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Agricultural Adaptation To Urbanization In Southeastern Pennsylvania

Author

Listed:
  • Larson, Janelle M.
  • Findeis, Jill L.
  • Smith, Stephen M.

Abstract

Most agricultural output in the northeastern United States comes from counties that have experienced significant development. A mail survey, with 300 responses, was conducted in southeastern Pennsylvania to determine farmer adaptation to urbanization in this region. Despite development, traditional agriculture still predominates. Changes in land use were examined using multinomial logit models. Results show that change in population density and farm preservation policies have an influence, as increased population density reduced total land operated and having land in an agricultural security area increased it. Both differential assessment and agricultural security areas increased the cultivation of traditional, land extensive crops.

Suggested Citation

  • Larson, Janelle M. & Findeis, Jill L. & Smith, Stephen M., 2001. "Agricultural Adaptation To Urbanization In Southeastern Pennsylvania," Agricultural and Resource Economics Review, Northeastern Agricultural and Resource Economics Association, vol. 30(1), pages 1-12, April.
  • Handle: RePEc:ags:arerjl:31609
    DOI: 10.22004/ag.econ.31609
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    File URL: http://ageconsearch.umn.edu/record/31609/files/30010032.pdf
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    References listed on IDEAS

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    1. Govindasamy, Ramu & Hossain, Ferdaus & Adelaja, Adesoji, 1999. "Income of Farmers Who Use Direct Marketing," Agricultural and Resource Economics Review, Cambridge University Press, vol. 28(1), pages 76-83, April.
    2. Adelaja, Adesoji O. & Miller, Tracy & Taslim, Mohammad, 1998. "Land Values, Market Forces, and Declining Dairy Herd Size: Evidence from an Urban-Influenced Region," Agricultural and Resource Economics Review, Cambridge University Press, vol. 27(1), pages 63-71, April.
    3. Hallberg, M. C. & Findeis, J. L. & Lass, Daniel, 1987. "Part-Time Farming in Pennsylvania and Massachusetts: Survey Results," AE & RS Research Reports 257697, Pennsylvania State University, Department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology.
    4. William Lockeretz, 1989. "Secondary Effects on Midwestern Agriculture of Metropolitan Development and Decreases in Farmland," Land Economics, University of Wisconsin Press, vol. 65(3), pages 205-216.
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    Citations

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    Cited by:

    1. Walid Oueslati & Julien Salanié & Junjie Wu, 2014. "Urbanization and Agricultural Structural Adjustments: Some Lessons from European Cities," Working Papers halshs-01098773, HAL.
    2. Balasubramanian, R. & Choi, Seung-churl, 2010. "Urbanization, Population Pressure And Agricultural Intensification: Evidences From Tamil Nadu In India," Journal of Rural Development/Nongchon-Gyeongje, Korea Rural Economic Institute, vol. 33(2), pages 1-22, July.
    3. Kent Kovacs, 2013. "An empirical examination of the location and timing of non-renewals in a farmland differential assessment program," The Annals of Regional Science, Springer;Western Regional Science Association, vol. 50(1), pages 245-263, February.
    4. Abler, David, 2004. "Multifunctionality, Agricultural Policy, and Environmental Policy," Agricultural and Resource Economics Review, Cambridge University Press, vol. 33(1), pages 8-17, April.
    5. Unknown, 2003. "California Agriculture Dimensions and Issues," Information Series 11917, University of California, Davis, Giannini Foundation.
    6. Lynch, Lori & Carpenter, Janet, 2002. "Does The Farm Sector Have A Critical Mass?," Working Papers 28552, University of Maryland, Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics.

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