Greg Dingle, Ph.D. is a Lecturer in Sport Management in the Department of Management, Sport and Tourism in the La Trobe Business School, and an associate of the Centre for Sport and Social Impact at La Trobe University.
Greg's expertise is in sport management, climate change, sport & environmental sustainability, and Education for Sustainability (EfS). Greg's primary research focus is climate change impacts, vulnerability, resilience, and adaptation.
His Ph.D. research examined the implications of climate change for major Australian sport stadia, while his current post-doctoral research is investigating the impacts of climate, and climate change, on community sport.
Greg has published refereed articles in the International Journal of Sport Marketing & Sponsorship, the International Journal of Environmental Sustainability, and Managing Sport and Leisure.
Greg has also co-authored book chapters in the SAGE Handbook of Sport Management, the Routledge Handbook of Sport and the Environment, and the Event management in Sport, Recreation and Tourism: Theoretical and Practical Dimensions.
• Research grant (2016): $48,234. La Trobe University Sport, Exercise and
Rehabilitation (SER) Research Focus Area (RFA) Major Projects Scheme.
• Research grant (2016): $5,520. SER RFA Collaboration Enabling Scheme.
• Research grant (2015): $4,635. La Trobe Business School (LBS) Internal Research
Grant Scheme (IRGS), to collect data on the impacts of climate change on
community sport in Victoria.
His teaching currently includes sport management, sport policy, and sustainability problems and thinking, and he has previously convened and taught sustainability and climate change for sport management.
• 2019: Contributor to Sport Environment Alliance (SEA) review of literature
pertaining to sport and greenhouse gas emissions.
• 2015: Member of the Parks and Leisure Australia (PLA) Climate Group, Greg
contributed to PLA's Position Paper on Climate Change.
• (various). Reviewer for sport management journals.
• Media interviews: for media outlets including The Canberra Times, and Climate
Wire: The Politics and Business of Climate Change.