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Below is a preview of my past and current research:

Peer-reviewed research articles:

  1. Rayamajhee, V., & Bohara, A. (2019).Do voluntary associations reduce hunger? An empirical exploration of the social capital- food security nexus among food impoverished households in western Nepal. Food Security.
  2. van der Goes, D., Edwardson, N., Rayamajhee, V., Hollis,C.,& Hunter, D. (2019). An Iron Triangle ROI Model for Healthcare. ClinicoEconomics and Outcomes Research.
  3. Rayamajhee, V., & Bohara, A. (2019). Natural disaster damages and their link to coping strategy choices: Field survey findings from post- earthquake Nepal. Journal of International Development.
  4. Rayamajhee, V., & Joshi, A. (2018). Economic trade-offs between hydroelectricity production and environmental externalities: A case for local externality mitigation fund. Renewable Energy.

Working Papers:

  1. “Social Capital, Trust, and Collective Action in Post-earthquake Nepal.” (with A.K. Bohara) Under Review
  2. “Natural Disasters, Ex-post Coping mechanisms, and Post-disaster Resilience: Evidence from 2015 earthquakes Nepal.” (with V. H. Storr, A.K. Bohara) Under Review
  3. “On the Dynamic Nature of Goods: Applications in Post-Disaster Contexts.” Final Revision Submitted
  4. “Social entrepreneurship, coproduction, and post-disaster recovery: Evidence from the Dhurmus Suntali Foundation’s Giranchaur Namuna Basti Project in Nepal.” (with V. H. Storr, A.K. Bohara) In submission stage
  5. “Ex-ante Perception of Climate Change Impact and the Choice of Mitigation Strategies: Evidence from a field survey in Nepal.” (with N. Khatiwada, A.K. Bohara) Working paper
  6. “Governing externality with Consent: Ostrom meets Buchanan.” (with Jamal Mamkhezri) Working paper

In Preparation (selected):

  1. “Coping Collectively: A test of Consumption Insurance Hypothesis.” (with Mohammad Ali)
  2. “Natural Disaster Shocks, Risk Perception, and Willingness to Pay for Weather-indexed Micro-insurance: a pre-post analysis.” (Data analysis in progress)
  3. “Resilience Thinking in development economics: A clash of traditions.”
  4. “Dynamics of Good-typology Revisited.”