By Paul Glewwe, Hanan Jacoby
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25More generally, health "prices" refer to availability and distance to health facilities, under the assumption that placement of these facilities is exogenous to the household. Because we use cross-sectional data, we must assume that the geographic relative price structure is constant over time, meaning that current prices reflect those that the household faced when it made earlier nutrition and health-care decisions. 26These price variables would not be valid instruments if delays are caused by temporary illnesses when children are at the minimum age of school enrollment, since the probability of illness may be correlated with the cost and quality of local health facilities.
Notice that we exclude 358 children from the full sample who have not yet started school. Since many of these children may be delaying enrollment because they are stunted, selection bias could be a problem. When we tried to correct for selection bias by estimating the ordered probit jointly with the probability of having started school, the likelihood function failed to converge. Models based on the bivariate normal are notoriously difficult to estimate, and, unfortunately, there is no tractable alternative in this case.
C. W. C. A. All rights reserved Manufactured in the United States of America First printing December 1993 To present the results of the Living Standards Measurement Study with the least possible delay, the typescript of this paper has not been prepared in accordance with the procedures appropriate to formal printed texts, and the World Bank accepts no responsibility for errors. The findings, interpretations, and conclusions expressed in this paper are entirely those of the author(s) and should not be attributed in any manner to the World Bank, to its affiliated organizations, or to members of its Board of Executive Directors or the countries they represent.
Delayed primary school enrollment and childhood malnutrition in Ghana: an economic analysis, Volumes 23-98 by Paul Glewwe, Hanan Jacoby