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Saturday, November 28, 2020 | History

2 edition of Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence. found in the catalog.

Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence.

Jan Paul Acton

Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence.

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  • 13 Currently reading

Published by Rand Corporation] in [Santa Monica .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Medical care -- United States.,
  • Medical economics -- United States.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesRand paper series ; P-5021-2
    ContributionsRand Corporation.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination31 p. ;
    Number of Pages31
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16456349M

    Empirical evidence is the information received by means of the senses, particularly by observation and documentation of patterns and behavior through experimentation. The term comes from the Greek word for experience, ἐμπειρία (empeiría).. After Immanuel Kant, in philosophy, it is common to call the knowledge gained a posteriori knowledge (in contrast to a . The Demand for Money in Nigeria: Evidence from Bounds Testing Approach View at Publisher View at Google Scholar The à ¢à ⠬à ŠIron Cageà ¢à ⠬à  Turned Inside Out: Emerging Evidence of the Effects of à ¢à ⠬à ŠReverse Legitimacyà ¢à ⠬à  on Six Major Banks in the US ( to ) à ¢à ⠬à â.   Empirical Evidence, Sexual Harassment, and the Economic Way of Thinking some empirical evidence that the model is wrong. None follows. it's a matter of first principles. Either you think you can trade away all of your rights, or just some of them. Either abortion is a medical procedure, or murder. Either there is a Creator, or there isn't. This publication presents some empirical analysis on the demand for money. It covers a wide range of papers on econometric techniques and on previous empirical work on money demand. Further, it presents estimates of a common specification of money demand across a range of developing countries.


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Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence. by Jan Paul Acton Download PDF EPUB FB2

Nonmonetary factors are expected to assume an increasingly important. role in determining the demand for medical care as the out-of-pocket. money price falls (due to spreading health insurance coverage or the.

enactment of the federal health insurance legislation). A utility. A discussion of the effects of travel time (as measured by distance) in determining demand for medical care as money-cost-to-patient falls because of increasing insurance coverage or availability of subsidized care.

Nonmonetary factors are expected to assume an increasingly important role in determining the demand for medical care as the out-of-pocket money price falls (due to spreading health insurance coverage or the enactment of the federal health insurance legislation).

A utility maximization model is used to develop predictions for the demand for "free" and nonfree by: Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence. [Jan Paul Acton; Rand Corporation.] -- A discussion of the effects of travel time (as measured by distance) in determining demand for medical care as money-cost-to-patient falls because of increasing insurance coverage or availability of.

Acton, Jan Paul, "Nonmonetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Empirical Evidence," Journal of Political Economy, University of Chicago Press. Add tags for "Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence".

Be the first. Author(s): Acton,Jan Paul Title(s): Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Santa Monica, Calif.:.

Akbar Marvasti, "A Contingent Valuation of Customer Delay in Medical Services," Eastern Economic Journal, Eastern Economic Association, vol. 32(1), pagesWinter. Biswajit Mandal, "Demand for maternal health inputs in West Bengal-Inference from NFHS 3 in India," Economics Bulletin, AccessEcon, vol. 35(4), pages Vol.

83, No. 3, Jun., Published by: The University of Chicago Press. Nonmonetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Empirical Evidence. Nonmonetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Empirical Evidence (pp. Mwabu G, Ainsworth M, Nyamete A () The effect of prices, service quality and availability on the demand on the demand for medical care: Insights from Kenya.

In Shaw RP, Ainsworth M (eds.) Financing health services through user fees and insurance: Case studies from Sub-Saharan Africa.

World Bank Discussion PapersAfrica Technical Department by:   Acton, J. Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: Some empirical evidence.

Journal of Political Economy 83(1): –Google Scholar | ISICited by: The results also show that health care demand amongst poorer individuals is substantially more travel time elastic than amongst the rich. References Acton, J.P.,Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: Some empirical evidence, Journal of Cited by: Non-monetary factors in the Demand for Medical services: some empirical evidence’, ().

On the Concept of Health Capital and the Demand for Health’, (). The Demand for Primary Health Care Services. Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence, (). Reasonable access to primary care: assessing the Author: Giuliana De Luca and Michela Ponzo.

The status of health in demand estimation; or, beyond Excellent, Good, Fair and Poor. In Economic Aspects of Health (Edited by Fuchs V.), pp.

University of Chicago Press, Chicago, Waggstaf A. The demand for health: some empirical evidence. Hlth Econ. 5,2. Time prices and the demand for GP services Cited by: [7]Non-monetary factors in the demand for health services: some empirical evidence.

Acton. Journal of Political Economy. [8]Kenkel, D. Consumer health information and the demand for medical care[J]. The Review of Economics and Statistics, , 72.

Cervical Cancer Screening Service Utilisation in UK however it includes further non-economic factors such as non-monetary J. Nonmonetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Cited by: Abstract.

