Local 727 Funeral Director Jim Trolia & Family Featured in The Beverly Review for Offering High Quality Service to their Community

| July 18, 2019

Longtime Teamsters Local 727 member Jim Trolia, owner and funeral director of Beverly Ridge Funeral Home, was featured alongside his family this week in The Beverly Review.  The community newspaper highlighted the Mt. Greenwood funeral home’s longtime, high quality services and the dedication of the Trolia family to their community.

According to The Beverly Review:

“As a Mt. Greenwood resident, Jim Trolia takes pride in living in the community he serves, and as the owner and funeral director of Beverly Ridge Funeral Home for more than 30 years, he has witnessed the joys and sorrows of many local families.… 

Jim Trolia has distinguished himself and Beverly Ridge Funeral Home for comforting families in their time of need, and family values are important to him…. 

Beverly Ridge funeral directors are listeners, advisors and supporters. They do everything possible to make the celebration of life more meaningful. They support the family’s personal needs, answer questions about grief, recognize when there appears to be difficulty coping and recommend sources of additional assistance….

‘We thank you for your continued faith in our family and staff,’ said Jim, ‘and we want you to know that our doors are always open to you and your family.’”

To read The Beverly Review’s full feature on Jim and his family, click here.

“Jim’s dedication to his trade and community is precisely why Local 727 fought so hard to negotiate an FDSA contract that keeps the Illinois funeral industry strong,” said John Coli, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer of Local 727.  “Our funeral members need backing if they’re going to keep the quality of their services high—Local 727 prides itself on being that support.”

“It’s truly wonderful to see a spotlight being shone on the hard work of our members,” added Secretary-Treasurer Coli.  “Congratulations to Jim and the entire Trolia family—your devotion to your community and the practice of funeral directing deserves to be recognized.”


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