Steven P. Levy, CMCA, AMS, PCAM
President and Chief Executive Officer
Steven Levy is the President and Chief Executive Officer of Sudler Property Management. He joined the firm in 1996.
While in college, Steven joined Patriot Bank of Boston (now Bank of America) as a Credit Officer and was quickly promoted to Loan Officer of the $2.4 billion lending institution. He would ultimately be elevated to Executive Vice President and Chief Lending Officer, responsible for commercial lending, bank acquisitions, and property disposition. Concurrently, during his 15 years at the bank, he also taught courses in Financial Accounting and Business Organization to undergraduates at Northeastern University.
Since becoming President of Sudler in 2002, the company doubled in size, organically. From the beginning, Steven pledged to work with only high caliber associates and build a very strong senior management team. He has more than accomplished that goal and always looks for ways for the company to exceed client's expectations while at the same time provide support to over 1,100 employees corporate and association employees. Under Steven's leadership, there has been a significant increase in the company's intrinsic value as Chicago's "luxury brand."
Steven has earned the Professional Community Association Manager (PCAM) designation and is a Certified Manager of Community Associations (CMCA). He is recognized as an Association Management Specialist (AMS), having been qualified by the National Board of Certification for Community Association Manager, and holds the Illinois Community Association Manager (CAM) License. He earned a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Degree from Boston University and an MBA from Northeastern University in Boston.
Steven lives by the words of US Navy Admiral, William H. McRaven: “The little things in life matter. If you can’t do the little things right, you will never do the big things right.” He is proud to refer to Sudler's Sr. Management Team as, "Non-lazy people that always worry that they're not doing enough."