Community input-output models for rural area analysis with an example from central Idaho
AbstractIn this paper we outline an I-O modeling approach tailored to the needs of rural area analysis. We cover four essential features. First, the rural area I-O model must convey an individual community focus. Second, the household sector must be defined in a manner that specifically captures the great openness of rural community economies. Third, the model should offer a degree of closure that provides an assessment of the community economic base. And finally, the rural community I-O model must be defined to include estimates of intercommunity trade, and intercommunity multiplier effects. Having laid the theoretical foundations, we identify subcounty data sources, and describe a collection of nonsurvey and hybrid approaches for estimating model components. The community I-O approach is illustrated next, with an empirical example from central Idaho. The paper closes with a discussion that considers the implications of community I-O in other contexts, including I-O analysis in less developed countries, and in addressing modeling issues in larger nonrural regions.
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Bibliographic InfoArticle provided by Springer in its journal The Annals of Regional Science.
Volume (Year): 31 (1997)
Issue (Month): 3 ()
Note: Received: 7 March 1996 / Accepted in revised form: 26 February 1997
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- Geoffrey Black & John Church & Donald Holley, 2004. "Empirical estimation of agglomeration economies associated with research facilities," Atlantic Economic Journal, International Atlantic Economic Society, vol. 32(4), pages 320-328, December.
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