People's long-term mobility decisions depend on their current situation, past history and/or future plans. Consequently, models of long-term mobility decisions should take lagged, concurrent and/or lead effects into account. Contributing to the literature on long-term mobility analysis, this study develops an integrated framework for modeling the temporally interdependent choices related to residential change, job change and car purchasing decisions. Using retrospective life trajectory data collected through a Web-based survey, a dynamic Bayesian network model is estimated. Results show that different life domains are highly interdependent. Concurrent, as well as lagged and lead effects are observed.
|Tijdschrift||Transportation Research Part A: Policy and Practice|
|Status||Gepubliceerd - 1 dec 2019|