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This profile was last updated on 11/1/2006 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong A. Caniglia?

A. Dennis Caniglia

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Football Coach

University of Nebraska at Omaha


Affiliations

Texaco/National Football Foundation

Board of Directors of High School Scholar and Athlete Scholarship Selection Committee


National Football Foundation

Board of Directors of High School Scholar and Athlete Scholarship Selection Committee


Education

Straus Institute for Dispute Resolution at Pepperdine University School of Law


Web References(2 Total References)


www.henningmediation.com

Henning Neutral Profile - A. Dennis CanigliaA New Lease on LifeHenning Neutral A. Dennis Caniglia knows the true meaning of a new lease on life.Last December he was one of only 160 people in Georgia in 2005 to receive a liver transplant.Now an active proponent of organ donation programs, Caniglia works to make people aware of the need for liver donations."A lot of people don't think about it but there are 90,000 people waiting for organ donations.The liver is second only to kidneys as the most needed organ," says Caniglia."I was told I would die within a year without a transplant , I went a little longer.I can't tell you what a difference the transplant made, within six months, I was back to 100%." Henning Neutral A. Dennis Caniglia knows the true meaning of a new lease on life.Last December he was one of only 160 people in Georgia in 2005 to receive a liver transplant.Now an active proponent of organ donation programs, Caniglia works to make people aware of the need for liver donations."A lot of people don't think about it but there are 90,000 people waiting for organ donations.The liver is second only to kidneys as the most needed organ," says Caniglia."That experience sealed it," says Caniglia.Upon retirement from St. Paul in 1999, Caniglia became a mediator after attending the Straus Institute for Dispute Resolution at Pepperdine University School of Law in Malibu, California.Caniglia admits to distractions there, however."I don't see how anyone can go to Pepperdine full time, it's the most gorgeous location I've ever seen," he chuckles.Widowed two years ago, Caniglia spends his non-mediating time promoting organ donation, playing golf, playing with his Brussels Griffon dog, Hawk and indulging in his other long-time interest , collegiate football.Caniglia's father, Al Caniglia, played briefly for the Green Bay Packers and was football coach at the University of Nebraska at Omaha.In fact, the university's football stadium is named for his father.Although a bad knee kept Dennis Caniglia from a football career, he is on the Board of Directors of the National Football Foundation/College Hall of Fame and the Texaco/National Football Foundation High School Scholar/Athlete Scholarship selection committee.This is the organization that determines the recipients of the annual scholarships awarded in conjunction with the Peach Bowl.He's also active in local politics, getting the political bug as an unpaid communications coordinator in Nebraska for a local Congressman in 1971. However, when asked what some people wouldn't know about him, he returns to the transplant."Everybody knew I was really sick but probably a lot of people aren't aware I've recovered so well."For more information on A. Dennis Caniglia, go to www.henningmediation.com.


www.henningmediation.com [cached]

Henning Neutral Profile - A. Dennis Caniglia
Now an active proponent of organ donation programs, Caniglia works to make people aware of the need for liver donations. "A lot of people don't think about it but there are 90,000 people waiting for organ donations. The liver is second only to kidneys as the most needed organ," says Caniglia. "I was told I would die within a year without a transplant - I went a little longer. I can't tell you what a difference the transplant made, within six months, I was back to 100%." Henning Neutral A. Dennis Caniglia knows the true meaning of a new lease on life. Last December he was one of only 160 people in Georgia in 2005 to receive a liver transplant. Now an active proponent of organ donation programs, Caniglia works to make people aware of the need for liver donations. "A lot of people don't think about it but there are 90,000 people waiting for organ donations. The liver is second only to kidneys as the most needed organ," says Caniglia. "That experience sealed it," says Caniglia. Upon retirement from St. Paul in 1999, Caniglia became a mediator after attending the Straus Institute for Dispute Resolution at Pepperdine University School of Law in Malibu, California. Caniglia admits to distractions there, however. "I don't see how anyone can go to Pepperdine full time, it's the most gorgeous location I've ever seen," he chuckles. Widowed two years ago, Caniglia spends his non-mediating time promoting organ donation, playing golf, playing with his Brussels Griffon dog, Hawk and indulging in his other long-time interest - collegiate football. Caniglia's father, Al Caniglia, played briefly for the Green Bay Packers and was football coach at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. In fact, the university's football stadium is named for his father. Although a bad knee kept Dennis Caniglia from a football career, he is on the Board of Directors of the National Football Foundation/College Hall of Fame and the Texaco/National Football Foundation High School Scholar/Athlete Scholarship selection committee. This is the organization that determines the recipients of the annual scholarships awarded in conjunction with the Peach Bowl. He's also active in local politics, getting the political bug as an unpaid communications coordinator in Nebraska for a local Congressman in 1971. However, when asked what some people wouldn't know about him, he returns to the transplant. "Everybody knew I was really sick but probably a lot of people aren't aware I've recovered so well." For more information on A. Dennis Caniglia, go to www.henningmediation.com.


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