B.Eng., MEng., PhD Candidate
- Per Course Instructor
- Management Science
- Operations Management
Contact InformationPh: 709.864.2377
Office: office hours by appointment
Davoud Ghahremanlou is per course instructor and a PhD candidate at the Faculty of Business Administration. He obtained his master of industrial engineering from Pune University in India where he achieved First Class with distinction. Similarly, he pursued the same field during his undergraduate degree in Iran, where he was first in his graduating class.
Mr. Ghahremanlou has taught several courses in Canada, India and Iran. Also, he has served in other academic roles such as supervisor of research in a scientific society and chair of multiple international conferences.
He is a versatile and experienced logistics and supply chain professional with strong analytical, creativity and innovation capabilities and a demonstrated record of performance excellence. He has over a decade of professional experience in logistics and supply chain management and has worked in diverse manufacturing, service and knowledge sectors such as oil and gas, technology transfer, automobile manufacturing and consumer products.
Mr. Ghahremanlou is particularly interested in the application of optimization techniques in logistics and supply chain management, and his current research is primarily focused on sustainability in the logistics and supply chain of transportation fuels.
- Ghahremanlou, D., Kubiak, W. (2018). Impact of the US Government Policies and Blend Wall on the Green Petroleum Supply Chain (GPSC). The 60th Annual Canadian Operational Research Society, Halifax, Canada.
- Ghahremanlou, D., Kubiak, W. (2017). Effects of Blend Wall and Government Policies on Petroleum Supply Chain (PSC). The 21st Conference of the International Federation of Operational Research Societies, Quebec, Canada.
- Ghahremanlou, D., Ghahremanlou, A., Zarini, A. (2014). Bullwhip Effect in Supply Chain Management (SCM) Against Corporate Social Responsibilities (CSR). Asian Journal of Multidisciplinary Studies. 2: 138-142.