|Born||20 August 1973|
|Height||1.79 m (5 ft 10 in)|
|Weight||68 kg (150 lb)|
Dong Jiong (Chinese: 董炯; born 20 August 1973) is a Chinese badminton player who ranked among the world's men's singles elite in the mid and late 1990s.
In a relatively short career at the top level, Dong won some of badminton's biggest events, including the prestigious All England and Denmark Open titles in 1997. He was a silver medalist at the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta, losing the final in two close games to Denmark's Poul-Erik Hoyer Larsen. Among Dong's badminton achievements were victories at the Thailand Open (1995, 1996), China Open (1995, 1997, 1999), Swiss Open (1997), World Cup (1996), and quadrennial Asian Games (1998). The successes of Dong and his contemporary and rival Sun Jun marked the start of a revival in men's badminton fortunes for China, which, after dominating in the 1980s, had lost the initiative to Indonesia.
Dong retired in 2001 without any job offer or pension from his employer, the Beijing municipal sports bureau. Rekindling his passion for cultivating the badminton sport, Dong built up a franchise that includes five amateur badminton clubs, and was hired as the head coach of China's Paralympic badminton team. Dong felt lucky he could carry his own legacy in the amateur sport arena. He picked up new knowledge and confidence outside the top sport environment.
Coaching players with disabilities since 2009, Dong focused his efforts on them at his clubs. He's spent money each year on improving the facilities while applying for an entry to the 2016 Paralympic Games.
|1996||Georgia State University Gymnasium, Atlanta, United States||Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen||12–15, 10–15|
|1996||Istora Senayan, Jakarta, Indonesia||Jeffer Rosobin||15–5, 15–8|
|1994||Tsuru Memorial Gymnasium, Hiroshima, Japan||Hariyanto Arbi||7–15, 7–15|
|1998||Thammasat Gymnasium 2, Bangkok, Thailand||Hendrawan||17–14, 10–15, 15–8|
|1995||Olympic Sports Center Gymnasium, Beijing, China||Park Sung-woo||16–18, 12–15|
|1994||Beijing Gymnasium, Beijing, China||Heryanto Arbi||12–15, 18–17, 15–11|
|1993||Shanghai, China||Liu Jun||8–15, 1–15|
The World Badminton Grand Prix sanctioned by International Badminton Federation (IBF) from 1983 to 2006.
|1995||U.S. Open||Hermawan Susanto||10–15, 3–15||Runner-up|
|1995||China Open||Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen||15–8, 15–9||Winner|
|1995||Thailand Open||Kim Hak-kyun||15–13, 15–7||Winner|
|1996||Chinese Taipei Open||Rashid Sidek||15–11, 15–4||Winner|
|1996||Thailand Open||Joko Supriyanto||15–13, 15–7||Winner|
|1997||All England Open||Sun Jun||15–9, 15–5||Winner|
|1997||Swiss Open||Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen||17–15, 15–11||Winner|
|1997||Denmark Open||Peter Gade||15–17, 15–11, 15–12||Winner|
|1997||China Open||Luo Yigang||15–10, 15–2||Winner|
|1997||World Grand Prix Finals||Sun Jun||9–15, 6–15||Runner-up|
|1998||Brunei Open||Taufik Hidayat||15–12, 3–15, 9–15||Runner-up|
|1998||Denmark Open||Peter Gade||8–15, 14–17||Runner-up|
|1999||China Open||Fung Permadi||15–2, 15–7||Winner|
|2000||Victoria International||Rio Suryana||15–9, 15–3||Winner|
|2000||Victoria International||Jiang Xin|| Michał Łogosz