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Wim Heijman  - - - 
Top co-authors See all
Justus Wesseler

103 shared publications

Paul B.M. Berentsen

41 shared publications

Meghann Ormond

23 shared publications

Jeroen Klijs

6 shared publications

15
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Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(1970 - 2016)
Total number of journals
published in
 
10
 
Publications See all
Article 2 Reads 1 Citation How big is the bio-business? Notes on measuring the size of the Dutch bio-economy Wim Heijman Published: 01 June 2016
NJAS - Wageningen Journal of Life Sciences, doi: 10.1016/j.njas.2016.03.004
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Highlights•Measuring the bio-economy is necessary in order to monitor the results of policies aiming at stimulating the bio-economy due to the scarcity of resources and abatement of environmental problems like global warming.•Contrary to other methods, the method of measuring the size of the bio-economy used in this article allows for relatively easy comparison and aggregation over countries.•The Dutch bio-economy is relatively small and grew slowly during the period studied. AbstractThis paper focuses on the size of the Dutch bio-economy. With the help of consolidated input-output tables, the size of the bio-economy in terms of value added is estimated for the years 2008–2012. It appears that in the Netherlands, during the period indicated, its share in national production slowly rose from 6.7% in 2008–7.2% in 2012.
Article 1 Read 2 Citations The effect of milk quota abolishment on farm intensity: Shifts and stability Anouschka Groeneveld, Jack Peerlings, Martha Bakker, Wim Hei... Published: 01 June 2016
NJAS - Wageningen Journal of Life Sciences, doi: 10.1016/j.njas.2016.03.003
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Article 0 Reads 2 Citations A state-level analysis of the economic impacts of medical tourism in Malaysia Jeroen Klijs, Meghann Ormond, Tomas Mainil, Jack Peerlings, ... Published: 01 May 2016
Asian-Pacific Economic Literature, doi: 10.1111/apel.12132
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In Malaysia, a country that ranks among the world's most recognised medical tourism destinations, medical tourism is identified as a potential economic growth engine for both medical and non-medical sectors. A state-level analysis of economic impacts is important, given differences between states in economic profiles and numbers, origins, and expenditure of medical tourists. We applied input–output (I–O) analysis, based on state-specific I–O data and disaggregated foreign patient data. The analysis includes nine of Malaysia's states. In 2007, these states were visited by 341,288 foreign patients, who generated MYR1,313.4 m ($372.3 m) output, MYR468.6 m ($132.8 m) in value added, and over 19,000 jobs. Impacts related to non-medical expenditure are more substantial than impacts related to medical expenditure, and indirect impacts are a substantial part of total impacts. We discuss management and policy responses and formulate recommendations for data collection.
BOOK-CHAPTER 1 Read 1 Citation Regionalising Input-Output Tables: Comparison of Four Location Quotient Methods Jeroen Klijs, Jack Peerlings, Tim Steijaert, Wim Heijman Published: 01 January 2016
Impact Assessment in Tourism Economics, doi: 10.1007/978-3-319-14920-2_4
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Article 1 Read 0 Citations THE COMPETITIVENESS OF PODKARPACKIE REGION IN POLAND: A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS WITH RESPECT TO CHOSEN BENCHMARKS Jacek Strojny, Wim Heijman, Piotr STEFANÓW Published: 01 January 2015
Modern Management Review, doi: 10.7862/rz.2015.mmr.13
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Article 2 Reads 9 Citations A resilience-based policy evaluation framework: Application to European rural development policies Marleen A.H. Schouten, Paul F.M. Opdam, C. Martijn van der H... Published: 01 September 2012
Ecological Economics, doi: 10.1016/j.ecolecon.2012.07.004
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Given the major changes that rural areas have undergone, and are continuing to undergo, serious problems of achieving sustainable development are being experienced. These changes have multiple characters, varying from changes in ecosystem conditions to changes in socio-economic impacts, due to, for example, food- and financial crises. Nowadays, there is an increasing awareness of the need to develop rural policies that support adaptive strategies of stakeholders in response to a disturbance. We propose that resilience thinking offers a framework that could be helpful in the governance of rural changes. This framework is based on the complexity of the social–ecological system and takes into account the unpredictable future, as it emphasizes adaptive approaches to management. As such, it helps evaluate to what extent rural development policies contribute to the resilience of rural areas. Nine criteria were developed including thirteen specifications. In order to evaluate the usability and usefulness of the proposed framework, a case study has been performed that specifically investigated the degree of resilience of a European rural development policy (i.e. the spending of extra funds generated through compulsory modulation under the 2009 Health Check in the Netherlands). Highlights► We examine the key attributes of resilience development for rural areas. ► We propose a resilience-based policy objectives evaluation framework. ► A rural policy evaluation framework based on resilience is not proposed before.