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Tuesday, April 8, 2008

Round of applause goes to...

Canadian tower, 89-year old Charlie Giorgianni, who owns Call Service towing company! He used CPR to save a middle-aged client's life. Giorgianni, who served in WWII, said he learned the lifesaving skills when he was in the military. Read Giorgianni's heroic story here.


Anonymous said...

What a crock! First of all Charlie Giorgianni is not 89, but 72 and second of all, CPR wasn't invented until 1960 - well after WWII.


Next time, get your facts straight before everyone realizes that you are nothing but a paid shill (paid to write favourable 'stories' about people on the Internet).

Anonymous said...

Charles Everard Giorgianni has multiple convictions (e.g. illegal curbsiding of previously written-off post-accidented motor vehicles to unsuspecting consumers from his towing, repair and storage business 'Call Service' located at 105 Ferndale Drive in Barrie, Ontario.


Over the years, Giorgianni has also been in the habit of surrounding himself with and even employing known convicted felons along with a host of other unsavoury characters including individuals such as Richard Picot - a serial convicted criminal whose criminal record includes 3 recent break-and-enter criminal convictions.

With all the criminals and unsavoury characters in his circle of friends, it's no wonder that when someone's personal property that Giorgianni was recently storing at Call Service was 'broken into' and 'stolen', Giorgianni first reported it to his insurance broker, but when he was informed that he wasn't covered and would likely be held responsible for the loss of the property to the owner of the property, Giorgianni waited a full 3 months and then reported the 'break-in' to Barrie Police – this time claiming that the 'break-in' had occurred that very day (apparently Giorgianni has no problem with filing a false Police report - a criminal offence).

What's worse is that Giorgianni didn't notify the owner of the property of the 'break-in' and 'theft' until a full 7 months after he reported it to his insurance broker – when the owner arrived to collect it.

Another problem with Giorgianni's 'CPR story' above is that he apparently didn't tell the Examiner’s reporter was that the timing of Giorgianni's 'story' just happened to coincide with Giorgianni's involvement in a protracted and costly lawsuit as a defendant. In short, Giorgianni was in dire need of credibility – credibility The Examiner was apparently only too happy to provide despite not having verified Giorgianni's 'story'.