Introduction to the Special Issue: Housing in the Countryside

Published on Jan 1, 2014in Housing and society3.172
路 DOI :10.1080/08882746.2014.11430624
Ann Ziebarth7
Estimated H-index: 7
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Abstract
馃摉 Papers frequently viewed together
References6
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#1Bret Weber (UND: University of North Dakota)H-Index: 4
#2Julia Geigle (UND: University of North Dakota)H-Index: 1
Last. Carenlee Barkdull (UND: University of North Dakota)H-Index: 5
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Over the last five years, North Dakota has experienced an oil boom based on high oil prices and hydraulic fracturing technologies. This has brought economic expansion and population growth to rural communities that had previously experienced decades of depopulation and economic struggle. Although the state has enjoyed many benefits鈥攅specially in juxtaposition to a sluggish national economy鈥攖he boom has also meant the arrival of economic refugees and dramatic impacts on largely rural social servi...
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#1Yoko MimuraH-Index: 8
#2Kim Love-MyersH-Index: 5
Last. Matthew LeighH-Index: 1
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AbstractThis study examined the owner-reported market value of owned manufactured homes on owned land at the time of the survey and compared those data to self-reported market values for equivalent site-built homes. The data came from the 2009 American Housing Survey, and the sample included owned manufactured homes and site-built homes situated on owned properties that otherwise had equivalent characteristics. We considered homes located in rural areas (non-Metropolitan Statistical Areas) becau...
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#2Michelle L EleyH-Index: 1
Last. Sonya SalamonH-Index: 13
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#1Ann Ziebarth (UMN: University of Minnesota)H-Index: 7
The place where we live and work is a reflection of a complex set of economic conditions and social relationships. Very little information is available regarding housing for Minnesota's migrant workers. It is estimated that approximately 20,000 people migrate to Minnesota each summer to work in the production and processing of green peas and sweet corn. Obtaining adequate, affordable short-term housing for these workers and dependents accompanying them is a challenge. Many migrants end up living...
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#1Ann ZiebarthH-Index: 7
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#1Leann M. Tigges (UW: University of Wisconsin-Madison)H-Index: 8
#2Ann Ziebarth (UMN: University of Minnesota)H-Index: 7
Last. Jennifer Farnham (UW: University of Wisconsin-Madison)H-Index: 2
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Abstract In this paper, we apply an embeddedness perspective to data collected from group interviews in four rural Wisconsin communities. The interviews focused on interpretations of local economic conditions and changes and on the consequences of these changes for family well-being and activities. We analyze our participants' relationships to locality, their interpretations of local economic changes, and their formal and informal work arrangements. Just as restructuring is not occurring on the ...
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Cited By2
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#1Ebunoluwa Odeyemi (UGA: University of Georgia)H-Index: 1
#2Kim Skobba (UGA: University of Georgia)H-Index: 3
This study examines housing affordability among female-headed households, focusing on the differences between those living in rural areas versus those in urban areas. Existing literature on female householders lacks a contemporary understanding of the demographic, housing, and financial characteristics and the differences among rural and urban householders. Using multinomial logistic regression and 2013 American Housing Survey data for the analyses, this study identified statistically significan...
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Homeownership is generally considered to have positive benefits for families and communities. However, the collapse of the housing market in 2009 led to questions about this assumption, especially for low-skilled workers whose employment is volatile. This question is particularly relevant to the farmworker population in rural communities for whom homeownership might function as the first step in the path toward social integration. In this study I ask whether homeownership impacts immigrant adapt...
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