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GB320: Amenity Migration -- Fall 2021 -- Sections 7, 8, 9 (Kahana, Matthews, Young, Amin)

Articles

Hirsch, S. Rural America by the Numbers. Generations: Journal of the American Society on Aging. Vol. 34, No. 2 (2019) : 9-16, http://ezp.bentley.edu/login?url=https://www.jstor.org/stable/26760109

Johnson, Teresa R. Reflecting on Maine’s Changing Productive Coastal Region. Maine Policy Review 29.2 (2020) : 91 -97, https://digitalcommons.library.umaine.edu/mpr/vol29/iss2/12.

Loeffler, R., & Steinicke, E. (2007). Amenity Migration in the U.S. Sierra Nevada. Geographical Review, 97(1), 67-88.  http://ezp.bentley.edu/login?url=https://www.jstor.org/stable/30034043

Pavelka, J., Draper, D. (2015). Leisure Negotiation within Amenity Migration. Annals of Tourism Research, 50, 128-42.  https://doi.org.ezp.bentley.edu/10.1016/j.annals.2014.11.013

Unguren, E., Tekin, Ö. A., & Bayırlı, M. (2021). Exploring the effect of push and pull motivation factors on destination satisfaction: Empirical evidence from amenity migration perspectives. European Journal of Tourism Research, 28, 1-22. http://ezp.bentley.edu/login?url=https://www.proquest.com/scholarly-journals/exploring-effect-push-pull-motivation-factors-on/docview/2503471455/se-2?accountid=8576

Yuan, J., Beard, K., & Johnson, T. R. (2021). A quantitative assessment of spatial patterns of socio-demographic change in coastal Maine: one process or many? Applied Geography, 134, N.PAG. https://doi-org.ezp.bentley.edu/10.1016/j.apgeog.2021.102502

Research Databases

 

Company Research

Keywords and Search Tips

Suggested Search Terms

  • 'Amenity Migration'
  • 'Lifestyle Migration'
  • 'Destination Change'
  • 'Maine'
  • 'Counterurbanization'
  • 'Suburbanization'

Search Tips

The Library's databases may have different interfaces, but they do share basic search principles.  Some of these principles are listed below.   It is important to look for the "Advanced Search" option of the database as it offers you greater control over the construction of your search.  The advanced search interface for most library database will usually display options for the following:

 

Boolean Searching 

Boolean Searching is the cornerstone to an effective search strategy.  Boolean searching refers to searching using a combination of search terms connected by the three Boolean Operators: AND, OR, NOT.

  • AND will make your search smaller.  If you are retrieving too many records on your topic, try adding another search term with the operator AND.   
    • For example: "frozen food" and "consumers"
  • OR will make your search bigger. If you are retrieving too few records on your topic, try adding another search term with the operator OR.    
    • Examples: "supply chain" or "cold chain"
  • NOT will exclude a word from your search results.  If you are retrieving too many records on an unrelated topic, try eliminating a word with the operator NOT.

Phrase Searching 

To search for two or more words in the exact order in which they are entered you should enclose the phrase in quotation marks "  ".     

Examples: "social media"

Truncation 

Truncation allows you to search the "root" form of a word with all its different endings by adding a symbol to the end of a word.  Truncation symbols vary by database (check the help screens or ask a Librarian), but are usually one of the below:

* (asterisk)             ! (exclamation point)               ? (question mark)

For example: wom* will search for woman, women,....

Field Searching & Limiters

Each database has a variety of predefined fields or limiters that you can search within.  Some examples of fields and limiters are:

  • article title
  • article abstract
  • article text
  • author
  • publication title
  • geographical location
  • company name
  • product name
  • ticker symbol
  • NAICS/SIC Codes
  • date
  • document type
  • publication type
  • scholarly or peer-reviewed