2 edition of Migration motivations for population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas found in the catalog.
by Dept. of Agricultural Economics, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in Urbana, Ill
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 29-31).
|Statement||by James D. Williams, Andrew J. Sofranko|
|Series||Illinois agricultural economics staff paper. Series S, Rural sociology -- 78 S-4, Illinois agricultural economics staff paper -- 78 S-4.|
|Contributions||Sofranko, Andrew J., University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Dept. of Agricultural Economics|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||31,  p. ;|
|Number of Pages||31|
at area of research. ith. special attention to next steps. TURNAROUND,MIGRATION AND RACE e analyses which follow' are based:On recent census data coun-Central Region,- and on results fro_ survey of grants in (Sofranko and. Williams, 19S0) focused on the 75 high' net inmigfation nonMetropolitan counties o-. Figure 1: Immigration, Internal Migration and House Prices, Sydney, Figure 2: Immigration, Internal Migration and House Prices, Melbourne, Figure 3: Immigration, Internal Migration and House Prices, Brisbane, Figure 4: Immigration, Internal Migration and House Prices, Perth,
s, when the nonmetropolitan population turnaround was underway. Dur-ing the s, nonmetropolitan areas grew at a significantly faster rate than in previous decades. Recreational counties experienced extremely widespread population gains and net in-migration during the turnaround decade (Table areas. The research aims to identify the motivations of, and tradeoffs made by, low-income earners, specifically income support recipients, who relocate non-metropolitan areas is due to the in-migration, and retention, of low-income groups. Examples may include population turnaround areas in north coastal NSW such as Port Macquarie and Coffs.
motivations for moving. The goal is to assess the balance among traditional economic models of The nonmetropolitan population “turnaround” and counterurbanization of the s and other characteristics of origin and destination areas. In general, migration streams have been found to have net flows toward areas of higher income and. Explanations for the urban-rural turnaround --Toward a theory of urban-rural migration in the developed world / John M. Wardwell --The demand for public goods as a factor in the nonmetropolitan migration turnaround / Joe B. Stevens --The effect of trends in economic structures on population change in rural areas / Lloyd D. Bender --Residential.
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Motivations for the inmigration component of population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas. Williams JD, Sofranko AJ. Data from a survey of metropolitan and nonmetropolitan origin households migrating to 75 high net inmigration counties of the Midwest are examined to consider the motivational basis for the inmigration component of post Cited by: Migration motivations for population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas by Williams, James D.
(James Douglas), ; Sofranko, Andrew J; University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Dept. of Agricultural EconomicsPages: Data from a survey of metropolitan and nonmetropolitan origin households migrating to 75 high net inmigration counties of the Midwest are examined to consider the motivational basis for the inmigration component of post non metropolitan migration trends.
Findings suggest that the major stated motivations for leaving places of origin, especially among those from metropolitan areas Cited by: Motivations for the inmigration component of population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas. Author & abstract for this item.
Suggested Citation. James Williams & Andrew Sofranko, "Motivations for the inmigration component of population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas "Research on Internal Migration in the. Enter the password to open this PDF file: Cancel OK.
File name:. of post nonmetropolitan migration trends. Findings suggest that the major stated motivations for leaving places of origin, especially among those from metropolitan areas, are "quality of life" considerations. About a fourth of the metropolitan origin migrants' and half of the nonmetropolitan origin migrants' reasons are job-related.
Migration trends and consequences in rapidly growing areas, as well as data resources for population distribution research are also considered. Sociologists and people involved in studying migration will find the book invaluable.
Purchase New Directions in Urban–Rural Migration - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNStudies have also found an increase in elderly migration from urban to rural areas.
In fact, the migration of the elderly from metropolitan areas contributed substantially to the growth of nonmetropolitan areas during the s and, to a lesser extent, the s (Lichter et.
Migration motivations for population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas. By James Douglas Williams and Andrew J. Sofranko. Get PDF (3 MB) Abstract.
Includes bibliographical references (p. ) Publisher: Urbana, Ill.: Dept. of Agricultural Economics, University of. Migration in the Nonmetropolitan South another turnaround migration occurred in the United States, this time from rural areas to urban areas (Fuguitt and Beale ;Ravuri ), followed by a.
“Recent trends in nonmetropolitan migration: Toward a new turnaround?” Growth and Change Glasgow, Nina, and David Brown. “Social integration among older in-migrants in nonmetropolitan retirement destination counties,” in The Population of Rural America: Demographic Research for a New Century, W.
The survey data show that the nation's nonmetropolitan counties—those with no nopulation center of at least persons—gained per cent population. The Metropolitan-Nonmetropolitan Turnaround in the Pacific States (California, Oregon, and Motivations for Migration: The Individual's Response to Structural.
metropolitan statistical areas by whether its population is greater thanor not. Nonmetropolitan counties are. The "discovery" of the turnaround in growth patterns between metropolitan and nonmetropolitan areas in the early s generated a large body of both theoretical and descriptive literature.
Get this from a library. New Directions in Urban-Rural Migration: the Population Turnaround in Rural America. [David L Brown; John M Wardwell] -- New Directions in Urban-Rural Migration: The Population Turnaround in Rural America covers a wide-ranging treatment of urban-rural migration and population growth in contemporary America.
The book. Williams, J. and A. Sofranko "Motivations for the in-migration component of population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas." Demogra 2: - Google Scholar | Crossref. ‘Motivations for the in Migration Component of Population Turnaround in Nonmetropolitan Areas’, Demography, 14(2), – CrossRef Google Scholar P.M.
Wolf () Hot Towns: the Future of the Fastest Growing Communities in America (New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press). The relationship between the recent population growth in nonmetropolitan areas and race is analyzed in this paper.
Despite several years of research on numerous aspects of the population turnaround, little is known about the role of aversion to particular racial groups in the shift, the degree to which many of the quality-of-life decisions given for moving contain racial overtones, or the.
J. Williams and A. Sofranko, "Motivations for the Inmigration Component of Population Turnaround in Nonmetropolitan Areas," Demography, 16 (): D. Meining, "The Mormon Culture Region: Strategies and Patterns in the Geography of the American West," Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 55 ():.
Williams, J. D. and Sofranko, A. J. () “ Motivations for the inmigration component of population turnaround in nonmetropolitan areas.” Demography 16 (May): – Wolfensberger, H.
() “ Die Zuwanderung in der Stadt Zuerich seit ”.“A Demonstration that the Current Deconcentration of Population in the United States Is a Clean Break with the Past,” Environment and Planning, vol. 9, no. 7 (July ), pp. –58; J. D. Williams and A.
J. Sofranko, “Motivations for the In‐Migration Component of Population Turnaround in Nonmetropolitan Areas,” Demography, vol.
Although the elderly started to move to nonmetropolitan areas in the 's before other groups, he said, it was too soon to tell if elderly migration is now a barometer for broader population .