Following a brief review of lessons learned from first generation telemedicine projects, an analytical framework for assessing the potential effects of telemedicine on cost, quality, and accessibility of health care is by: Corpus ID: Demand for Health services in Rwanda: An Econometric analysis @inproceedings{RuharaDemandFH, title={Demand for Health services in Rwanda: An Econometric analysis}, author={Charles Mulindabigwi Ruhara}, year={} }.

Jan Paul Acton has written: 'Electricity prices and the poor' -- subject(s): Electric utilities, Poverty, Rates 'Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services: some empirical evidence.

Acton, Jan Paul, Nonmonetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Empirical Evidence. Journal of Political Economy.

83(3): Berman, Matthew, and Andrea Fenaughty, Technology and Managed Care: Patient Benefits of Telemedicine in a Rural Health Care Network. Health Economics. Acton J. Nonmonetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Empirical Evidence. – (). Carrieri V.

& Bilger M. Preventive care: underused even when free. Is there something else at work. Applied Econom – (). Verbeek M. & Nijman T. Testing for Selectivity Bias in Panel Data Models. Nonmonetary factors are expected to assume an increasingly important role in determining the demand for medical care as the out-of-pocket money.

The Grossman model of health demand is a model for studying the demand for health and medical care outlined by Michael Grossman in a monograph in entitled: The demand for health: A theoretical and empirical model based demand for medical care on the interaction between a demand function for health and a production function for health.

Acton, J. (), ‘ Nonmonetary factors in the demand for medical services: ‘ Some economics of hospital waiting lists ’, Journal of Social Policy, 5: ‘ Competition and quality: evidence from the NHS internal market ’, The Economic Journal, Location: Washington, DC. Make a comprehensive list of all possible economic, non-economic, monetary and non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services.

Prepare a list of at least ten environmental factors influencing health and medical care demand. September Production and Supply of Health Care Services.

Non-Monetary Factors in the Demand for Medical Services: Some Empirical Evidence. Jan Paul Acton Population Health Survey Codebook and Marginals This paper analyses the effects of employment condition and work hours on the utilisation of primary care services in Italy. Although the Italian NHS provides free and equitable access to primary care, type of occupation and labour contracts may still deter workers to attend medical appointments.

The hypothesis is that the higher the workers’ opportunity cost in terms of. This paper explores whether and to which extent employment condition and working hours influence individuals’ decision process in consuming primary care. The hypothesis is that the higher the workers’ opportunity cost in terms of earning forgone, the less the demand for General Practitioner (GP) visits.

Data used in the analysis come from the / “Health conditions. This is consistent with past studies that have shown that travel time is an important cost in the demand for medical care [10 Non-monetary factors in the demand for medical services — some empirical evidence.

J Political Econ. ; – Cited by: 4. The Economic and Cultural Value of Paintings: Some Empirical Evidence 81 David Throsby and Anita Zednik Introduction 82 Hypotheses 85 Data and Method 86 Results 89 Conclusion 96 Acknowledgments 97 Appendix 1: Details of Paintings 97 Appendix 2: Variables in the Model 98 References 99 5.

Values of Music Jerrold. Empirical Evidence from Egypt” IFPRI, Washington DC, Obesity and Price Sensitivity at the Supermarket while sixty percent may be due to demand factors such.

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Nonprofit and For-Profit Competition with Public Alternatives in an Urban Setting with Congestion Non-monetary factors in demand for medical services: Some empirical evidence.

Journal of Political Economy Google Scholar Cited by: 4. The commission planned its task in three steps: (1) a study of the distribution of factor income, (2) a study of the distribution of disposable income, and (3) a study of the (p) distribution of welfare in non‐monetary terms.

This third study was carried out by a group of sociologists who communicated their results to the commission in a. Some empirical evidence suggests that active patient participation in health care is associated with better patient outcomes.

This field is ripe for future studies which both help to develop theoretical models of patient empowerment and articulate the conditions under which patient empowerment by: The Health Production Function Def: Production Function: Is the maximum output that can be produced out of a given combination of inputs.

Health depends on a number of factors, some of which can be influenced by the individual himself. Hence, health can be produced.

Health is also a consumption good because it enters inFile Size: KB. Suggested Citation: "5 Employment and Wage Impacts of Immigration: Empirical Evidence." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.

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labor markets. We first address the changing economic status of the immigrants themselves: What is the size of the economic gain to. Among demand side barriers, the previous economic studies has intensively argued the effect of user fees on healthcare access in LMIC [2,3,4,5,6,7,8].

Although quality of the evidence is poor, a review on intervention studies suggests that user fees have a negative effect on the use of medical : Takahiro Tsukahara, Takuma Sugahara, Seiritsu Ogura, Francis Wanak Hombhanje.Public Infrastructure Financing: An International Perspective Staff working paper.

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Of more importance perhaps is the extent of ‘failure demand’ – when services are.