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Chrysostomos Giannoulakis

specific criteria may vary. The author then discusses in detail different types of sport events (e.g., mega, recurring, and community) and provides examples. Finally, various examples of keeping track of time when planning (i.e., event planning timeline) and running (i.e., day-of-event timeline or daily

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Shushu Chen and Laura Misener

participation ( Misener et al., 2015 ; Taks, Misener, Chalip, & Green, 2013 ). These studies outline how multidimensional positive impacts for host communities can be generated by adopting a strategic approach to event planning and management. The literature suggests several key points for event leverage that

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Brian P. McCullough, Madeleine Orr, and Nicholas M. Watanabe

begins by conducting an LCA on the direct impacts from the event. As highlighted in Figure  1 , the direct impacts consider the production side of the event, including venue operations, event planning, event production, and staffing and staff impact, as well as the consumption side, containing factors

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Alana Thomson, Kristine Toohey, and Simon Darcy

stakeholders do not always align with timeframes for event planning, staging, and wrap-up. Promoting opportunities also needs to include messaging and programming that raises sport stakeholders’ awareness as to what various opportunities might mean and look like in their individual settings. Providing tailored

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Claudio M. Rocha

, C. ( 2013 ). Between discourse and reality: The un-sustainability of mega-event planning . Sustainability, 5 ( 9 ), 3926 – 3940 . doi:10.3390/su5093926 10.3390/su5093926 Getz , D. ( 1998 ). Trends, strategies, and issues in sport-event tourism . Sport Marketing Quarterly, 7 ( 2 ), 8