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BHPS publications

We maintain a database of publications which use BHPS data (journal articles, book chapters, books, conference papers/proceedings, official publications, working papers, dissertations) and it is important that we keep it up to date.

If you have any recent publications which use the BHPS, and which are not already included in the database, please contact the publications@understandingsociety.ac.uk.

Displaying Publications 1 - 30 of 36 in total

  1. Marriage, labor supply, and home production

    Marion Goussé, Nicolas Jacquemet, and Jean-Marc Robin

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Market
    3. Households
    4. Economics
    5. Family Formation And Dissolution
    6. Wages And Earnings
    7. Social Attitudes
  2. Work life balance: commentary

    Peter Cheese

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Market
    3. Households
  3. Couples’ division of employment and household chores and relationship satisfaction: a test of the specialization and equity hypotheses

    Niels Blom, Gerbert Kraaykamp, and Ellen Verbakel

    1. Psychology
    2. Time Use
    3. Labour Market
    4. Well Being
    5. Sociology Of Households
    6. Social Psychology
  4. Short- and long-run estimates of the local effects of retirement on health

    Eduardo Fe and Bruce Hollingsworth

    1. Older People
    2. Time Use
    3. Well Being
    4. Health
    5. Life Course Analysis
  5. The dynamic effects of retirement on well-being

    Dusanee Kesavayuth, Robert E. Rosenman, and Vasileios Zikos

    1. Older People
    2. Psychology
    3. Time Use
    4. Labour Market
    5. Income Dynamics
    6. Well Being
    7. Health
  6. Health in a hurry: the impact of rush hour commuting on our health and wellbeing

    - -

    1. Time Use
    2. Well Being
    3. Health
    4. Commuting
    5. Travel
  7. Dual careers, time-use and satisfaction levels: evidence from the British Household Panel Survey

    Daniel Wheatley and Zhongmin Wu

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Market
    3. Well Being
  8. Travel-to-work and subjective well-being: a study of UK dual career households

    Daniel Wheatley

    1. Time Use
    2. Well Being
    3. Commuting
    4. Travel
  9. Calibrating time-use estimates for the British Household Panel Survey

    Cristina Borra, Almudena Sevilla, and Jonathan Gershuny

    1. Statistical Analysis
    2. Time Use
  10. Household satellite accounts - valuing voluntary activity in the UK

    Rosemary Foster

    1. Time Use
    2. Households
    3. Economics
    4. Social Capital
    5. Finance
    6. Social Behaviour
  11. Good to be home? Time-use and satisfaction levels among home-based teleworkers

    Dan Wheatley

    1. Information And Communication Technologies
    2. Time Use
    3. Well Being
  12. Work, inequality, and the dual career household

    Dan Wheatley and Zhongmin Wu

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Market
    3. Households
  13. Time use, exploitation, and the dual-career household: competing perspectives

    Bruce Philp and Dan Wheatley

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Economics
    3. Households
  14. Quality of match for statistical matches used in the 1995 and 2005 LIMEW estimates for Great Britain

    Thomas Masterson

    1. Statistical Analysis
    2. Time Use
    3. Economics
  15. Time scarcity and the dual career household: competing perspectives

    Bruce Philp and Dan Wheatley

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Economics
    3. Households
  16. Changes in employment-related time use and activity in voluntary assocations -PhD thesis-

    Daiga Kamerade

    1. Time Use
    2. Citizenship
    3. Labour Market
    4. Social Capital
  17. Lifecourse pathways and housework time: Australia and the United Kingdom

    Michele Haynes, Janeen Baxter, Belinda Hewitt, et al.

    1. Time Use
    2. Social Change
    3. Households
    4. Life Course Analysis
  18. Measurement error in stylised and diary data on time use

     Man Yee Kan and Stephen Pudney

    1. Time Use
    2. Survey Methodology
  19. Measuring the returns to networking and the accumulation of social capital: any evidence of bonding, bridging, or linking?

    Peter Urwin, Giorgio Di Pietro, Patrick Sturgis, et al.

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Market
    3. Wages And Earnings
    4. Social Capital
  20. Gender and time use over the life course

     Man Yee Kan and Jonathan Gershuny

    1. Time Use
    2. Life Course Analysis
  21. Time allocation within the family: welfare implications of life in a couple

    Helene Couprie

    1. Time Use
    2. Income Dynamics
    3. Household Economics
  22. Measurement error in stylised and diary data on time use

     Man Yee Kan and Stephen Pudney

    1. Time Use
    2. Survey Methodology
  23. Leisure time exercise and personal circumstances in the working age population: longitudinal analysis of the British Household Panel Survey

    Frank Popham and Richard Mitchell

    1. Time Use
    2. Households
    3. Health
  24. Empirical estimation results of a collective household time allocation model

    Chris van Klaveren, Bernard M.S. van Praag, and Henriette Maassen van den Brink

    1. Econometrics
    2. Time Use
  25. Domestic work time and gender differentials in Great Britain 1992-1998: what do 'new' men look like?

    Xavier Ramos

    1. Time Use
    2. Households
  26. Exit, voice and suffering: do couples adapt to changing employment patterns?

    Jonathan Gershuny, M. Bittman, and John Brice

    1. Time Use
    2. Social Structure
    3. Demography
    4. Households
  27. Empirical estimation results of a collective household time allocation model

    Chris van Klaveren, Bernard M.S. van Praag, and Henriette Maassen van den Brink

    1. Econometrics
    2. Time Use
  28. Domestic work time and gender differentials in Great Britain, 1992-1998: facts, value judgements and subjective fairness exceptions

    Xavier Ramos

    1. Time Use
    2. Households
  29. Time allocation within the family: welfare implications of life in a couple

    Helene Couprie

    1. Time Use
    2. Income Dynamics
    3. Household Economics
  30. Work orders: analysing employment histories using sequence data

    Gary Pollock, Valerie Antcliff, and Rob Ralphs

    1. Time Use
    2. Labour Market

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