven Reed’s Cabinet in May 2022, I served as Chief Operating Officer for Urban Impact, a nonprofit contracted by the City of Birmingham to lead the revitalization of Birmingham’s Civil Rights National Monument District.

  • First job: My first job was a newspaper carrier for the Birmingham News when I was 10 years old.
  • Favorite business book: Good to Great by Jim Collins
  • Favorite song: Joy and Pain by Maze featuring Frankie Beverly
  • Best business advice you’ve received: In every adversity, look for the benefit that comes from it. Even bad experiences offer benefits, but you have to look for them.

Ashley Taylor, CPA/ABV,CFF, CVA/MAFF

Principal, Jackson Thornton Valuation & Litigation Consulting Group

On the Job

I work with our clients to help them determine the value of their business whether they want to sell, gift for estate planning purposes, or bring on a potential investor. I love this line of our business because the clients get to tell their stories. I get to work in a multitude of industries and typically hear how a close family or entrepreneur brought their dreams to life through their business. On the litigation side, my sister likes to tell people I fight crime with numbers.  I provide attorneys with litigation support to determine economic damages in cases related to business interruption, loss in business value, lost profits, marital dissolution, and personal injury to name a few.

All About Me

I grew up in Katy, Texas. My family relocated to Millbrook, AL when my stepdad received an offer to rebuild a hospital computer system in Montgomery. Based on the initial culture shock, my plan was always to go to college and never come back. However, I took a job offer at Jackson Thornton and got so involved in the community that I just didn’t want to leave. I wanted to do what I could to help tell the story of Montgomery and all the opportunities the community has to offer. Also, I met a boy that was not interested in moving to Texas.  

  • First job: I worked at a Mexican restaurant as a hostess in high school.
  • Favorite business book: I just started reading Good to Great by Jim Collins. 
  • Favorite song: Get Outta My Dreams, Get Into My Car by Billy Ocean 
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Always be a gate-opener, not a gatekeeper. Go to lunch with your partners and invite a younger staff person to join. Attend a client meeting and bring someone that could bode well from the experience. In each situation, you are helping someone else build their network or grow professionally.

Ashley Jernigan

Owner and Principal, JDB Hospitality, LLC

On the Job

JDB Hospitality municipalities, organizations, and higher ed institutions develop strategic plans to expand their hospitality and tourism efforts. My work allows me to be at the pulse of what’s new and happening in Montgomery. Allowing me to highlight, expose and consult with new restaurants, attractions, and entertainment venues. I am on the state tourism’s board of directors allowing me direct access to national media, statewide tourism professionals, and a statewide master calendar of events where I additionally find ways to tell Montgomery’s unique story and promote what’s happening in the area. All with the intention to increase visitorship to the city.

All About Me

I came to Montgomery, sight unseen, in 2004 to attend ASU. In fact, I came on scholarship after writing an essay outlining my future goals which essentially explained I would make ASU and Montgomery proud by doing exactly what I am doing today! I met my husband Carl just months after graduation. We have been married for 8 years and have two children, Helena and Ashton, and our black lab, Carly. 

  • First job: Student Worker in the Community Relations Dept at Alabama State University 
  • After hours: RV’ing at a State Park with my family 
  • Favorite song: Just Do You by India Arie 
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Plan the work and work the plan. 

Ann Harper

Economic Development Director, City of Millbrook

On the Job

I help grow and enhance our local tax base by recruiting new businesses to our community and working on projects that facilitate and improve the quality of life for our citizens. In a smaller city like mine, I don’t necessarily have a lot of resources and staff, so I wear several hats. It’s all about leveraging resources and finding partners to accomplish our goals. The bottom line is that I’m a “connector”.  I enjoy my job because I get to meet people, and I derive satisfaction from knowing that I’m helping my city to flourish.

All About Me

I was born in Ancon, Canal Zone (Panama) but spent my early childhood in Falls Church, Virginia, near Washington D.C.  When my dad retired from the Federal Government, we moved to Millbrook. I am a Stanhope Elmore High School graduate and have a BS in Public Administration from Auburn University and a Master of Public Administration from AUM.  Prior to working for the City of Millbrook, I worked for the Alabama Wildlife Federation in fund development. I am married to Michael Harper, an attorney, and we have one daughter Aliceann who is 26 years old.

