Leonard Bernard Branzuela
Missing

















Branzuela, circa 1993
Missing Since 06/26/1993
Missing From San Francisco, California
Classification Lost/Injured Missing
Sex Male
Race Hispanic
Date of Birth 12/22/1960 (59)
Age 32 years old
Height and Weight 5'6, 150 pounds
Distinguishing Characteristics Hispanic male. Black hair, brown eyes. Branzuela's nickname is Lennie.
Details of Disappearance Branzuela was a wrestling coach at Lowell High School in 1993. He had been a championship wrestler and almost qualified to compete in the Olympics in 1988. He got a haircut on the morning of June 26 and afterwards went to the apartment of his mother, Maria Martinez, at 17th and Mission in San Francisco, California. She was not home at the time. Branzuela went to a nearby Mexican restaurant and had lunch, then went back to Martinez's apartment, but she had not returned so he waited for her at the restaurant for some time. Later that day, Branzuela apparently took the 22-Fillmore bus to the Marina Green, on the edge of the San Francisco bay about a mile east of the Golden Gate Bridge. He as last seen on the bridge. His wallet, containing a list of telephone numbers, was later found on the bridge's east sidewalk, and someone saw a body floating in the water. Authorities believe that he taken his life by jumping from the bridge. Eighteen days passed before Branzuela's family was notified of his presumed death. Martinez accused the bridge's man
Agement of negligence. She claimed that barriers or other deterrents should have been erected to prevent suicides. She sued the bridge man
Agement for the wrongful death of her son, but the suit was dismissed. Branzuela's remains have never been recovered and his case continues to be classified as that of a missing person. San Francisco Police Department 415-553-0123 California Attorney General's Office CNN The Doe Network The San Francisco Chronicle Porchlight for the Missing and Unidentified The Santa Maria Times

 

 

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Over 600,000 individuals go missing in the United States every year. Fortunately, many missing children and adults are quickly found, alive, and well. However, tens of thousands of individuals remain missing for more than one year – what many agencies consider “cold cases”. It is estimated that 4,400 unidentified bodies are recovered each year, with approximately 1,000 of those bodies remaining unidentified after one yeaOver 600,000 individuals go missing in the United States every year. Fortunately, many missing children and adults are quickly found, alive, and well. However, tens of thousands of individuals remain missing for more than one year – what many agencies consider “cold cases”. It is estimated that 4,400 unidentified bodies are recovered each year, with approximately 1,000 of those bodies remaining unidentified after one year