Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model. / Pokki, H.; Jacobsen, Jette Bredahl; Olsen, Søren Bøye; Romakkaniemi, A.

In: Fisheries Research, Vol. 221, 105377, 2020.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Pokki, H, Jacobsen, JB, Olsen, SB & Romakkaniemi, A 2020, 'Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model', Fisheries Research, vol. 221, 105377. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.fishres.2019.105377

APA

Pokki, H., Jacobsen, J. B., Olsen, S. B., & Romakkaniemi, A. (2020). Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model. Fisheries Research, 221, [105377]. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.fishres.2019.105377

Vancouver

Pokki H, Jacobsen JB, Olsen SB, Romakkaniemi A. Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model. Fisheries Research. 2020;221. 105377. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.fishres.2019.105377

Author

Pokki, H. ; Jacobsen, Jette Bredahl ; Olsen, Søren Bøye ; Romakkaniemi, A. / Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model. In: Fisheries Research. 2020 ; Vol. 221.

Bibtex

@article{32f6fe0df1c649acbaf5e78fe5f3022a,
title = "Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model",
abstract = "Fishery managers need to understand how anglers will react to changes in the various social and ecological dimensions of the angling experience to develop optimal policies and management strategies. This knowledge requires a solid understanding of the anglers’ underlying preferences for angling attributes and how these preferences translate into angling trips. We use a travel cost method employing a stepwise estimation procedure to investigate how anglers’ preferences for site attributes affect the length of a trip, and we estimate welfare measures associated with recreational angling in the Tornionjoki River in Finland. We identify three distinct types of anglers, who differ substantially in their underlying preferences and angling trip patterns. For short visits (<3 days), anglers with a stronger selective angler profile tend to visit more often than other anglers. For longer visits, anglers with a stronger nature lover profile visit more frequently than others. Furthermore, anglers who catch more fish tend to make shorter visits and visit less frequently than others. These findings may help decision-makers to identify optimal fishery policies for cases such as the Tornionjoki River.",
author = "H. Pokki and Jacobsen, {Jette Bredahl} and Olsen, {S{\o}ren B{\o}ye} and A. Romakkaniemi",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1016/j.fishres.2019.105377",
language = "English",
volume = "221",
journal = "Fisheries Research",
issn = "0165-7836",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Understanding angler profiles in cases of heterogeneous count data - A travel cost model

AU - Pokki, H.

AU - Jacobsen, Jette Bredahl

AU - Olsen, Søren Bøye

AU - Romakkaniemi, A.

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Fishery managers need to understand how anglers will react to changes in the various social and ecological dimensions of the angling experience to develop optimal policies and management strategies. This knowledge requires a solid understanding of the anglers’ underlying preferences for angling attributes and how these preferences translate into angling trips. We use a travel cost method employing a stepwise estimation procedure to investigate how anglers’ preferences for site attributes affect the length of a trip, and we estimate welfare measures associated with recreational angling in the Tornionjoki River in Finland. We identify three distinct types of anglers, who differ substantially in their underlying preferences and angling trip patterns. For short visits (<3 days), anglers with a stronger selective angler profile tend to visit more often than other anglers. For longer visits, anglers with a stronger nature lover profile visit more frequently than others. Furthermore, anglers who catch more fish tend to make shorter visits and visit less frequently than others. These findings may help decision-makers to identify optimal fishery policies for cases such as the Tornionjoki River.

AB - Fishery managers need to understand how anglers will react to changes in the various social and ecological dimensions of the angling experience to develop optimal policies and management strategies. This knowledge requires a solid understanding of the anglers’ underlying preferences for angling attributes and how these preferences translate into angling trips. We use a travel cost method employing a stepwise estimation procedure to investigate how anglers’ preferences for site attributes affect the length of a trip, and we estimate welfare measures associated with recreational angling in the Tornionjoki River in Finland. We identify three distinct types of anglers, who differ substantially in their underlying preferences and angling trip patterns. For short visits (<3 days), anglers with a stronger selective angler profile tend to visit more often than other anglers. For longer visits, anglers with a stronger nature lover profile visit more frequently than others. Furthermore, anglers who catch more fish tend to make shorter visits and visit less frequently than others. These findings may help decision-makers to identify optimal fishery policies for cases such as the Tornionjoki River.

U2 - 10.1016/j.fishres.2019.105377

DO - 10.1016/j.fishres.2019.105377

M3 - Journal article

VL - 221

JO - Fisheries Research

JF - Fisheries Research

SN - 0165-7836

M1 - 105377

ER -

ID: 227787199