Greg is an author, teacher, and consultant. He is also Adjunct Professor of Management at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, active in its Aresty Institute of Executive Education, and a faculty associate of the Wharton School’s Center for Leadership and Change; adjunct senior fellow at the Leonard Davis Institute of Health Economics at Wharton; senior consultant at CFAR; and, a principal in the Coxe Group.
Greg consults extensively with individuals and organizations struggling with leadership challenges and effecting transformational changes ranging from organic growth to industry crises.
Greg’s extensive training and experience give him the ability to work with a wide range of people in a wide range of mediums. His writing reflects this diversity. His publishing success spans from successfully publishing in the top academic journals in his fields to writing award winning books for working professionals. Greg’s other works include:
- Your Job Survival Guide: A Manual for Thriving in Change (2008) Financial Times Press
- American Healthcare & the Consumer Experience (2005)
- The Phantom Stethoscope: A Field Manual for Finding an Optimistic Future in Medicine (1999) Hillsboro Press
Greg is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Harvard College and holds an M.Sc. in Management Studies from the London School of Economics as well as an M.A., M. Phil., and Ph.D. in Administrative Science from Yale University. Greg is also a member of the Academy of Management and the American Psychological Association.
When he isn’t writing, teaching, or consulting, Greg savors his family and plans yet another trip to the Grand Canyon. He enjoys rigorous exercise and reads voraciously. He also confesses to founding and serving as Lord Supreme High Commissioner of a now thirty year old fantasy baseball league, a “time sink and totally frivolous” activity that keeps him tied to sports pages, at ballparks, and connected to friends and colleagues across the country. He also confesses to not kayaking nearly as well or as much as he’d like.