TITLE

Urban Crawling

AUTHOR(S)
Serb, Chris
PUB. DATE
May 2007
SOURCE
H&HN: Hospitals & Health Networks;May2007, Vol. 81 Issue 5, p42
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the plans of hospitals to survive amid declining market of profitable patients in metropolitan areas in the U.S., which was revealed in a report by Center for Studying Health System Change. Researchers noted that demographic changes within urban communities have led to growing nationwide disparities between financially healthy and struggling hospitals, even as many urban economies were improving and even as hospitals in certain markets were thriving on average.
ACCESSION #
25188492

 

Related Articles

  • Metroplex has largest growth. Bassett, Elizabeth // Fort Worth Business Press;3/31/2008, Vol. 21 Issue 12, p4 

    The article reports that the biggest population growth of any metropolitan area was seen in Fort Worth and Dallas, Texas in 2007. The Metroplex population increased by 162,250 people between July 1, 2006 and July 1, 2007, according to the new U.S. Census report. It notes that the Metroplex was...

  • 80 percent of homes in 46122 are owner-occupied.  // Indianapolis Business Journal;11/27/2006, Vol. 27 Issue 38, p32A 

    The article presents a comparison of the economic status of households in the ZIP Code 46122 area and the Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) in Indianapolis, Indiana, as of 2004. Eighty percent of housing units in 46122 were owner-occupied, compared to 68 percent for the MSA. Comparative data...

  • Locational decisions and residential preferences of Taiwanese immigrants in Australia. Chiang, Lan-Hung Nora; Hsu, Jung-Chung Richard // GeoJournal;Sep2005, Vol. 64 Issue 1, p75 

    Since the 1980s, the increase of Asian migrants in large cities has contributed significantly to the cultural landscape of Australia, especially in the city suburbs. Based on the Census and in-depth interviews of 103 Taiwanese migrants, this research examines the location decisions and...

  • USE OF SURNAMES IN ETHNIC RESEARCH: THE CASE OF KIMS IN THE KOREAN-AMERICAN POPULATION. Eui-hang Shin; !ui.Young Yu // Demography;Aug1984, Vol. 21 Issue 3, p347 

    This paper introduces a method for estimating the size of the Korean American population in communities in the United States. Since about 22 percent of Korean Americans have the surname Kim and the telephone subscription/listing rate for Korean Americans is extremely high, a fairly simple...

  • A Technique for Determining Jewish Population Distribution in U.S. Metropolitan Areas. Rosenwaike, Ira // Jewish Social Studies;Summer/Fall86, Vol. 48 Issue 3/4, p293 

    The article focuses on the technique for determining Jewish population distribution in the U.S. metropolitan areas. The detailed results of the 1970 census, in which 1.6 million indicated Yiddish to be their mother tongue, has been beneficial in the development of a technique for estimating...

  • RESIDENTIAL SEGREGATION IN THE MID-SIXTIES. Clemence, Theodore G. // Demography;Aug1967, Vol. 4 Issue 2, p562 

    Special censuses conducted by the Bureau of the Census at the request and expense of local governments provide current statistics for many large cities which are compared with corresponding data from the 1960 Census. An analysis was made of the changes in the racial composition of the cities,...

  • Area Definitions.  // Employment & Earnings;May2003, Vol. 50 Issue 5, p188 

    Lists the definitions used for the 337 metropolitan areas in the U.S. which were published through the Local Area Unemployment Statistics program.

  • Merrillville. Skertic, Alison // Indiana Business Magazine;Jan2001, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p48 

    Features the business atmosphere of Merrillville, largest town in Indiana. Two main reasons for Merrillville's success; Major employers; Retail trade; Real estate development; Hospitality industry; Move to convert the town to a city.

  • From Metropolis to Metropolis-based Region: The Case of Tel-Aviv. Bar-El, Raphael; Parr, John B. // Urban Studies (Routledge);Jan2003, Vol. 40 Issue 1, p113 

    The decreasing relative importance of major metropolitan areas in the distribution of population and economic activity within many nations of the developed world raises questions about the emergence of agglomeration diseconomies and the associated changes in spatial structure. Here, we explore...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics