Omar is a member of the firm’s zoning and land use department.
Previously, Omar was an Arizona licensed realtor focused on acquiring and selling residential properties for real estate investors.
A two time Arizona State University student, Omar obtained a Bachelor of Science in Finance with minors in Real Estate and International Business from the W.P. Carey School of Business. At ASU Law, Omar centered his curriculum on real estate related courses. He has been accepted into the Valley Partnership 2019-2020 Advocates class.
Omar has a passion for traveling and experiencing different cultures and is actively involved in local and international humanitarian efforts. In his free time, Omar enjoys being active, spending time with family and friends, and taco Tuesday.
In The News
Omar Abdallah, Rose Law Group attorney handling hemp-related issues, discusses land use rules for growing hemp
By Omar Abdallah, Rose Law Group What do the Arizona hemp rules say about what kind of land you need to grow hemp? Not much, really. Growers of hemp in Arizona are bound by the Arizona Hemp Program Rules and a licensing agreement they must enter with the Department of Agriculture. The rules and license agreement state that a grower
Omar Abdallah, Rose Law Group attorney handling hemp-related issues, talks non-grower opportunities within burgeoning hemp industry
By Omar Abdallah, Rose Law Group I want to get involved with hemp in Arizona but not as a grower, what else can I do? Opportunities in the Arizona hemp industry will be plentiful, ranging from hemp farming to the manufacturing of finished goods, and everything in between. The typical production timeline for hemp begins at planting and ends somewhere
How will hemp grow in Arizona? Omar Abdallah, Rose Law Group attorney handling hemp-related issues, weighs in
Rose Law Group Attorney, Omar Abdallah, who has been handling hemp-related issues, answers questions about this potentially big new business. Question: Is there any evidence that hemp will grow in Arizona? And will it grow well? No, but some farmers think it will. Hemp is known to be a sustainable and versatile crop and needs less water than many crops.