2015 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Her primary areas of study are Microeconomics, Recreation, Water quality, Agriculture and Welfare. Her study in the field of Willingness to accept and Incentive also crosses realms of Environmental pollution, Term and Control. Her Recreation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Mathematical model and Environmental economics.
Her research investigates the connection with Water quality and areas like Environmental planning which intersect with concerns in Water clarity, Clean water and Clean Water Act. Her Agriculture study also includes
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agriculture, Water quality, Natural resource economics, Recreation and Microeconomics. Her studies deal with areas such as Carbon sequestration, Drainage basin, Tillage and Subsidy as well as Agriculture. Her work deals with themes such as Watershed, Land use, Water resource management, Environmental planning and Environmental resource management, which intersect with Water quality.
Her Natural resource economics study combines topics in areas such as Conservation Reserve Program, Production, Carbon market, Externality and Incentive. The Recreation study combines topics in areas such as Econometrics and Revealed preference. Her Willingness to pay study in the realm of Microeconomics connects with subjects such as Valuation.
Her main research concerns Natural resource economics, Water quality, Environmental planning, Cost–benefit analysis and Ecosystem services. She has included themes like Agriculture and Climate change in her Natural resource economics study. When carried out as part of a general Water quality research project, her work on Clean Water Act is frequently linked to work in Adaptive behavior, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Her research investigates the connection between Clean Water Act and topics such as Clean water that intersect with problems in Recreation. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Bowling green, Bloom and Water supply. Catherine L. Kling interconnects Multi-objective optimization, Agribusiness, Marginal cost and Conservation agriculture in the investigation of issues within Ecosystem services.
Her primary areas of study are Water quality, Bioenergy, Natural resource economics, Miscanthus and Agroforestry. Her Clean Water Act study, which is part of a larger body of work in Water quality, is frequently linked to Variance, bridging the gap between disciplines. In her work, Environmental protection, Recreation and Environmental planning is strongly intertwined with Water clarity, which is a subfield of Clean Water Act.
Her Bioenergy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cropping, Agriculture, Agricultural economics and Ecosystem services. The concepts of her Natural resource economics study are interwoven with issues in Agribusiness, Marginal cost and Conservation agriculture. Her studies in Miscanthus integrate themes in fields like Watershed, Corn stover, Nutrient pollution and Biofuel crop.
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Estimating the value of water quality improvements in a recreational demand framework
Nancy E. Bockstael;W. Michael Hanemann;Catherine L. Kling.
Water Resources Research (1987)
From Exxon to BP: Has Some Number Become Better Than No Number?
Catherine L. Kling;Daniel J. Phaneuf;Jinhua Zhao.
Journal of Economic Perspectives (2012)
Market Integration, Efficiency of Arbitrage, and Imperfect Competition: Methodology and Application to U.S. Celery
Richard J. Sexton;Catherine L. Kling;Hoy F. Carman.
American Journal of Agricultural Economics (1991)
Bankable permits for the control of environmental pollution
Catherine Kling;Catherine Kling;Jonathan Rubin;Jonathan Rubin.
Journal of Public Economics (1997)
Nonlinear Income Effects in Random Utility Models
Joseph Herriges;Catherine Kling.
Research Papers in Economics (1999)
Recreational demand for clean water: evidence from geotagged photographs by visitors to lakes
Bonnie L. Keeler;Spencer A. Wood;Spencer A. Wood;Stephen Polasky;Catherine L. Kling.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2015)
Estimation and Welfare Calculations in a Generalized Corner Solution Model with an Application to Recreation Demand
Daniel J. Phaneuf;Catherine L. Kling;Joseph A. Herriges.
The Review of Economics and Statistics (2000)
Global solutions to regional problems: Collecting global expertise to address the problem of harmful cyanobacterial blooms. A Lake Erie case study.
George S. Bullerjahn;Robert M. McKay;Timothy W. Davis;David B. Baker.
Harmful Algae (2016)
From Microlevel Decisions to Landscape Changes: An Assessment of Agricultural Conservation Policies
JunJie Wu;Richard M. Adams;Catherine Kling;Katsuya Tanaka.
Research Papers in Economics (2004)
Water Markets and Water Quality
Marca Weinberg;Marca Weinberg;Catherine L. Kling;James E. Wilen.
American Journal of Agricultural Economics (1993)
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