3 edition of economic analysis of fertility determination among rural and urban Thai women found in the catalog.
economic analysis of fertility determination among rural and urban Thai women
by Institute of Population Studies, Chulalongkorn University in Bangkok
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 17.
|Series||Paper - Institute of Population Studies ;, no. 20, Paper (Sathāban Prachākō̜nsāt) ;, no. 20.|
|LC Classifications||HB1054.55.A3 T48 1977|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||17 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||17|
|LC Control Number||80911187|
economic and demographic factors on fertility behaviour the universe for the present study comprised rural and urban areas of Faisalabad. A sample of respondents was collected from rural and urban by using simple random method. A well designed Interview Schedule was prepared for the collection of data. Thus the collected data were analyzedFile Size: KB. The influence of rural-urban migration on the fertility of migrants in developing countries: Analysis of Cameroonian Data. Final Report prepared for the Regional and Resource Development Division, Office of Rural and Institutional development, Agency for International Development, Contract No. AID/OTRC Cited by:
By Gary Becker; An Economic Analysis of Fertility. An Economic Analysis of Fertility. Gary Becker. A chapter in Demographic and Economic Change in Developed Countries, , pp from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. Date: References: Add references at CitEc Citations: View citations in EconPapers () Track citations by RSS feed Downloads: (external link)Cited by: acknowledged that urban fertility is lower than rural fertility, except in the very poorest urban slum areas. on the surface, this would appear to be attributable to 1. Cf. Hummel et al. () 2. The term ‘population establishment’ refers to a heterogeneous group of organizations that have the common purpose of reducing population growth inFile Size: KB.
In general, urban, better-educated, and wealthier women marry later than other women. For example, ur-ban women marry two years later than rural women ( and years, respectively). The positive as-sociation between education and age at first marriage is obvious: Women who completed high schoolFile Size: KB. LEVELS, TRENDS, AND DETERMINANTS OF FERTILITY AND FAMILY PLANNING IN AMHARA IN-DEPTH ANALYSIS OF EDHS June Background With a total population of more than 19 million in , Amhara is the second most populous regional state in Ethiopia (CSA, ). Over the last decade, family planning (FP) services and investments essentialFile Size: KB.
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An Economic Analysis of Fertility Gary S. Becker. Chapter in NBER book Demographic and Economic Change in Developed Countries (), George B. Roberts, Chairman, Universities-National Bureau Committee for Economic Research (p.
- ) Published in by Columbia University Press. In this article, the results of an empirical application for ten countries of Willis' economic theory of fertility are presented. In a further analysis for The Netherlands the model developed by Willis is confronted with some alternative models.
It is concluded that among the models considered the Willis model is the most satisfactory by: ANALYSIS OF SOCIO-ECONOMIC, DEMOGRAPHIC AND GEOGRAPHIC FACTORS DETERMINING FERTILITY BY RELIGION CONTENTS Introduction Determinants of Religious Fertility Differentials Factors Influencing Fertility Age at First Marriage Education Standard of Living Rural-Urban Residence Women Work ParticipationFile Size: KB.
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Less is known about urban and rural variation in fertility-related behavior, such as sexual activity and contraceptive use. Using National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) data from through for women aged 18–44, this report describes urban-rural differences in first sexual intercourse, marital and cohabitation status, number of births.
that the effect osf thes women'e status variables s on fertility are (1) greater in an urban setting than rura in a settingl, and (2) increase Thad aftei r the reproductive revolution. Among women aged 18–44 who had sexual intercourse in the past year, similar percentages of women in urban and rural areas used no method of contraception at last sexual intercourse in the past year (%) (Figure 4).
A higher percentage of women in urban areas used a less effective (e.g., condom or. An Economic Analysis of Fertility GAR.Y S. BECKER COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY AND NATIONAL BUREAU OF ECONOMIC RESEARCH THE inability of demographers to predict western birth rates accurately in the postwar period has had a salutary influence on demographic re-search.
Most predictions had been based either on simple extrapolations. fertility rate and age-specific fertility rates separately for urban and rural areas, and in a number of these cases data are reported separately for the capital city or region and other urban.
term economic theory of fertility refers to both the older and the newer variants.1 Although the economic theory of fertility based on con-sumer choice has noticeable limitations, I will argue here that a more comprehensive economic framework incorporating this theory remains the best point of departure for systematic fertility analysis.
urban-rural fertility variation have been briefly discussed in these studies rather than being thoroughly analysed.
Third, the role of selective migrations and housing conditions in urban-rural fertility variation has not been examined. To investigate the causes of spatial fertility variation is important for demographic research. If the Cited by: education. Rural women were times more likely to be at risk of high fertility compared to women in urban areas.
Fertility level in Nigeria is higher in the rural areas than in the urban areas while level of education of women negatively impacted on their risk of having high fertility. ity among urban than among rural populations, the results agree with widely stated observations as to the direction of rural-urban differences in fertility.' 1 In the United Nations, The Determinants and Con-sequences of Population Trends (New York, ), the discussion of rural-urban differences starts with the.
Citations Blog mentions As found bythe blog aggregator for Economics research. How the global economy determines fertility and families by Quy-Toan Do in Let's Talk Development on Citations Citations are extracted by.
socio-economic variables and fertility are largely negative. The analysis also proves the independent influence of residential differences on fertility in the sense that all socio-economic and cultural strata show higher fertility among rural women than urban women married more than 10 : Myung Ki Yoo.
half) for urban women aged years. The respective proportions are 68% and 50% among rural women. As regard to the total number of children that women would like to have in their lifetime, 36% of urban women aged years and 40% of urban women aged years expressed the desire for large family sizes (5+ children).
Soc Sci Med. Feb;44(3) Factors affecting the most recent fertility rates in urban-rural Bangladesh. Khan HT(1), Raeside R.
Author information: (1)Department of Mathematics, Napier University, Edinburgh, Scotland, U.K. This paper reports on a study which has been undertaken using data from the Bangladesh Fertility Survey (BFS) to determine the significance of influences on Cited by: fertility is declining in India primarily because of its decline among illiterate FIGURE 1.
Period 5-year Rural Fertility Rate, –99, by Maternal Age and Year 0 1 PIP: The cross-sectional picture of urban and rural fertility which emerges from recently published Indonesian national level data from the Intercensal Survey are described.
The data reveal only small differences in the average numbers of children ever born or children surviving of ever married women (or mothers) in urban and rural areas Cited by: 1. Urban dwellers migrate less than rural dwellers - fewer opportunities in rural areas 6.
Women are more migratory than men over short distances esp. marriages + in societies where status of women is low 7. Migration increases with advances in technology - transport, communications and the spread of info. Fertility is a choice by parents involving a life-cycle claim on their resources, from which they may receive satisfaction as consumers and benefit as producers from children’s labour and care-giving support.
In addition, fertility may be the source of externalities that affect members of.fertility analysis, it is considerably broader in empirical scope and more consonant with the views of noneconomists than the usual economic theory of fertility. The exposition here is highly condensed.
This paper develops some implications of the results of a larger study in which the theoretical analysis. (HealthDay)—There is urban and rural variation in fertility-related behavior among U.S.
women, according to a January data brief published by the .