IPA pronunciation is
/brøː/ which means the first phoneme is b, not d.
Both are plosive sounds, but the former is formed by bringing your lips together (bilabial) while the latter has more of a bony sound because the tongue must touch the alveolar bone or the very beginning of your hard palate (alveolar, denti-alveolar).
Follow this link to hear what IPA symbols sound like.
The first thing to notice with this word is that the d at the end is not pronounced. The b is the same, but the r is pronounced like the tt in "butter" or "bottle". The ø is pronounced sort of like "uh", except your lips are protruded like a kiss. The ø is also long since there is no (apparent pronounced) consonant after it.
I can tell you're no longer active, but I hope this reaches someone else. In IPA, it is written /brøː/, or more precisely [bɾøʷː]
That's very common, yes. Especially when the syllable starting with an H is light. If the syllable starting with an H is heavy, however, the R would become very light, or disappear. Also, the N at the end of 'han' would be assimilated to the following consonant, so the pronunciation would be "Harambrø?".