ANDS Services - Demonstration Environment - development

Dataset

Desert Uplands trading workshops.

Central Queensland University
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ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=http://hdl.cqu.edu.au/10018/914788&rft.title=Desert Uplands trading workshops.&rft.identifier=http://hdl.cqu.edu.au/10018/914788&rft.publisher=Central Queensland University&rft.description=This dataset details the results of 2 workshops held within the Desert Uplands region at Barcaldine and Jericho and designed around the use of an experimental ‘game’ developed specifically for this project. A series of dummy properties were developed that combined to form a grid of 12 properties. The workshops involved up to 12 landholders, and lasted for approximately 3 – 4 hours. Each participant in the game was randomly allocated one of the 12 properties available. Property sizes, vegetation types and development levels were typical of the range of important characteristics in the Desert Uplands region. In a session round, each participant was asked to nominate an area of their dummy property that they might manage more conservatively. They also had to nominate the annual payment that they would require over a five year period before they would enter into a voluntary agreement. Participants providing the most cost-effective bids were rewarded.&rft.creator=Anonymous&rft.date=2012&rft_rights=Open access.&rft_rights=&rft_subject=Environment and Resource Economics&rft_subject=Economic Incentives for Environmental Protection&rft_subject=Desert Uplands&rft_subject=Market Mechanisms&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Go to Data Providers

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This dataset details the results of 2 workshops held within the Desert Uplands region at Barcaldine and Jericho and designed around the use of an experimental ‘game’ developed specifically for this project. A series of dummy properties were developed that combined to form a grid of 12 properties. The workshops involved up to 12 landholders, and lasted for approximately 3 – 4 hours. Each participant in the game was randomly allocated one of the 12 properties available. Property sizes, vegetation types and development levels were typical of the range of important characteristics in the Desert Uplands region. In a session round, each participant was asked to nominate an area of their dummy property that they might manage more conservatively. They also had to nominate the annual payment that they would require over a five year period before they would enter into a voluntary agreement. Participants providing the most cost-effective bids were rewarded.
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