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Paul Brinkmann and Ryan Gillespie Doug Guetzloe, a controversial and influential conservative political consultant in Central Florida for decades, died Tuesday, his family confirmed. The family was together Tuesday celebrating his daughters 21st birthday when Guetzloe died unexpectedly, said his wife, Stacey Guetzloe. Weve been on the same side, and opposite sides of issues.

Thursday at First Presbyterian Church of Orlando, 106 E. Guetzloe was best known for creating a tax watchdog group, Ax the Tax, and as a founder of the Tea Party movement in Florida.

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A public visitation will be held Sunday, January 7th, from 2-6 pm at Westbrock Funeral Home, 1712 Wayne Avenue, Dayton, OH 45410.

In lieu of flowers, please send donations in his name to the Dayton VA Medical Center, Voluntary Services (135), 4100 West Third Street, Dayton, OH 45428. Evans died Sunday, December 3rd, at Florida Hospital De Land.

Doug was always a champion for the underdog, Williams said. A Sentinel profile on Guetzloe from 2006 described his influence on Central Florida politics.

With a sharp sense of humor, an acerbic tongue and a populist message, Guetzloe built Ax the Tax into a small but highly motivated grass-roots force.

Swanson said Guetzloe would have been the first to admit he was far from perfect. He knew God's grace and love, imperfections and all.

Doug was a deeply faithful Christian man, one committed to his wife and family, and one I always found to be warm and affable, Swanson said.

Controversy followed Guetzloe over payments that local companies made to him to avoid his anti-tax campaigns.

For example, in 2006, the Orlando Sentinel reported that an Orlando Magic executive confirmed that the team had paid Guetzloe 0,000 to keep him from launching a campaign to kill a tax increase for a new arena and other major projects.

I always appreciated his dedication and tenacity, and I believe he was looking out for the best interests of taxpayers, and a patriot, said Dominic Calabro, president and CEO of Florida Taxwatch.

He grew up in Tampa and moved to Central Florida in 1979 after graduating from Florida State University and soon built a reputation for fighting tax increases, said longtime friend Roger Williams.

Guetzloe was jailed for 60 days on charges that he violated campaign laws by not disclosing who paid for certain political materials.

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