Prof. Vincent Onodugo, Head of Management Studies Reasearch Group
Professor Vincent Onodugo
Head Management Studies Research Group, African Development Institute of Research Methodology
Vincent Onodugo, PhD, FCAI, FIIA, FNIM
Vincent Onodugo, is an Adjunct Professor and Head, Management Studies research group, African Development Institute of Research Methodology. He is an Associate Professor of Management and Associate Dean of Faculty of Business Administration at the University of Nigeria, Enugu Campus. He is an alumnus of the University of Port-Harcourt, University of Nigeria, Nsukka and Haggai Leadership Institute, Maui, Hawaii, USA. He is an organisation and human development consultant and researcher of over twenty years’ experience. He has over 55 publications in national and international journals. He is a peer reviewer in Cities and Heliyon (published by Elsevier) and Sage Open (published by Sage ) journals among others. He is currently the Editor-in-Chief of the Nigerian Journal of Management Research (NJMR). He has attended over 80 workshops and conferences and presented over 300 papers in the process. He has conducted research supervised by the Institute of Development Studies, Geneva. He has consulted for the World Bank, PATHS, USAID MARKET, SPARC, DFID, USAID, UNICEF, EU, AFRODAD, GLOBIM, Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN) and National Planning Commission. He is an Associate Research Fellow of African Institute for Applied Economics, Enugu and Institute of Development Studies of the University of Nigeria. He is also a fellow of Nigeria Institute of Management, Fellow of the Institute of Corporate Administration of Nigeria, Fellow of Institute of Industrial Administration and Member, Member’s Education and Training Committee of ICAN. He holds a Master’s and Doctorate degrees in the field of Management. He is a certified SAP and Debt Management Consultant.
He is currently working on two key areas: Entrepreneurship Education and employment generation among the youths; and Exploration of the factors responsible for the high mortality of family-owned businesses in Nigeria.