Gabe Renfrow has been a healthcare worker for the past 17 years with Hillcrest Healthcare System. In 2016, he switched parties from Democrat to Republican and became a Trump supporter. He says that he is also a staunch believer in the U.S. Constitution. He’s been a fighter his entire life and now he’s ready to take our fight for life and liberty to the State Capitol.
Quoting himself on a mailer, Gabe says, “If I have anything to do with it, we’ll have election integrity in Oklahoma, illegal immigration will come to a stop, and the manipulation of the pandemic by our government to force mandates and loss of freedom on us will cease.”

Gabe Renfrow says he will be a conservative fighter for District 66.

I’m Gabe Renfrow. I Grew up in southeastern Oklahoma around McAllister. I went to Northeastern State University and got a bachelor’s degree there. I’ve been a nurse for 17 years. Got my degree at Bacone. I’ve done cardiology all that time.
I decided to do this about six years ago, actually, after my daughter was born. I want to make sure that the state is run well for her. My son was born four years after that, and things have grown. They’re not here tonight because they’re both at ball practice. So my wife isn’t here with me. We’ve been married for eleven years on Saturday. I’m very excited about that. I never thought I would have done that. But my daughter and my wife are the reason that I’m doing this, so that things are going well in the state, and I appreciate each one of you being here. I’ve been to your doors multiple times. You’re probably tired of seeing my face.I hate tires, but it’s been really good for me, for me as an Oklahoma, as an American, and it’s just amazing the things that go into this. And I want to thank members of the CFW for having this, and you’ve sacrificed to allow us to do this here.
As a teenager, Gabe cleaned churches at 4 a.m. before school to afford food and clothes. Now, as a cardiovascular nurse, his daily role is to follow up with doctors orders and follow protocols to assess, plan, implement and evaluate health care services for patients suffering from genetic malformations, myocardial infarctions and vascular diseases. His daily job is to provide services to people suffering from many other cardiac ills as well. Patients may have heart valve problems, or abnormal heartbeats. Working in a particular job in a particular company for so many years is quite a feat and something Gabe is very proud of. He is well established on his team and in his company as a good worker.
As a cardiovascular nurse, Gabe Renfrow follows predetermined medical protocols as he administers medications and educates patients about the safe use of powerful cardiac drugs. He serves as a part of a team that provides care to acute and chronically ill cardiac patients. He says that serving in the state House will be an extension of what he has been doing on a daily basis for 17 years — following predetermined protocols and helping people.
As 16-year local hospital cardiovascular catheterization lab worker in the Hillcrest Healthcare System, Gabe Renfrow is a registered nurse and before becoming a nurse he previously worked as an emergency medical technician. His job requires daily mental toughness in following predetermined medical protocols and established procedures with each patient that he works with.

In Gabes Own Words – What do you think are the pros and cons of School Vouchers? Do you think state revenues should follow the student?

Gabe Renfrow, you’re up.

Ok the first pro is that not every kid is a square peg that needs to be shoved in a square hole. You know, each child learns at a different rate in a different way. I believe that you should be able to tailor your child’s education the way that you want, whether that is at home school or a private school, christian school, a public school, it doesn’t matter. I also believe that it is a parent’s choice to tailor that. I grew up probably needing a little more close education than I received that I had to figure out on my own. I think it’s a good idea to do that.

The con would be that, yes, it does take money away from public schools. But do those public schools need to get that money for children that they’re not actually educating?
Do you think state revenues should follow the student?
Gabe’s answer, “Yes”.