The Fiscal Impact Handbook: Estimating Local Costs and Revenues of Land Development Paperback – Jul 31 2012
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“Burchell and Listokin (professors and co-directors, Center for Urban Policy Research, Rutgers U.) have written a manual on how to identify the range of costs related to residential and nonresidential growth. The six fiscal impact methods are described in a step-by-step format along with recommendations for how the methods can be adapted to meet specific requirements. The six methods are the per capita multiplier method, the case study method, and service standard, proportional valuation, and employment anticipation methods. The book will interest planners, businesspeople, administrators, economists, assessors, and others involved in land development.”
"It should become a standard text in planning schools ..."
". . . As for planning practice, this text should become the standard cost-revenue manual over the next five years."
About the Author
Robert W. Burchell is professor II at Rutgers University and co-director at the Center for Urban Policy Research, Rutgers University. An expert on fiscal impact analysis, land-use development and regulation, and housing policy, Burchell co-authored the Development Impact Assessment Handbook for the Urban Land Institute. His other publications include The Fiscal Impact Handbook, The Practitioner’s Guide to Fiscal Impact Analysis, The Adaptive Reuse Handbook, and the Environmental Impact Handbook.
David Listokin is a professor at the Edward J. Bloustein School at Planning and Public Policy at Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey. There, he codirects the Center for Urban Policy Research. For over 40 years, he has conducted studies for international and national clients on the subjects of development impact assessment, historic preservation, public finance, land use and housing. He is the author of numerous monographs and articles on these subjects. His research on subdivision regulations were adopted in the New Jersey Residential Site Plan Improvement Standards and he contributed to New Jersey’s “smart building” code to encourage building rehabilitation and historic preservation.
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