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Beth A. Cianfrone and Timothy Kellison

and awareness of several high-ranking officials who were directly involved in the planning of the Final Four in Atlanta. Therefore, this study benefits from its access to high-level managers, whose positions in the NCAA and ABHC contribute valuable insight into the ways in which legacy planning was

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Alana Thomson, Kristine Toohey, and Simon Darcy

important to an exploration of mass sport participation legacies, because many studies recommend that stakeholder organizations take rational and logical approaches to legacy planning and event leveraging, such as developing a shared vision for sport participation legacy and working collaboratively to

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Brody J. Ruihley and Bo Li

and the legacy plan impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. Finally, in a fitting end to this summary section, and to the special issue, Kleimann raises a very interesting question about whether sport PRs should go back to normal once sport organizations are able to resume play and business practice

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Laura Misener, Landy Di Lu, and Robert Carlisi

be leveraged ( Smith, 2014 ). The types of benefits sought after through leveraging vary, but generally target the achievement of sport, economic, or social outcomes ( Chalip, 2006 ; Chalip & Leyns, 2002 ). The leveraging approach marks a shift away from previous legacy planning characterized by

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Claudio M. Rocha

; Dickson et al., 2011 ). Preuss ( 2007 ) summarized this idea and proposed three dichotomous characteristics for a sport mega-event legacy: planned–unplanned, positive–negative, and tangible–intangible. (p. 211). The literature has not reported any study that separates planned from unplanned legacies. In

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Shushu Chen and Laura Misener

that they will do so automatically. Smith and Fox ( 2007 ) have gone further to suggest the adoption of a more event-themed—as opposed to event-led—approach to bottom-up legacy planning, where nonhost regions can use the event to augment existing programs and resources. The second key point for event