This is a revised version of a paper presented at the Western Economic Association International 79th Annual Conference, Vancouver, Canada, July 2004, in a session organized by Clem Tisdell, The University of Queensland, Australia. This article has benefited from an Australian Research Council grant for a study on the economics of conserving Australia’s tropical wildlife and support from The University of Queensland, Australia. We are thankful to Dr. Steven Van Dyck, Curator of Mammals and Birds, Queensland Museum, for the several presentations he made for the benefit of participants and for bringing many preserved specimens from the museum to show to the survey participants. We thank the staff at David Fleay Conservation Park, especially Sue Beckinsale, for assistance with our third survey. We wish to thank Beryl Rajbhandari, Hemanath Swarna, and Viet Ngu Hoang for research assistance. Finally, we wish to thank the anonymous referees for their useful comments.
HOW KNOWLEDGE AFFECTS PAYMENT TO CONSERVE AN ENDANGERED BIRD
Article first published online: 24 JAN 2007
No Claim to Original U.S. Government Works
Contemporary Economic Policy
Volume 25, Issue 2, pages 226–237, April 2007
How to Cite
WILSON, C. and TISDELL, C. (2007), HOW KNOWLEDGE AFFECTS PAYMENT TO CONSERVE AN ENDANGERED BIRD. Contemporary Economic Policy, 25: 226–237. doi: 10.1111/j.1465-7287.2006.00021.x
- Issue published online: 24 JAN 2007
- Article first published online: 24 JAN 2007
- Advance Access publication July 18, 2006
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