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Designing household survey questionnaires for developing countries : lessons from 15 years of the Living Standards Measurement Study (Vol. 2) : Volume Two (English)

The objective of this book is to provide detailed advice on how to design multi-topic household surveys based on the experience of past household surveys. The book will help identify define objectives, identify data needed to analyze objectives, and draft questionnaires to collect such data. Much of the book is based on the experience of the World Bank's Living Standard's Measurement Study (LSMS) program, established in 1980 to explore ways the accuracy, timeliness, and policy relevance of household survey data collected in developing countries. It is part of an attempt to extend the range of policy issues that can be analyzed with LSMS data; to increase the reliability and accuracy of the surveys; and to make it easier to implement LSMS surveys. The books first discuss the "big picture" concerning the overall design of surveys, modules to be used, and procedures for combining modules into questionnaires and questionnaires into surveys. Individual modules are discussed in depth as well as major policy issues. The process of manipulating modules to form a better 'fit' in the case of a specific survey is examined. Specific modules include: consumption, education, health employment, anthropometry, non-labor income, housing, price data, environmental issues, fertility, household income, savings, household enterprises, and time use. The third volume provides draft questionnaires, referenced in the prior chapters.

Details

  • Author

    Grosh, Margaret [editor] Glewwe, Paul [editor]

  • Document Date

    2000/05/31

  • Document Type

    Publication

  • Report Number

    20731

  • Volume No

    2

  • Total Volume(s)

    3

  • Country

    World,

  • Region

    The World Region,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/07/01

  • Doc Name

    Volume Two

  • Keywords

    household survey;contingent valuation;global development network;water source;Rural Water and Sanitation;contingent valuation method;urban air quality;qualitative data collection technique;contamination of drinking water;alternative sources of supply;Demographic and Health Survey;quality of drinking water;allocation of property rights;Environment and Natural Resources;household survey data;environmental problem;environmental policy analysis;hedonic property value;private water connection;household use;environmental issue;rural area;water supply system;improved water supply;multitopic household surveys;household fuel use;participatory data collection;gains and losses;contingent valuation survey;access to infrastructure;indicators of access;educational classroom use;Water and Land;impact of development;allocation of resource;ambient air pollution;drinking water source;data collection method;natural resource problem;travel cost method;drinking water system;local air quality;quality of water;sources of water;Natural Resource Management;improvements in health;global environmental issue;contingent valuation technique;ambient air quality;air pollution levels;environmental health problem;household water use;case of malaria;public health benefits;outdoor air pollution;large urban areas;Lead in Gasoline;impact of water;loss of biodiversity;destruction of habitat;household survey result;store of knowledge;environmental policy issues;kinds of resource;social and environmental;drugs and supplies;rights to land;natural gas reservoir;drinking water supply;environment and development;renewable resource;surrogate market;nonmarket good;tropical forest;collected information;ozone layer;damage function;empirical evidence;sanitation practice;soil erosion;labor income;environmental asset;panel data;community questionnaire;individual demand;environmental standard;market valuation;environmental valuation;health outcome;Sanitation Services;water service;Water Services;Industrialized countries;industrialized country;environmental value;household environmental;environmental goods;designing policy;human behavior;household data;environmental variable;respiratory problem;participatory technique;transfer method;valuation approach;lost wages;market methods;ordinary people;

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Citation

Grosh, Margaret [editor] Glewwe, Paul [editor]

Designing household survey questionnaires for developing countries : lessons from 15 years of the Living Standards Measurement Study (Vol. 2) : Volume Two (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/824611468778781052/Volume-Two