2 edition of Methods of measuring the demand for and value of outdoor recreation. found in the catalog.
Methods of measuring the demand for and value of outdoor recreation.
|Series||RFF Reprint no. 10, RFF reprint -- no. 10.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||36|
Demand equations for 37 outdoor recreational activities were estimated across a sample of US counties using a multi-community, multi-site travel cost model. Results suggest that determinants of the demand for outdoor recreation in the USA include population, residence, income, age, price, quality, and substitutes. Estimates of the net economic value per day of the activities Cited by: providing for the enjoyment of life through outdoor recreation. The Department assesses our The continual demand for the Water Measurement Manual and the need for updating resulted in the second edition (). From to , two • Instituting accurate and convenient water measurement methods improves the evaluation.
Results of a study of demand equations for 37 outdoor recreational activities using a multicommunity, multisite travel cost model suggest that determinants of the demand for outdoor recreation include population, residence, income, age, price, quality, and recreational opportunity substitutes. (JD)Cited by: Applied Research and Evaluation Methods in Recreation is the only text that integrates research, evaluation, and basic statistical analysis and links these concepts directly to the recreation field. Using a logical format and accessible language, the book provides students with the foundational knowledge they need in order to move through the /5(6).
recreation of policy actions that influence wildlife stocks and habitats. That is, the framework allows for the direct and indirect influence of publicly provided inputs (to wildlife recreation) on recreation demand. Public inputs might include variables such as wildlife stocks and indicators of the physical and biological quality of wildlife. Utilizing indicator-based methods: Measuring the impact of a science center on its community. In P. G. Patrick (Ed J. F. (). Toward an approach for measuring indicators of facility carrying capacity in outdoor recreation areas. Journal of Leisure Research, 45 Needham, M. D. (). Value orientations toward coral reefs in recreation.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Clawson, Marion, Method of measuring the demand for and value of outdoor recreation. Washington, Resources for the future, Methods of Measuring the Demand for an Value of Outdoor Recreation.
Marion Clawson. Resources for the Future, Contents. Section 1. Section 2. Section 3. 4 other sections not shown. Other editions - View all. Methods of Measuring the Demand for and Value of Outdoor Recreation Methods of measuring the demand for and value of outdoor.
Methods of measuring the demand for and value of outdoor recreation Issue 10 of RFF reprint: Author: Marion Clawson: Publisher: Resources for the Future, Original from: Pennsylvania State University: Digitized: Length: 36.
Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Methods of measuring the demand for, and value of, outdoor recreation by Marion Clawson,Resources for the Future edition, in EnglishPages: Recreation Economic Values for Estimating Outdoor Recreation Economic Benefits from the National Forest System 1 Introduction Outdoor recreation is one of the most widely recognized ecosystem services provided by national forests and grasslands and is identified as one of five uses under the Multiple-Use Sustained-Yield Act of Cited by: 4.
CLAWSON, M. Methods of Measuring the Demand for and Value of Outdoor Recreation. Reprint No. 10, Resources for the Future, Washington, () Google Scholar Author: Ivor H.
Seeley. This book focuses on the issues and trends in outdoor, 'nature-based' recreation, leisure and tourism and explores the implications for public policy, planning, management and marketing.
It is intended as supplementary reading for advanced students and is a useful reference tool. Estimating Future Recreation Demand: A Decision Guide for the Practitioner 1 SECTION I Introduction Five factors motivated the Bureau of Reclamation (Reclamation) to develop this Demand Guide for estimating future recreation demand.
The concept and practice of measuring recreation demand has been confusing and often overlooked. The travel cost method (TCM) is a revealed behavior approach to measuring the economic benefits of outdoor recreation. Assum ing that the travel and time costs of a recreation trip are the implicit price of the trip, demand functions are estimated between trip costs and trips.
The. Because outdoor recreation often competes with commodity uses of forests, such as timber harvesting or mineral extraction, failure to account for the recreational use of forest land makes it impossible to determine the efficient use of forest resources.
Methods of measuring the demand for and value of outdoor recreation. Resources for the Cited by: A Methodology for Assessing National Outdoor Recreation Demand and Supply Trends Article (PDF Available) in Leisure Sciences 13(1) January.
Recreation services have only recently been recognized as products of land and water resource use. Discussions of values of outdoor recreation have been beset by many misunderstandings. The most relevant economic measure of recreation values, therefore, is willingness on the part of consumers to pay for outdoor recreation by: 1.
The paper shows how the purpose of the analysis must be decisive when defining recreational landscapes and choosing methods for measuring access to recreational landscape, in order to provide valuable input to planners and policy-makers aiming at enhancing the possibility for outdoor recreation for by: Discover the best Outdoor Recreation in Best Sellers.
Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers. Introduction. The genesis of the Measuring Participation in Outdoor Activities report stems from the Queensland Outdoor Recreation Federation’s (QORF) determination to identify and assess available tools for measuring visitation and monitoring participation in outdoor recreation activities at Queensland parks.
While this is not the only use of parks (consider also tourism, education. provide the broadest measure of a recreation market.
Past outdoor recreation trends, as well as recent ones, are important indicators of what may happen with outdoor recreation in the near future (Hall and others ). However, simple descriptive statistics or trends do not formally explore underlying factors and associations which may be drivingFile Size: KB.
The travel cost method of economic valuation, travel cost analysis, or Clawson method is a revealed preference method of economic valuation used in cost–benefit analysis to calculate the value of something that cannot be obtained through market prices (i.e.
national parks, beaches, ecosystems). The aim of the method is to calculate willingness to pay for a constant price facility. An aggregate travel cost model is employed to estimate the parameters of a single site recreation demand model for visiting a beach.
Applying zonal data, the impacts of several variables which are likely to influence an individual's decision to take a trip to the beach are by: 5. consumer demand for area information is greater than demand for statewide information.
the top outdoor recreation adventure activity was: overnight vacation camping. It needs reliable methods of measuring results, observing trends, and forecasting needs. Measuring the Location Value of a Recreation Site R. Garth Taylor, John R. McKean, and Donn Johnson The demand for sport fishing on the Snake River reservoirs was estimated using the travel cost method.
A short-run demand model was specified with location value for anglers. Ecology 'This book explores policy issues and methods of analysis on timely recreation questions. The authors consider the tremendous demand for outdoor recreation opportunity, the availability of leisure time, and rising affluence.
The increased demand comes at a time when cities and industrial centers are spreading out over larger : Marion Clawson.The outdoor recreation economy thrives when Americans spend their hard-earned dollars in the pursuit of outdoor recreation. This spending occurs in two forms: the purchase of gear and vehicles, and dollars spent on trips and travel.
Gear purchases include anything for outdoor recreation, such as outdoor apparel and footwear.Bergstrom and Cordell (): Bergstrom and Cordell conducted an analysis of the value of outdoor recreational activities in the U.S.
The authors sample U.S. counties and apply a multi-community, multi-site travel cost model to estimate demand equations for 37 outdoor recreational activities and trip welfare values, including hunting, fishing.