Age, Biography and Wiki

Maria Sachs was born on 25 March, 1949 in Battle Creek, Michigan, U.S., is a politician. Discover Maria Sachs’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 74 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 74 years old
Zodiac Sign Aries
Born 25 March, 1949
Birthday 25 March
Birthplace Battle Creek, Michigan, U.S.
Nationality Michigan

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 25 March.
She is a member of famous politician with the age 74 years old group.

Maria Sachs Height, Weight & Measurements

At 74 years old, Maria Sachs height not available right now. We will update Maria Sachs’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Maria Sachs’s Husband?

Her husband is Peter Sachs

Parents Not Available
Husband Peter Sachs
Sibling Not Available
Children 3

Maria Sachs Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Maria Sachs worth at the age of 74 years old? Maria Sachs’s income source is mostly from being a successful politician. She is from Michigan. We have estimated
Maria Sachs’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income politician

Maria Sachs Social Network



After court-ordered redistricting redrew once again redrew her senate district, Sachs decided not to seek reelection in 2016. She was hired as the executive director of Innovation Florida, a nonprofit advocacy organization that she helped found.

When Sachs ran for re-election in 2014, Bogdanoff challenged her in a rematch that would ultimately determine whether Republicans would win a supermajority in the State Senate or not. Sachs campaigned on her support for enhanced texting-while-driving laws and public education, while Bogdanoff expressed her support for prison reform and charter schools. Unlike two years prior, the Republican Party did not advertise on Bogdanoff’s behalf, and though Bogdanoff outraised Sachs once again, it was by a considerably smaller advantage than two years prior. Sachs was attacked by groups supporting Bogdanoff for the fact that she owned a large home outside the district, though she stated that she lives within the district full-time. The Sun-Sentinel, which had endorsed Bogdanoff in 2012, endorsed Sachs in their rematch, stating that she was a “capable legislator in a body dominated by Republicans,” and that voters “have no need to make a change.” Sachs defeated Bogdanoff, 52 to 48%.

In 2012, when the state’s legislative districts were redrawn in 2012, Sachs was moved into the 34th District, which contained much of the territory that she had previously represented. She faced fellow State Senator Ellyn Setnor Bogdanoff in the general election, and both the Florida Democratic Party and the Republican Party of Florida invested heavily in the race. Sachs was attacked in a television advertisement for allegedly billing limousine rides to taxpayers, a claim that Sachs disputed. Bogdanoff raised more than a million dollars for her campaign, while Sachs raised about half of Bogdanoff’s total. The Palm Beach Post endorsed Sachs over Bogdanoff, stating that her election could “head off reckless legislation the too-powerful Republican majority has been eager to pass” and stating that, in a number of instances, “Sachs cast a better vote.” The Sun-Sentinel wrote that “either woman could do a credible job representing the district” and endorsed Bogdanoff, citing her ability to work with Republican leadership. Sachs won with 53% of the vote to Bogdanoff’s 47%.

When State Senator Ted Deutch was elected to Congress in a special election held in 2010, Sachs ran to succeed him in the 30th District, which included Boca Raton, Boynton Beach, Deerfield Beach, and Wellington in eastern Palm Beach County and northeastern Broward County. She was unopposed in both the Democratic primary and the general election and won her first term uncontested.

When incumbent State Representative Anne M. Gannon opted to run for Palm Beach County Tax Collector rather than seek re-election in 2006, Sachs ran to succeed her in the 86th District, which stretched from Boca Raton to Boynton Beach in Palm Beach County. She faced Joseph Abruzzo, former New York State Assemblyman Mark Alan Siegel, and former Maine State Representative Harriet Lerman in the Democratic primary. Sachs received 34% of the vote to Abruzzo’s 26%, Siegel’s 21%, and Lerman’s 19%, and advanced to the general election, where she was unopposed. Running for re-election in 2008, Sachs was opposed by independent candidate John Sottilare. She was endorsed for re-election by the Sun-Sentinel, which called her a “promising” legislator who “has taken a smart approach to her job in Tallahassee” by passing good legislation. Sachs won with 82% of the vote.

Sachs was born in Battle Creek, Michigan and attended the University of Maryland, where she received her bachelor’s degree, Boston University, where she received her master’s degree, and, after she moved to Florida in 1976, the University of Miami, where she received her Juris Doctor. Following her graduation from law school, she worked as an assistant state attorney in the narcotics division in Miami-Dade County and in Broward County before working for Sachs and Sax, a civil law firm. In 1994, Sachs ran for the Group 25 judicial position on the Fifteenth Judicial Circuit Court of Florida, facing incumbent Judge Catherine M. Brunson, Curtis Levine, John Marinelli, and Brian Kimber. In the nonpartisan primary, Sachs received 21% of the vote and placed second to Brunson, who received 33%. Because Brunson did not win a majority, a runoff election was held. Sachs lost to Brunson, receiving 44% of the vote to Brunson’s 56%.

Maria Lorts Sachs (born March 25, 1949) is a Democratic politician from Florida. She was a member of the Florida Senate from 2010 to 2016, representing parts of Broward and Palm Beach Counties. Previously, she served two terms in the Florida House of Representatives, representing part of southern Palm Beach County from 2006 until her election to the Senate. After her seat was redistricted in 2016, she opted not to seek reelection, and was hired as the executive director of Innovation Florida, a nonprofit advocacy organization.

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