Children’s incidental social interaction during travel : evidence from Canada, Japan, and Sweden

DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorWaygood, Edward Owen Douglas-
dc.contributor.authorFriman, Margareta-
dc.contributor.authorOlsson, Lars E.-
dc.contributor.authorTaniguchi, Ayako-
dc.coverage.spatialCanadafr
dc.coverage.spatialJaponfr
dc.coverage.spatialSuèdefr
dc.date.accessioned2017-07-18T15:04:32Z-
dc.date.available2019-07-17T00:00:00Z-
dc.date.issued2017-07-17-
dc.identifier.issn0966-6923fr
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11794/14681-
dc.description.abstractIncidental social interactions such as seeing a known person while travelling are theorized to contribute to community connections and social capital. It is argued in such work that walking may be a critical factor, but the frequency of such interactions is generally unknown. For children, these community connections may increase independent travel and contribute to their well-being. Previous research out of Japan found that walking was indeed more likely to result in children seeing people in general and seeing a known person. However, it is not clear whether that is a culturally anecdotal finding, or whether similar findings would occur in different cultural and transportation contexts. Reasons why it may be anecdotal include: in most cases, all elementary school children walk to school in Japan; many trips occur at a local level and are conducted by non-motorized modes in Japan; greeting others (aisatsu) is a cultural value in Japan. This study examines whether one's transport mode relates to having incidental social interaction during their trips for children aged 10–11 in Canada (177), Japan (178), and Sweden (144). Further to previous work, the research carried out here asked the children what type of interaction occurred (spoke, waved, no interaction, or other) which would relate to building or maintaining community connections. The findings demonstrate that the results are internationally applicable and that most incidental social interactions result in a verbal communication in all three countries.fr
dc.languageengfr
dc.publisherButterworth-Heinemannfr
dc.subjectChildren's travelfr
dc.subjectIncidental social interactionsfr
dc.subjectIndependent mobilityfr
dc.subjectActive travelfr
dc.titleChildren’s incidental social interaction during travel : evidence from Canada, Japan, and Swedenfr
dc.typeCOAR1_1::Texte::Périodique::Revue::Contribution à un journal::Article::Article de recherchefr
dcterms.bibliographicCitationJournal of Transport Geography, Vol. 63, 22-29 (2017)fr
dc.audienceProfesseurs (Enseignement supérieur)fr
dc.audienceÉtudiantsfr
dc.audienceDoctorantsfr
dc.audiencePsychologues pour enfantsfr
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.jtrangeo.2017.07.002fr
dc.subject.rvmInteraction sociale chez l'enfantfr
dc.subject.rvmMarche -- Aspect socialfr
dc.subject.rvmEnfants -- Voyages -- Aspect socialfr
rioxxterms.versionAccepted Manuscriptfr
rioxxterms.version_of_recordhttps://doi.org/10.1016/j.jtrangeo.2017.07.002fr
rioxxterms.project2014-05335fr
rioxxterms.project.funder_nameVINNOVAfr
bul.rights.periodeEmbargo24 moisfr
Collection:Articles publiés dans des revues avec comité de lecture

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