Ms. Imburgia’s professional history includes more than 35 years of experience in corporate, nonprofit, and government communications. During this time, she has specialized in engaging the public and stakeholders in dialog to advance policy and resolve complicated community issues. She is the owner and President of Creative Communications, Inc., a full-service strategic communications enterprise licensed and incorporated in the State of Delaware and the State of New Mexico. Her most recent clients include the City of Albuquerque, State of Delaware, and State of New Mexico.
Throughout her career, Ms. Imburgia has volunteered her expertise with several nonprofit, community and business organizations. She has served as President of the National Association of Women Business Owners (NAWBO) Delaware Chapter and represented women business owners on the State of Delaware Supplier Diversity Council, a position held through appointment by the Governor of Delaware.
She has also served as Chair of the economic development and neighborhood preservation Blueprint Community team in Claymont, Delaware, and as a member of the Board of Directors and Executive Committee with Go for the Greens Foundation. She currently serves as an appointed representative on the SAMHSA-funded State Overdose Response (SOR) Advisory Councils for Delaware and New Mexico.
Prior to establishing Creative Communications, she was employed as a manager and communications specialist with Westinghouse Electric Corporation, The Boeing Company, and Hewlett-Packard Company.
Ms. Imburgia holds a BA degree in Journalism from Pennsylvania State University.
Why I Serve at Gaudenzia:Most recently, I have dedicated my profession to improving outcomes for individuals experiencing substance use/co-occurring disorders and homelessness. My passion in this field is driven by personal experience navigating systems of care throughout the country. I want to apply my expertise in creating understanding on why change is necessary and find ways to fund and improve community response to addiction, overdose, and homelessness.