Now accepting applications

The Patriots of Brotherhood is a Law Enforcement Motorcycle Club based in South Florida that limits its membership to Law Enforcement, First Responders, and Military personnel, active or not, male and female. If no longer active, you must have left in good standings from your service.

Drama is not our thing! We’ve been there, done that, left the t-shirt behind! If you like drama, we would be glad to point you to another MC!

Interested? Fill out the “Contact Us” form and we will be in touch. Don’t live in South Florida? Contact us anyways and we’ll talk.


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Not your typical MC

The allure of a motorcycle club (MC) is not for everyone.  There are however a group of men and women whom love to ride the open road and support one another, local and national charities, and spread camaraderie of fellow enthusiasts.   This bond is seldom understood by those who do not ride.  The bond is even further scarred by the outlaw motorcycle clubs or 1%’ers, whom take the spirit of the motorcycling community and turn it on its head.

Law Enforcement Motorcycle Clubs (LEMC) have come around to give law enforcement officers and their like a place to call home.  A group of individuals who share a love for motorcycling and the spirit of giving.  One of these LEMC’s is the Patriots of Brotherhood LEMC (POBLEMC).  They are a non-profit entity created by a group of active and retired police officers, with a purpose of charity.  (  This group breaks the mold of the typical MC and provides a place for men AND women to be a part of the brotherhood.  While women were not allowed to wear a three piece patch, the POBLEMC welcomes them.  Their Vice President/treasurer is a former motor officer from the northeast, and yes, is a woman.  If non club patrons wish to ride with them, they do so, within the ranks.  They don’t send the others to the rear of the club.  They feel if someone wants to ride with them, then they ride with them not beneath them.  This group of LEO’s believes in the rights they have taken an oath to defend.

If you see them out and about, stop and get to know them.  You’ll always be welcome to ride and you’ll be glad you did.

– Pepper, Club President

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Stand with the Thin Blue Line

According to preliminary data from the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial Fund, 173 officers have been killed during 2011 — up 13 percent from 153 line-of-duty deaths in 2010.

On average, one law enforcement officer is killed in the line of duty somewhere in the United States every 53 hours. Since the first known line-of-duty death in 1791, more than 19,000 U.S. law enforcement officers have made the ultimate sacrifice.

Join the Memorial Fund in pledging your support of America’s law enforcement officers at a time when they need it the most. Click here for more information.

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