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Patrick Brown

Bio: Patrick Brown, an American Entrepreneur, Born in 1982 in Henderson, NC. During Patrick’s adolescent years he grew up on his family farm as the 4th generation heir learning to cultivate Tobacco, Soybean and Wheat alongside his father the late Rev. Dr. Arthur A. Brown. Currently farming on land that his family has owned for generations in a small community called Hecks Grove in southeastern Warren County, North Carolina. “The farm was established by my great grandfather, Byron C. Brown in the late1800’s.” Byron was born at the Oakley Grove Plantation in Northeast Warren County, NC in the community called Littleton. Byron and his mother Lucinda Fain were both born into slavery and owned by his father Jacob Falcon-Browne and Jacobs mother Mary Ann Falcon-Browne. Jacob and Bryon’s Mother Lucinda had a total of 7 children. Whom all left the plantation at the end of the civil war in 1865. Patrick recounts. “While sharecropping my great grandfather became a first-generation farmer who later owned a business, grew commodity crops, timber and raised livestock until he died in 1931. My grandfather, Grover Brown, was a second-generation farmer who inherited his father’s businesses and farmed. He established a peach orchard in 1935, while cultivating grain and raising livestock up until his death in the 1978. My father, Rev. Dr. Arthur A. Brown, was the third-generation farmer “who taught me everything that I know about farming;” especially in food sovereignty and learning to live off the land he continued raising livestock, and grew vegetables, grain, and tobacco up until his retirement in 2003. Patrick was next in line. After graduating from Fayetteville State University in 2005 and armed with a degree in Business Administration in Management, he travelled all over the world as a federal contractor and federal employee, working alongside the USDA and other government intelligence agencies as an Agriculture Advisor in Afghanistan until 2011, while also managing and operating Brown Family Farms. In 2014, after industrial hemp was legalized in North Carolina, Patrick did extensive research on the specialty crop with his mother the late Celeste C. Brown over the next few years before planning his first crop of germinated hemp seed in 2018. “We stopped farming tobacco in 2017 and now we are focused on Soil Conservation, Regenerative climate smart practices and carbon sequestration while growing specialty crops that can actually help with food sovereignty, climate impact and holistic health aid. Current practices: row crop, conventional, regenerative Agricultural Background: 31 years farming; primarily grains, produce and specialty crops Statement from candidate on serving: I would like to be a member because I want to help advocate for farmers by creating policies that help small and socially disadvantaged farmers. Farming policy impact all farming operations either good or bad. I have a lot of interest in the development of policy.   Extended bio: “Our mission now at Brown Family Farms is to help provide an alternative, holistic solution to customers, naturally, by processing and manufacturing carbon neutral plants like industrial hemp, natural herbs, and organic vegetables,” Patrick continues. “I have been successful in alleviating aliments with specialty crops such as anxiety, depression, OCD, ADD, ADHD, pain, arteritis, autism, mood swings, PTSD, inflammation, soreness, fatigue, acne, eczema, migraines, and psoriasis. Our Hempfinity cannabinoid products can also help the cue-induced craving and anxiety for people who suffer from opioid addiction.” When harvested, Patrick’s crops are processed at a local distillery and decorticated to make products such as textile fiber, manufactured building material, topicals, creams, salves, and oils. “Not only am I an operator and cultivator, but I also have a license to process all my products,” he notes. “So, on my farm, we have a vertically integrated operation; we create, we process, and distribute our products from here and online.” In addition to providing product for the medicinal sector, Patrick notes that industrial hemp is also an excellent, cost-effective substitute for existing products such as textiles, cellulose polymers, biofuels, and now, hempwood, hempwool and hempcrete, which is a relatively new composite material made from the plant’s Hurd, or bast core. Hempcrete provides a natural, vapor-permeable, airtight insulation material which also has great thermal mass, giving it a uniquely effective thermal performance. Hemp composites are light and strong, and, ideally, can even replace fiberglass and some carbon fiber. “You have a Medicinal plant variety, and then you have your Fiber textile woven and non-woven varieties,” Patrick says. In 2021 I grew over 170 acres and in 2022 over 350 acres of fiber hemp for Biophil Natural Fibers out of Lumberton, NC that created Hurd & textile fibers products and 60 acres of fiber hemp Bear Fibers Inc. that supplied VF Corporation in Durham, NC and Trace Feminine Care in Nashville, Tennessee. “We drill it, sickle it, rett it and bale it up like hay and sell it to large textile corporations. That’s the future for the industrial hemp industry; it’s the same way we’ve done with our hay over the years for animal feed, and it’s the way we will be able to farm industrial hemp at a commodity level regeneratively to help introduce farm practices that will improve the soil, promote clean energy, and help with carbon sequestration to offset global warming during crop rotations like we do with our organic vegetables.” Patrick is also intent on helping other farmers, especially Black Indigenous People of Color, by teaching the future farmers of America how to start farming operations and to learn how to utilize their land for the good of the soil and atmosphere; planting and harvesting products that are regenerative, sustainable, environmentally friendly, and healthy for human consumption. In October 2019, he was featured as the keynote speaker for a panel called “Land of Opportunity in Black Agribusiness” at the annual Black Wall Street conference for entrepreneurs focused on the intersection of content, connections, and culture in Durham, NC. In January 2020, Patrick was featured on The Black Equity Network podcast panel “Dear Black Farmers” Episode 266. In 2020 Patrick and
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