Maggie Super Church

Vice President, Healthy and Resilient Communities CLF Massachusetts

Maggie Super Church is CLF’s Vice President for Healthy and Resilient Communities. Before joining in 2018, she served as a consultant and adviser to CLF on the Healthy Neighborhoods Equity Fund and the Healthy Neighborhoods Study. For over twenty years Maggie has been a consultant and non-profit leader at the state and national level in urban planning, environmental protection, and housing and community development.

Maggie earned her master’s degree in City Planning at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where she was the recipient of the Wallace Floyd Award for City Design and Development and the MIT/DUSP Excellence in Public Service Award.

She is a 1994 Truman Scholar and holds a master’s degree in Urban Design from the Edinburgh College of Art and a BA in Architecture from Yale University. Her work has been featured by the U.S. EPA, Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco and Non-Profit Finance Fund, and NPR Marketplace. She is a Board member at Opportunity Communities and a Corporator and CRA Committee member at The Savings Bank. Maggie was honored to receive a Conservation Hero award from the National Park Service in 2015 for service to Groundwork USA, where she served as Board Chair from 2010 to 2015.

She lives in Lawrence, Massachusetts, with her husband and two children

Recent Posts

Why We All Need to Pay Attention to Voter Suppression Right Now
With less than a week until the election, I’m writing today to talk to you about an issue that is close to my heart and more relevant than ever: voter suppression. In 2018, I served as a volunteer poll watcher for the Georgia gubernatorial election and witnessed first-hand what voter suppression looks like. The polling station I…
National Research Study Affirms Connections Between Health and Housing
New England has a housing crisis – and it’s impacting our health. These are the findings of the latest County Health Rankings, a project of the University of Wisconsin and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. The study found that housing affordability and quality are significant influencers of health here in New England. More than 15…


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