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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nccur.lib.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/79624

    Title: The non-linearity of hospitals’proximity on property prices: experiences from Taipei, Taiwan
    Authors: Peng, Ti-Ching;Chiang, Ying-Hui
    Contributors: 地政系
    Date: 2015-09
    Issue Date: 2015-12-10 16:16:01 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: Given the semi-obnoxious characteristic of hospitals, either being right next to hospitals or being too farther away without easy medical access indicates inconvenience to residents. Quantile regression is applied to examine the potentially non-linear effects of hospital spline distance on quantiles of property prices in Taipei Metropolis, Taiwan. The conventional continuous distance (from property to hospital) showed consistent negative impact on property prices, implying hospitals as amenities as generally believed. Nevertheless, the splines of hospital distance demonstrated a non-linear effect on property prices: the positive effect of spline k1 (0–500 m) on property prices indicates farther away from the hospital, higher the prices, possibly due to stronger negative externalities; the negative impact of spline k2 (500–1000 m) on property prices implies the negative impact of hospitals wears off as the positive impact reveals itself gradually; thus, the property prices fall as the distance increases; splines k5 (2000–2500 m) and k6 (2500–3000 m) also demonstrated significant negative effects. In short, hospitals would only be highly evaluated in a ‘close-but-not-too-close’ geographic location. From urban planning perspective, hospitals, which are crucial in ageing societies, may reduce its externalities by creating spatial barriers such as scenic roads to keep distance from adjacent properties.
    Relation: Journal of Property Research, Volume 32, Issue 4, pages 341-361
    Data Type: article
    DOI 連結: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09599916.2015.1089923
    DOI: 10.1080/09599916.2015.1089923
    Appears in Collections:[地政學系] 期刊論文

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