Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > An economic analysis of the market for archaeol...
View graph of relations

An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Published

Standard

An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. / Scanlon, Kathleen; Fernández Arrigoitia, Melissa; Travers, Tony; Whitehead, Christine M E.

An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. The Southport Group, 2011.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Scanlon, K, Fernández Arrigoitia, M, Travers, T & Whitehead, CME 2011, An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. in An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. The Southport Group.

APA

Scanlon, K., Fernández Arrigoitia, M., Travers, T., & Whitehead, C. M. E. (2011). An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. In An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process The Southport Group.

Vancouver

Scanlon K, Fernández Arrigoitia M, Travers T, Whitehead CME. An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. In An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. The Southport Group. 2011

Author

Scanlon, Kathleen ; Fernández Arrigoitia, Melissa ; Travers, Tony ; Whitehead, Christine M E. / An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process. The Southport Group, 2011.

Bibtex

@inbook{d84bdd14fe6b466eb2192eca36d1363a,
title = "An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process",
abstract = "Archaeologists became heavily involved in the planning process after 1990, when policy guidance was first published requiring the investigation of possible heritage sites as a precondition for planning permission. Developers pay for the archaeologists{\textquoteright} investigations and generally consider this to be a straightforward cost from which they receive little direct benefit, apart from planning permission. Without the regulations developer demand for archaeologists{\textquoteright} services would be much lower – although some developers (those with a particular interest in the field, those who own sites of particular interest, or those who see it as a public relations tool) would still commission work.",
author = "Kathleen Scanlon and {Fern{\'a}ndez Arrigoitia}, Melissa and Tony Travers and Whitehead, {Christine M E}",
year = "2011",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780948393204",
booktitle = "An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process",
publisher = "The Southport Group",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process

AU - Scanlon, Kathleen

AU - Fernández Arrigoitia, Melissa

AU - Travers, Tony

AU - Whitehead, Christine M E

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - Archaeologists became heavily involved in the planning process after 1990, when policy guidance was first published requiring the investigation of possible heritage sites as a precondition for planning permission. Developers pay for the archaeologists’ investigations and generally consider this to be a straightforward cost from which they receive little direct benefit, apart from planning permission. Without the regulations developer demand for archaeologists’ services would be much lower – although some developers (those with a particular interest in the field, those who own sites of particular interest, or those who see it as a public relations tool) would still commission work.

AB - Archaeologists became heavily involved in the planning process after 1990, when policy guidance was first published requiring the investigation of possible heritage sites as a precondition for planning permission. Developers pay for the archaeologists’ investigations and generally consider this to be a straightforward cost from which they receive little direct benefit, apart from planning permission. Without the regulations developer demand for archaeologists’ services would be much lower – although some developers (those with a particular interest in the field, those who own sites of particular interest, or those who see it as a public relations tool) would still commission work.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9780948393204

BT - An economic analysis of the market for archaeological services in the planning process

PB - The Southport Group

ER -