In his new role, DiBari will meet with existing and potential partners of Corvias Solutions to listen to their challenges in order to create viable, customized financing solutions. DiBari will execute these by working with a variety of financing organizations including banks, investment shops and state run organizations. His efforts will further expand the reach of Corvias' innovative public-private partnership (P3) model to solve the infrastructure, energy and facility issues that are challenging public sector institutions across the country.
Corvias Group Founder and Chief Executive Officer John Picerne stated:
"In his nine years with the company, John has proven to have a deep understanding of our partnerships that go beyond the business of sourcing financing. John's ability to understand our partners' needs and produce viable financial solutions brings tremendous credibility to our model and the company."
DiBari has been with Corvias since 2006, originally serving as a financial analyst and most recently as Vice President of Finance. While at Corvias, DiBari has played a significant role in the company's growth with the founding of Corvias Solutions and Corvias Campus Living, including handling the financing for recent partnerships with Prince George's County and the University System of Georgia.
Prior to joining Corvias, DiBari served as a senior account executive for FreshAddress, an email marketing firm, and as a program developer for BzzAgent, an online reviewing program.
DiBari holds an MBA from the Franklin W. Olin Graduate School of Business at Babson College, as well as a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology from Hobart and William Smith Colleges. DiBari serves as a board member for the Aquidneck Island Planning Commission and Newport Opera House.
Corvias Group is a privately-owned company working on behalf of the U.S. military, colleges and universities, and public sector agencies to develop tailored solutions that remedy some of America's most challenging deficiencies in infrastructure and facilities caused by chronic underinvestment.