Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

Measuring subjective well-being for public policy

By Paul Dolan, Richard Layard and Robert Metcalfe
Topics: HA Statistics, JA Political science (General)
Publisher: Office for National Statistics
Year: 2011
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.lse.ac.uk:35420
Provided by: LSE Research Online

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (2004). A survey method for characterizing daily life experience: the Day Reconstruction Method. doi
  2. (2009). Accounting for the richness of daily activities. doi
  3. (2003). Affective forecasting. doi
  4. (1789). An Introduction to the Principles of Morals and Legislation. In The Utilitarians. Reprint of 1823 edition.
  5. (2008). Assessment of pain: a community-based diary survey in the USA. doi
  6. (2002). Capturing momentary, self-report data: A proposal for reporting guidelines. doi
  7. (2008). Comparing Willingness-to-Pay and Subjective Well-Being in the Context of Non-Market Goods.
  8. (2008). Constructive and unconstructive repetitive thought. doi
  9. (1988). Development and validation of brief measures of positive and negative affect: The PANAS scale. doi
  10. (1999). Development as freedom. doi
  11. (2008). Developments in the economics of well-being.
  12. (2006). Developments in the measurement of subjective well-being. doi
  13. (2010). Dissatisfied with Life but having A Good Day: Time-Use and Well-Being of the Unemployed. doi
  14. (2010). Does money buy happiness or just a better life.
  15. (1999). Ecological Momentary Assessment. In doi
  16. (2003). Evidence for the independence of positive and negative well-being: Implications for quality of life assessment. doi
  17. (2005). Happiness - lessons from a new science. The Penguin Press. Measuring subjective well-being for public policy: recommendations on measures Office for
  18. (2002). Happiness and Economics: How the Economy and Institutions Affect Human Well-Being. doi
  19. (2003). Happiness in everyday life: The uses of experience sampling. doi
  20. (1989). Happiness is everything, or is it? Explorations on the meaning of psychological well-being. doi
  21. (2004). Happiness quantified: A satisfaction calculus approach. doi
  22. (2006). Hedonism reconsidered. doi
  23. (2007). How can measures of subjective well-being be used to inform public policy? doi
  24. (2004). International Differences in Well-Being. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Measuring subjective well-being for public policy: recommendations on measures Office for
  25. (2009). International Evidence on Well-being. In doi
  26. (2008). Interpretations of utility and their implications for the valuation of health. doi
  27. (1993). Introspecting about Reasons Can Reduce Post-Choice Satisfaction. doi
  28. (1978). Job satisfaction as an economic variable. doi
  29. (2008). Life satisfaction and quality of development. NBER Working Paper No. 14507. Measuring subjective well-being for public policy: recommendations on measures Office for National Statistics 17 HM Treasury
  30. (2005). Life Satisfaction Set Point: Stability and Change. doi
  31. (2002). Life Satisfaction: The state of knowledge and implications for Government. London: Prime Minister’s Strategy Unit.
  32. (2005). Living and thinking about it: Two perspectives on life. In doi
  33. (2003). London: The Stationary Office,
  34. (2010). Measuring Subjective Wellbeing in the UK.
  35. (2008). Measuring well-being for public policy. doi
  36. (2007). Mental Health Promotion: Building an Economic Case. Northern Ireland Association for Mental Health. doi
  37. (2010). MINDSPACE: Influencing behaviour through public policy. Cabinet Office: doi
  38. (2009). National Time Accounting: The Currency of Life. doi
  39. (2010). Oops…I did it again’: Repeated focusing effects in reports of happiness. doi
  40. (2000). Personal income and subjective well-being: a review.
  41. (2000). Psychiatric morbidity among adults living in private households 2000: Main report. Office of National Statistics.
  42. (2009). Psychology and Economics: Evidence from the Field. doi
  43. Public Attitudes and Behaviours Towards the Environment Survey.
  44. (1984). Reasons and persons, doi
  45. (2004). Reflective and impulsive determinants of social behavior. doi
  46. (2009). Report by the Commission on the Measurement of Economic Performance and Social Progress.
  47. (2006). Review of research on the influences on personal wellbeing and application to policy.
  48. (2004). Sample Attrition in the HILDA Survey. doi
  49. (1996). Satisfaction and comparison income. doi
  50. (1987). Soccer, rooms and the quality of your life: Mood effects on judgments of satisfaction with life in general and with specific life - domains. doi
  51. (2007). Social trends. Office of National Statistics.
  52. (2010). The Challenges of Incorporating Empowerment into the HDI:
  53. (2005). The contribution of increased life expectancy to the growth of living standards in the UK,
  54. (2010). The Hidden Wealth of Nations. doi
  55. (1984). The independence of positive and negative affect. doi
  56. (2008). The marginal utility of income. doi
  57. (1965). The patterns of human concern.
  58. (2006). The restless mind. doi
  59. (1969). The structure of psychological well-being. doi
  60. (2010). Thinking about it: thoughts about health and valuing QALYs. Health Economics, doi
  61. (1991). Thinking too much: Introspection can reduce the quality of preferences and decisions. doi
  62. (2006). Using Analysis of Gini (ANoGi) for detecting whether two sub-samples represent the same universe: The German Socio-Economic Panel Study (SOEP) experience. doi
  63. (2010). Wealth and Happiness Across the World: Material Prosperity Predicts Life Evaluation, Whereas Psychosocial Prosperity Predicts Positive Feeling doi
  64. (1996). Welfare, happiness and ethics. Clarendon Press, Oxford. Measuring subjective well-being for public policy: recommendations on measures Office for
  65. (1999). Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. doi
  66. (1986). Well-being. Its meaning, measurement and moral importance. doi
  67. (2004). What drives satisfaction with local government?
  68. (2007). What Makes Retirees Happier: A Gradual or ‘Cold Turkey’ Retirement? WP Center for Retirement Research at Boston College n.18. doi
  69. (2010). Work, Jobs and Well-being Across the Millennium. In doi
  70. (2006). Would You Be Happier If You Were Richer? A Focusing Illusion, doi

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.