His main research concerns Developing country, Economic growth, Demography, Poverty and Development economics. His Developing country study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Productivity, Cash transfers, Standard of living and Demographic economics. When carried out as part of a general Economic growth research project, his work on Malnutrition is frequently linked to work in Persistence, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
The various areas that John Hoddinott examines in his Demography study include Offspring, Panel data, El Niño, Pediatrics and Early childhood. His work investigates the relationship between Poverty and topics such as Consumption that intersect with problems in Welfare. John Hoddinott has researched Development economics in several fields, including Child growth, Chronic poverty and Development studies.
John Hoddinott mainly investigates Food security, Economic growth, Developing country, Poverty and Social protection. His Food security research incorporates themes from Consumption, Agricultural economics and Safety net. His Developing country research incorporates elements of Public economics, Demographic economics and Malnutrition.
His Malnutrition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Early childhood, Socioeconomics and Environmental health. His Poverty study combines topics in areas such as Development economics and Standard of living. His research integrates issues of Cash transfers, Cash, Food prices and Asset in his study of Social protection.
John Hoddinott mainly focuses on Environmental health, Social protection, Food security, Socioeconomics and Behavior change communication. John Hoddinott usually deals with Environmental health and limits it to topics linked to Malnutrition and Food policy and Breastfeeding. Social protection is a subfield of Economic growth that John Hoddinott investigates.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Consumption, Development economics, Scale and Safety net in addition to Food security. His work carried out in the field of Socioeconomics brings together such families of science as Fertility, Nutrition sensitive and Livelihood. His Behavior change communication research incorporates elements of Cash transfers, Empowerment and Demographic economics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental health, Food security, Social protection, Socioeconomics and Malnutrition. His Food security research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Developing country, External validity, Process and Process management. His Social protection research incorporates themes from Consumption, Animal source foods and Behavior change communication.
His research in Animal source foods intersects with topics in Cash transfers, Cash, Safety net and Human capital. His work deals with themes such as Market research, Dietary diversity, Leverage, Relative price and Food market, which intersect with Socioeconomics. John Hoddinott combines subjects such as Cross-sectional study, Null hypothesis and Food policy with his study of Malnutrition.
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Long Term Consequences Of Early Childhood Malnutrition
Harold Alderman;John Hoddinott;Bill Kinsey.
Social Science Research Network (2006)
DOES FEMALE INCOME SHARE INFLUENCE HOUSEHOLD EXPENDITURES? EVIDENCE FROM CÔTE D'IVOIRE
John Hoddinott;Lawrence J. Haddad.
Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics (1995)
Effect of a nutrition intervention during early childhood on economic productivity in Guatemalan adults
John Hoddinott;John A Maluccio;Jere R Behrman;Rafael Flores.
The Lancet (2008)
Economic mobility and poverty dynamics in developing countries
Bob Baulch;John Hoddinott.
Journal of Development Studies (2000)
Targeting of Transfers in Developing Countries: Review of Lessons and Experience
David Coady;Margaret E. Grosh;John Hoddinott.
DIETARY DIVERSITY AS A FOOD SECURITY INDICATOR
John Hoddinott;Yisehac Yohannes.
Research Papers in Economics (2002)
A model of migration and remittances applied to western Kenya.
OXFORD ECONOMIC PAPERS (1994)
The impact of improving nutrition during early childhood on education among Guatemalan adults.
John A. Maluccio;John Hoddinott;Jere R. Behrman;Reynaldo Martorell.
The Economic Journal (2009)
Child Growth in the Time of Drought
John Hoddinott;Bill Kinsey.
Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics (2001)
Shocks and Consumption in 15 Ethiopian Villages, 1999–2004
Stefan Dercon;John Hoddinott;Tassew Woldehanna.
Journal of African Economies (2005)
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