000199434 001__ 199434
000199434 005__ 20170828072745.0
000199434 037__ $$a1333-2016-103830
000199434 041__ $$aen_US
000199434 245__ $$aDeterminants of demand for forest recreation.
000199434 260__ $$c2012-05
000199434 269__ $$a2012-05
000199434 300__ $$a2
000199434 336__ $$aJournal Article
000199434 390__ $$aSubject Title: Abstract
000199434 500__ $$aSubject Title: Abstract
000199434 520__ $$aThe determinants of the recreational value of forest include the site quality, including their
accessibility, and the distribution of alternative forest and non-forest sites which may serve as
substitutes or complementary recreational sites. Compared to previous studies, we focus on
local context variables (urbanization and urban green space) in the demand for forest recreation.
We carry out a web-based survey on a sample of residents in Lorraine (North-East of France).
In particular, we test the compensation hypothesis, suggesting that people with less green space
in their own residential environments make more frequent trips to parks or nature reserves.
Respondents who had visited at least one forest during the last twelve months were asked to
identify the most visited forest on an interactive map integrated in the online questionnaire.
They participated also in a choice experiment where they were asked to choose between
hypothetical forests and the most visited forest during the last 12 months. An extensive database
describing the more than 5000 forests (recreational forest units) in Lorraine by recreational
facilities, forest structure and ecological variables are established. The demand is estimated
using the so-called linked-model, i.e. combining a site selection model and a count model for
trip demand. Both the stated and revealed preference data indicate that visitors have an
additional willingness to pay for forest with parking and picnic places, marked trekking paths,
lakes or rivers, and forest dominated by broad-leaf tree species or mixed tree species compared
to coniferous forests without recreational facilities and waterbodies. While we did not find a
significant effect of urban green space on the demand for forest visits we showed that the
number of visits in urban park decreases with an increasing expected utility of a forest visit,
indicating substitution between forests and urban parks in the demand for high-frequency
outdoor recreation.
000199434 542__ $$fLicense granted by Mallory Pagel (pagel107@umn.edu) on 2015-03-11T14:24:05Z (GMT):

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000199434 650__ $$aEnvironmental Economics and Policy
000199434 650__ $$aLand Economics/Use
000199434 700__ $$aAbildtrup, Jens
000199434 773__ $$o208$$q208
000199434 773__ $$tScandinavian Forest Economics: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Scandinavian Society of Forest Economics
000199434 773__ $$dMay 23-26, 2012$$j2012$$kNumber 44
000199434 8564_ $$s94660$$uhttp://ageconsearch.umn.edu/record/199434/files/Pages%20from%20Scandinavian_12-21.pdf
000199434 887__ $$ahttp://purl.umn.edu/199434
000199434 909CO $$ooai:ageconsearch.umn.edu:199434$$qGLOBAL_SET
000199434 912__ $$nSubmitted by Mallory Pagel (pagel107@umn.edu) on 2015-03-11T14:26:20Z
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  Previous issue date: 2012-05
000199434 982__ $$gScandinavian Society of Forest Economics>Scandinavian Forest Economics: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Scandinavian Society of Forest Economics>2012, Number 44, May 23-26, 2012, Hyytiälä, Finland
000199434 980__ $$a1333