Nonresponse in Household Interview Surveys
A comprehensive framework for both reduction of nonresponse and postsurvey adjustment for nonresponse
This book provides guidance and support for survey statisticians who need to develop models for postsurvey adjustment for nonresponse, and for survey designers and practitioners attempting to reduce unit nonresponse in household interview surveys. It presents the results of an eight-year research program that has assembled an unprecedented data set on respondents and nonrespondents from several major household surveys in the United States.
Within a comprehensive conceptual framework of influences on nonresponse, the authors investigate every aspect of survey cooperation, from the influences of household characteristics and social and environmental factors to the interaction between interviewers and householders and the design of the survey itself.
Nonresponse in Household Interview Surveys:
* Provides a theoretical framework for understanding and studying household survey nonresponse
* Empirically explores the individual and combined influences of several factors on nonresponse
* Presents chapter introductions, summaries, and discussions on practical implications to clarify concepts and theories
* Supplies extensive references for further study and inquiry
Nonresponse in Household Interview Surveys is an important resource for professionals and students in survey methodology/research methods as well as those who use survey methods or data in business, government, and academia. It addresses issues critical to dealing with nonresponse in surveys, reducing nonresponse during survey data collection, and constructing statistical compensations for the effects of nonresponse on key survey estimates.
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An Introduction to Survey Participation
A Conceptual Framework for Survey Participation
Data Resources for Testing Theories of Survey Participation
10 other sections not shown
advance letters analysis at-home attributes Census Bureau Chapter characteristics Coefficients contact rates controls cooperation rates correlates crime rates cues decennial census decennial match decision design features effects estimates examine example face-to-face surveys gaining cooperation groups higher household-level householder behavior housing unit hypotheses incentives indicators influences inter interaction interviewer behavior interviewer experience interviewer-level interviewer's likelihood logistic models logistic regression measures multiunit structures multivariate noncontact nonresponse error nonresponse rates NSHS number of calls observations obtain participation decision percentage physical impediments population density postsurvey adjustment predictors prior quartile questionnaire questions refusal rates relative response rates sample household sample persons sample units script single-person households social environment social environmental social exchange theories social isolation socio-demographic sponse square mile standard errors Statistical survey cooperation survey design survey interview survey participation survey request Table tailoring telephone surveys tend terviewer theory tion trends U.S. Census Bureau urban areas versus viewer