● First job: My first job in high school was working at a movie theater in northern Virginia selling tickets and working concessions.
● Favorite business book: The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People by Stephen Covey
● Favorite song: I have lots of favorite songs and they all seem to originate from the classic rock genre (the 70s and 80s).
● Best business advice you’ve received: “Do what you say you’ll do.”

Kevin King

Founder/Executive Director, The King’s Canvas

On the Job

We are a creative placemaking organization that provides opportunity and access to marginalized artists. I enjoy what I do because we are one of several community-building arts and culture entities that refused to depend on institutions to accept us but instead created our own infrastructure that facilitates more equitable practices in the art community. 

All About Me

I am a native of Mobile, Alabama. I moved with my wife Nicole and my daughter Kaiya to the Washington Park neighborhood in 2008 to work with Common Ground Montgomery. I have served as Associate Director for Common Ground Montgomery ever since. After receiving art supplies from my family, I re-engaged with the arts after 16 years and was moved to open the King’s Canvas to fill the gap and provide creative opportunities in West Montgomery. I’ve been involved in nonprofit grassroots and advocacy efforts for years and have a genuine connection and love for the community. 

  • First Job: Southern Lithographing in Mobile Alabama  
  • Favorite Business Book:The World’s Best Known Marketing Secret by Ivan Misner, Ph.D., and Mike Macedonio 
  • Favorite song: Triumph by Wu-Tang Clan 
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Boyd Stephens encouraged me to “Fall in love with the problem, not the solution”  

Ronda A. Cherry

Customer Service Manger,
Alabama Power

On the Job

I get to lead, motivate, and develop a diverse team of outstanding customer service professionals. In addition to leading the Montgomery Business Office Customer Service team, I also partner with APC and Customer Operations leaders to champion and ensure a diverse, equitable, and inclusive workplace culture as managing sponsor of the Customer Operations Culture Committee.

All About Me

Originally from Middletown, Rhode Island in New England, I am an avid New England Patriots fan. In addition to watching football, I enjoy reading, networking, photography, cooking, traveling, and spending time with family. Community involvement is extremely important to me. I am a proud member of the Alabama Power Service Organization. I serve on the Boards of Directors for River Region United Way, Girl Scouts of Southern Alabama, Second Chance Foundation and CASA. 

  • First job: At 16, my summer job was as a Teller at the Bank of Newport in Newport, Rhode Island.
  • Favorite business book: Cues by Vanessa Van Edwards
  • Favorite song: It is Well with My Soul (hymn)
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Trust is better than perfection. Create an environment where people are safe to take risks, make mistakes, be creative and challenge the norm. Be authentic, supportive, and trustworthy.

Tiffany Robinson

City Clerk/Treasurer for the City of Wetumpka

On the Job

The City Clerk serves as the Chief Financial Officer for the City. I am also responsible for City Council communication through regular council meetings, maintaining all city records, annexations, and municipal elections. I am passionate about Wetumpka, love watching it grow and being part of a great team that strives to make Wetumpka a better place to live, work and play. In Wetumpka, we strive to work with each entity whether it’s the Chamber of Commerce or Wetumpka Main Street to produce quality of life experiences for our community. One of our tag lines is; “together we can”! If the River Region works together, everyone benefits.

All About Me

I am married to Tucker Robinson and we have two boys, Pierce and Sawyer. Tucker and I met while attending Troy State University. I graduated in 1998 with a major in Journalism and a minor in Public Relations. After graduation and marriage, we planted our roots in Wetumpka, where Tucker is from.

  • First job: My first job out of college was working for B.A.S.S. Inc. in the advertising department.
  • Favorite business book: Companies We Keep by John Abrams
  • Favorite song: Get the Party Started by Pink
  • Best business advice you’ve received: Don’t sweat the small stuff and pick your battles.

Pam Mashburn

Publisher

On the Job

I make sure that CentrAL INC! reflects the energy and pulse of our diverse business community.

All About Me

 

Shelby Shubird

Digital Media Manager

On the Job

I do all things digital– strategizing with the CentrAL Inc! team on digital
advertising, social media, eNewsletters, and more!

All About Me

Abby Wilson

Digital Media Specialist

On the Job

I work on social media accounts. I enjoy how the social media landscape is
constantly changing. 

All About Me

I graduated from The University of Alabama at Birmingham in August 2021 with a Bachelors of Science in Marketing with a concentration on Digital Marketing. I was born and raised in a small town about 50 minutes from Montgomery. I am the youngest of three children, and while I don’t have any children myself, I do have a miniature poodle, Mac, that I treat like my child. I love to travel anytime I get the chance. One of my goals is to see all 50 states!

