Kathryn McKenzie is Superfeet’s New CFO — And the Third Woman in Shoes Named to the Top Finance Role This Week

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Kathryn McKenzie Superfeet

Kathryn McKenzie

Insoles maker Superfeet has tapped Kathryn McKenzie as its new chief financial officer.

She will oversee financial operations for the company, such as accounting, budgeting, financial reporting, and risk management and will facilitate the company’s expansion into the medical and industrial work sector.

In a statement, Superfeet chief executive officer Trip Randall said that McKenzie’s love for the outdoors and her community focus makes her a great fit for the company.

“Her exceptional financial expertise and dedication to cultivating high-performing teams aligns perfectly with our vision,” he added. “We are confident that Kathryn will play a pivotal role in charting our financial trajectory and realizing our ambitious objectives.”

McKenzie most recently held the role of CFO at diagnostic laboratory HealthTrackRx. Before that, she worked at oncology diagnostic laboratory NeoGenomics, Inc. and held roles at Chico’s FAS and Ernst & Young. McKenzie said in a statement that her Superfeet mission and values resonated with as an experienced runner and outdoor focused parent.


“With a wide range of solutions from performance to work to medical-grade orthotic insoles, Superfeet is well-positioned to extend its impact to even more individuals,” she said “I’m excited to join Superfeet and partner with the team to drive strategic growth, strengthening our support for customers, employees, and the broader Superfeet community.”

McKenzie’s appointment makes her the third woman in footwear to be named to the top finance role this week. Crocs on Tuesday announced Susan Healy as CFO and Wolverine Worldwide followed suit on Wednesday and named Taryn Miller as CFO.

According to a recent study from S&P Global Market Intelligence, growth in women’s representation across all senior leadership positions in the U.S. plunged to 0.5 percent in 2023, the lowest rate in over a decade compared to the 1.2 percent average. Within C-suite roles, female representation regressed for the first time since 2005, with women holding just 11.8 percent of C-suite roles in 2023, down from 12.2 percent in 2022.

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