California native Donald Sipple currently heads Sipple: Strategic Communications in Montecito, a consulting firm he founded to serve his clients as a media strategist and communications director. One of four children, Donald Sipple grew up in a suburb of Los Angeles, raised by parents who were both physicians. Spending his summers as a teenager working in Santa Fe Springs unloading groceries from freight cars, Donald Sipple became familiar with the kind of values and expectations that middle-class workers looked for in their politicians; he added that information to his familiarity with the concerns from his more comfortable neighborhood. In 1968, Donald Sipple worked with Eugene McCarthy’s California presidential primary campaign before earning his Bachelor of Science from the University of Utah. By 1980, Donald Sipple had focused full-time on his career as a political aide, specializing in preparing and presenting messages for the media and the public. Getting his start from pioneering strategist Doug Bailey, Donald Sipple used that opportunity as a springboard to work with candidates across the United States on their state-level elections; he also helped support issues regarding casino gambling, energy usage, insurance, bonds, land use, and taxes. Having worked on 19 state elections with just a single loss, Donald Sipple started Sipple: Strategic Communications in order to make the most of his skills and reputation as a successful consultant. Since founding his firm, Donald Sipple has worked with corporations, congressmen, governors, senators, attorneys general, as well as a former U. S. President to help them prepare a sensible and effective communications strategy to raise support and win elections. With a career win rate of 92% on all political campaigns that he consulted with, the strength of Donald Sipple’s resume is evident. Donald Sipple continues to work with his firm, expanding his skills and familiarity with the American governmental and political system to global markets as he helps counsel foreign governments prepare public communication strategies.