Jessica Barganier

Graphic Designer

On the Job

I designed the logo for CentrAL INC!, and I also design print ads, collateral, and social media posts.

All About Me

Erika Rowe Tracy

Art Director

On the Job

Page design has always been my favorite creative project, and working behind the camera for many years gave me a passion for starting with great images. Now, creating images that build a strong base for design is my favorite form of creative collaboration.

All About Me

I’m a proud Montgomerian. From high school at BTW Magnet to college at AUM, the friends and family I’ve grown to know here are a huge bonus to my daily life.

  • First Job: Working the register at Luigi’s Pizza
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Small Business: Cloverdale everything — ExVoto, Welle Studio, Vintage Cafe, Stonehenge, and more. It’s my pleasure to support these businesses!
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: El Rey is never a bad idea.
  • After Hours: Getting outside brings me lots of joy and inspiration. Solvitur
    ambulando—it is solved by walking.

Heather Ruddock

Creative Director

On the Job

I am responsible for the overall creative design and layout for CentrAL
INC!, and I’m also responsible for keeping the branding style consistent throughout all print and digital materials.

All About Me

I received my Bachelor of Fine Arts in Graphic Design from Auburn University at Montgomery. My husband, Chris, and I live in Wetumpka. We have a dog named Cinder that I adopted from the shelter.

  • First Job: Associate at Books-a-Million
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Small Business: Vivian O’Nay
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: Wharf Seafood
  • After Hours: I love to spend time with my family and friends. I’m a laid back person, so I like to swim, watch television, and occasionally play video games. I also like to get out and try new things when I get the chance.

Savanna Pruitt

Content Specialist

On the Job

I manage and create the content for CentrAL INC’s social media channels. I also make sure the website content is posted, updated, and optimized. I occasionally write articles for the magazine.

All About Me

  • First Job: Cafe Associate at Panera Bread
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Small Business: Any antique or vintage shop– Prattville Pickers, Eastbrook Flea Market, and J & G Flea Market are a few of my favorites.
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: It’s not technically a restaurant… but Prevail has the best coffee and treats around!

Kinsey de Torres

Managing Editor

On the Job

For CentrAL INC!, I am responsible for managing editorial needs, gathering news releases and event photos, and managing out website content and CentrAL Weekly newsletter. I also manage client communication and ad tracking for CentrAL INC!

All About Me

  • First Job: All growing up, I helped with my family’s wedding business, TLC Weddings. But for my first “real” job in high school, I worked as a Nanny.
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: Brunch is my absolute favorite meal, so I love the Cork and Cleaver and the Bubbly Hen.

Jennifer S. Kornegay

Editor

On the Job

I work with the rest of the CentrAL INC! team to plan and create the articles
and content for each issue. I love learning about and sharing the stories of the multiple driven people in Central Alabama who are doing innovative and interesting things that strengthen our community.

All About Me

I’ve lived all over the South but have been in Montgomery for 24 years. I
graduated from The University of Alabama (Roll Tide!). My CentrAL INC! hat isn’t the only one I wear; I’m a freelance writer and editor, and my writing has been published in national and regional publications including Southern Living, Garden & Gun, and Conde Nast Traveler.

  • Favorite Locally-Owned Small Business: I shop a lot (too much?) at Welle Studio for clothing and accessories. I also love Vinson Market for fun gifts and plants.
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: Vintage Year (for fancy dinner) and Chris’ Hot Dogs (for not-so-fancy outings)
  • After Hours: I enjoy hiking, reading, and spending time with family.

Angie Jordin

Media Advisor

On the Job

I am a media advisor/sales team member for CINC! I get to work with business owners to define their brand, tell their story, and create compelling ads for the magazine.

All About Me

  • First Job: I worked at a flower and tux shop when I was 16.
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: Sommer’s Place Restaurant is my Sunday after-church go-to!

Christina Bennett

Senior Media Advisor

On the Job

I work closely with CentrAL Inc! advertisers.

All About Me

  • First Job: Store Clerk
  • Favorite Locally-Owned Restaurant: Tipping Point.

Brandon Householder

Website Specialist

On the Job

I built the website for CINC! I make sure everything is functioning correctly, running smoothly and all systems stay up to date.

All About Me