() and Mats Wilhelmsson
Maria Kulander: University of Gävle, Sweden
Mats Wilhelmsson: Department of Real Estate and Construction Management, Royal Institute of Technology, Postal: Division of Real Estate Economics and Finance, Royal Institute of Technology, Teknikringen 10B, 100 44 Stockholm, Sweden
Abstract: As in many other countries, the population in Sweden is getting older. It means that the number of older people in society increases in absolute numbers and relative terms. Consequently, this will mean that the need for elderly housing will increase and the cost of these investments will be high. The following study aims to quantitatively analyse the spatial distribution of the number and size of housing for the elderly in Sweden over 2013-2018. The number of elderly housing per capita is not evenly distributed, and a large part of the explanation is, of course, that the number of older people is not evenly distributed between municipalities. Nevertheless, we can also state that the municipality's income level and tax base, as well as the geographical size and degree of urbanisation, play a role. If the municipality has a surplus or deficit in the supply of special housing for the elderly, it has no correlation with the distribution of Covid-19 cases or with the forecast number of older people in the future.
35 pages, December 28, 2020
Full text files
resolve?urn=urn:nbn:se:kth:diva-288129 Full text
Questions (including download problems) about the papers in this series should be directed to Cecilia Hermansson ()
Report other problems with accessing this service to Sune Karlsson ().
This page generated on 2020-12-28 18:44:49.