Age, Biography and Wiki
Daniela Zanetta was born on 15 December, 1962 in Maggiora, Italy. Discover Daniela Zanetta’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 24 years old?
|Age||24 years old|
|Born||15 December 1962|
|Date of death||April 14, 1986,|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 15 December.
She is a member of famous with the age 24 years old group.
Daniela Zanetta Height, Weight & Measurements
At 24 years old, Daniela Zanetta height not available right now. We will update Daniela Zanetta’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about She’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.
Daniela Zanetta Net Worth
She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Daniela Zanetta worth at the age of 24 years old? Daniela Zanetta’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from Italy. We have estimated Daniela Zanetta’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Daniela Zanetta Social Network
|Daniela Zanetta Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Daniela Zanetta Wikipedia|
Timeline of Daniela Zanetta
Her beatification process commenced in late 2004 and she became titled as a Servant of God. The cause culminated on 23 March 2017 after Pope Francis acknowledged that she lived a life of heroic virtue and so named her as Venerable.
The postulation (the officials leading and coordinating the cause) compiled and submitted the official Positio dossier to the C.C.S. in 2014 for evaluation. Nine theologians issued their approval to the cause in late 2016 while the C.C.S. cardinal and bishop members likewise approved it some short months later. Zanetta became titled as Venerable on 23 March 2017 after Pope Francis signed a decree that acknowledged that Zanetta had practiced heroic virtue throughout her life.
The beatification process opened on 28 September 2004 after the Congregation for the Causes of Saints issued the official “nihil obstat” (no objections to the cause made) edict and titled Zanetta as a Servant of God. The cause opened in the Novara diocese under the then-Bishop (now cardinal) Renato Corti on 17 October 2004 in a diocesan process that lasted until 29 April 2006 collecting documentation and witness interrogatories (including from her relatives). The documentation was sent to the C.C.S. in Rome who issued a decree on 22 February 2008 validating the process (the decree was issued to highlight that the diocesan process was not inconsistent with C.C.S. rules for conducting beatification processes on the diocesan level).
In 1984 she had a surgical procedure before doctors suggested that she be cared for at home since the disease was too advanced for doctors to be able to do more for her. Zanetta did not leave home much following this though did have doctors continuing to assist her at home. Doctor Cavagnino – who aided her around this stage – said that she had the “precise and determined will to live” and that she “was bursting with love for others”. In her final months she often wrote articles and reflections for her parish bulletin. Her condition worsened in February 1986 and she would later predict to her mother that she would die in April and even gave her three dates (she predicted 7 and 21 in addition to 14 when she did die). Zanetta managed to inform her parents on 10 April 1986 of how best to distribute her savings to the poor despite it being a modest amount. Zanetta received the Eucharist on 13 April and said (a few times): “Thank you, thank you for everything” before she entered into a coma. Zanetta regained consciousness the following evening at 7:50pm and died smiling with her parents and brothers at her side at 10:10pm on 14 April 1986.
In 1973 she had her first encounter with the Focolare Movement that Chiara Lubich had founded and she ended up becoming a member in the movement. Zanetta would maintain correspondence with Lubich on some occasions. Her condition allowed to appreciate the goodness of life even if there was suffering in it. This manifested when she learned about a conference of Italian doctors who were advocating for euthanasia. Zanetta opposed euthanasia (and also abortion) and wrote a response on 4 November 1984 to the local magazine Famiglia Cristiana urging people to see the goodness of all life despite its occasions of suffering. From 26 October 1983 until her death she kept a journal in which all her thoughts were written to Jesus Christ detailing her spiritual reflections. Zanetta also met Pope John Paul II in Arona in November 1984 who embraced her and she later received the Eucharist from him during the papal Mass.
Daniela Zanetta (15 December 1962 – 14 April 1986) was an Italian Roman Catholic laywoman and a member from the Focolare Movement. From her birth she suffered from a rare skin disease that weakened her over time and which would cause skin tears and blistering. Her condition also forced frequent visits to the hospital and blood transfusions. Zanetta tried to put her illness behind her (offering her sufferings to God) so that she could live a normal adolescent life with her friends and in her free time collaborated with her local parish. Zanetta (since 1973) worked with the Focolare Movement that she joined after being drawn to their charism and that of its founder.
Daniela Zanetta was born in Maggiora in Novara on 15 December 1962 as the eldest of three children to the middle-class and devout Carlo Zanetta (1936/7-26.6.2017) and Lucia Villa. Her brothers born after her were Fabrizio (b. 1967) and Emanuele (c. 1973) and a paternal uncle was Gino. Zanetta was born nine months following her parents’ marriage though upon her birth was hospitalized once the midwife noticed a strange mark on the infant’s leg. The doctors diagnosed this as a rare skin condition that had been seen in Italian infants six times in the past in which not a lot was known about it. The doctors predicted that she would not last the week and so she was baptized at once before being placed with her mother in a quarantined area because it was believed that the infant could be infectious.