Evans, BE (1999) Willing to Pay but Unwilling to Charge: Do willingness to Pay Studies Make a Difference? Report. World Bank Water and Sanitation Program , New Delhi, India.
A review of willingness to pay studies in India found that although poor people were generally willing to pay for improved access to water and sanitation services this willingness is rarely translated into revised policy. So-called pro-poor pricing strategies appear to be advantageous to the non-poor and are therefore politically difficult to change.
|Keywords:||poverty, India, Water, willingness-to-pay, Sanitation|
|Institution:||The University of Leeds|
|Academic Units:||The University of Leeds > Faculty of Engineering (Leeds) > School of Civil Engineering (Leeds)
The University of Leeds > Faculty of Engineering (Leeds) > School of Civil Engineering (Leeds) > Inst for Pathogen Control Engineering (Leeds)
|Depositing User:||Symplectic Publications|
|Date Deposited:||22 Feb 2011 12:52|
|Last Modified:||16 Sep 2016 14:02|
|Publisher:||World Bank Water and Sanitation Program|