Includes bibliographical references (p. 20-21).
|Statement||by Roger Hayter, Trevor Barnes and Eric Grass|
|Series||Research report / Lakehead University Centre for Northern Studies -- #34., Research report (Lakehead Centre for Northern Studies) -- no. 34.|
|Contributions||Barnes, Trevor J., Grass, Eric, Lakehead University. Centre for Northern Studies|
|LC Classifications||HT178.C22 B853 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||21 p. :|
|Number of Pages||21|
At the End of the Shift gives quite an insight into the minds and single-industry towns of Northern Ontario Geologists, miners, and the like would appreciate how mining played such an important role in the life of Northern Ontario and how mining will continue to play an important role to the : Paperback. A company town is a place where practically all stores and housing are owned by the one company that is also the main employer. Company towns are often planned with a suite of amenities such as stores, houses of worship, schools, markets and recreation facilities. They are usually bigger than a model village ("model" in the sense of an ideal to be emulated). Economic Development Reference Guide Business Climate Business climate indicates how states state, regional and local policies, relationships and local communities support business development. Ultimately, a good business climate allows businesses to conduct their affairs with minimal interference while accessing quality high inputs. Book towns started with Hay-on-Wye; now there are communities around the world that celebrate the written word. In this extract from a new book, the author picks 10 to leaf through – and visit.
Downloadable! The problem of single-industry towns has become increasingly relevant recently in light of the crises in the Russian and global economy. The present article attempts to examine this issue by using methodological approaches adopted internationally to analyse single-industry towns. At the heart of these approaches is the concept of path dependence, coupled with a method to identify Cited by: 1. spur the local economy. While most economic development strategies involve some effort to recruit major employers, such as manufacturers or large retailers, many successful small towns and cities complement recruitment by emphasizing their existing assets and distinctive resources. This reportFile Size: 3MB. The AARP Roadmap to Livability: Economic Development Workbook is the sixth title in the six-part AARP Roadmap to Livability Collection. This workbook, which demonstrates the economic rewards of embracing livable community principles, is a companion resource to the steps and strategies presented in Book 1 (a broad overview about livability. Mining has played a formative role in the history of Northern Ontario. It has been one of the key generators of wealth in the area since the midth century, and is also responsible for much of the urban development of Ontario’s northland. The twelve papers published here came out of the second annual confernce of Northern Ontario research and development held in
Neil White, Company Towns: Corporate Order and Community (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, ). pp. $ cloth. Studies of single industry towns are sparse but comparative studies are even rarer. Marohn, author of the new book Strong Towns: A Bottom-Up Revolution to Rebuild American Prosperity (Wiley, October , ISBN: , $) says too many local leaders don't even realize their community is in trouble. However, in his travels across the U.S., he has become adept at spotting the warning signs. Resort town economy. If the resorts or tourist attractions are seasonal in nature (such as a ski resort), resort towns typically experience an on-season where the town is bustling with tourists and workers, and an off-season where the town is populated only by a small amount of local year-round residents.. In addition, resort towns are often popular with wealthy retirees and people wishing to. The outlook is not good for the nation's cities if current trends continue. That's according to Charles Marohn Jr., the author of the new book "Strong Towns: A Bottom-Up Revolution To Rebuild American Prosperity." He’s also the head of Strong Towns, a not-for-profit organization that talks about urban issues.. In his book, Marohn writes that North America’s modern development pattern—cul.