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Household Expenditures Patterns in the UK

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  • Laura Blow

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    (Institute for Fiscal Studies)

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    Abstract

    This paper is the UK contribution to the consumption project. In it, we examine changes in the allocation of household expenditure across different goods and services over the past two decades using the UK Family Expenditure Survey (FES). Over time, households have increased the share of their budget they allocate to services. There are (at least) three reasons why we might expect to see a change in household expenditure patterns over time. Firstly, there have been changes in the demographic structure of the population; secondly, real household budgets have increased over time; finally, the relative prices of different goods and services have changed over time.

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    File URL: http://www.uva-aias.net/uploaded_files/publications/dempatem_WP2.pdf
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    Bibliographic Info

    Paper provided by AIAS, Amsterdam Institute for Advanced Labour Studies in its series DEMPATEM Working Papers with number wp2.

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    Date of creation: Feb 2004
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    Handle: RePEc:aia:dempat:wp2

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    1. Maria Jose Luengo-prado & Javier Castillo, 2004. "Demand Patterns in Spain," DEMPATEM Working Papers wp4, AIAS, Amsterdam Institute for Advanced Labour Studies.
    2. Laura Blow & Adriaan Kalwij & Javier Castillo, 2004. "Methodological issues on the analysis of consumer demand patterns over time and across countries," DEMPATEM Working Papers wp9, AIAS, Amsterdam Institute for Advanced Labour Studies.
    3. Deaton, Angus S & Muellbauer, John, 1980. "An Almost Ideal Demand System," American Economic Review, American Economic Association, vol. 70(3), pages 312-26, June.
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    Cited by:
    1. Helena Meier & Katrin Rehdanz, 2008. "Determinants of residential space heating expenditures in Great Britain," Kiel Working Papers 1439, Kiel Institute for the World Economy.
    2. Kapur, Basant K., 2012. "Progressive services, asymptotically stagnant services, and manufacturing: Growth and structural change," Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control, Elsevier, vol. 36(9), pages 1322-1339.

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