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Oklahoma House District 95

The state of Oklahoma has 101 state House districts. Each district elects one representative. All 101 seats are up for election in 2020, with a primary to be held on June 30, a runoff (if necessary) on August 25 and the general election on November 3.The Oklahoma House of Representatives is the lower chamber of the Oklahoma State Legislature. Together with the Oklahoma State Senate, they form a legislative branch of the Oklahoma state government and work directly with the governor of Oklahoma to create laws and establish a state budget. The Oklahoma House of Representatives authority includes legislation on public policy matters, setting levels for state spending, raising and lowering taxes, and voting to uphold or override gubernatorial vetoes. Oklahoma state representatives serve two-year terms and are limited to a total of 12 years of cumulative service in the House and Senate. They are scheduled to receive a pay increase in November 2020, from $35,021 to $47,500 annually. When the legislature is in session, they also receive a $156 daily "per diem" allowance. Members of the House of Representatives must be twenty-one years of age at the time of their election. They must be qualified electors in their respective counties or districts and must live in those counties or districts during their term of office.

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  • Kelly Albright
    (Dem)

  • Candidate picture

    Max Wolfley
    (Rep)

Biographical Information

Why are you running for public office?

What are your legislative and policy priorities?

What makes you the best person for the job?

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Education Oklahoma State University
Professional Experience 40 year Mid-Del Teacher
Campaign Email maxwolfley2@gmail.com
Campaign Phone (405) 570-1469
Volunteer Service Civic Center Music Hall Oklahoma City Memorial Marathon Baptist Mission Trips
For far too many years I've had to choose between a candidate who will support common sense economic policy, a pro growth agenda and traditional values or a candidate who believes in fully funding quality education, protecting the vulnerable and attending to core services. None of these should be mutually exclusive. Government is not the answer to all our problems, but when it needs to act it should do so effectively and efficiently with a constant look out for unintended consequences.
Top priority will be to put the state on a path to recovery from the pandemic and the economic shut down. We need to learn from our experience and be better prepared for the possibility of a future recurrence. In order to maintain and improve necessary services in a down economy we will need to spend wisely and root out waste. For example, we should reduce the excessive number of school superintendents (537) by combining administrative districts (not schools). If we have too much bureaucracy in one area we probably have excesses in other agencies as well. Oklahomans should be able to know up front what they will be charged by health care providers and the amount their insurance company will expect them to pay on their own.
My wife, Brenda, and I bought our first home in Midwest City's Original Mile 44 years ago and raised our two sons and six daughters here in the district while being active in our community. I am a retired teacher who taught and coached in Mid-Del Schools over a 40 year period. Brenda taught at Del City Elementary and Christian Heritage Academy. Our children have been educated utilizing Mid-del Schools, Christian Heritage, homeschooling and Epic Online Charter school so we support the availability of quality options for all our families. Also, if we want to achieve positive change in the education of our children we need more teachers in the Republican caucus since they are in the majority and control what legislation comes to a vote.