how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis?

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Abstract

Urban water management is no longer an isolated discipline, but a contester for space in urban planning. New stakeholders with different objectives are requiring answers outside the scope of our models. This study aims to identity these answers to make water management relevant for other disciplines and easy communication. Stakeholder analysis, in the form of data screening of national literature and workshops, is used to systematically investigate planning objectives. Furthermore, indicators to quantify the achievement of these objectives are explored in national and global literature. Preliminary results show that planning objectives can be divided into four main categories; welfare, environmental protection, economic objectives and technical objectives. Even though planning objectives were derived in a national context, they cover objectives listed in similar studies performed in Switzerland and UK, suggesting relevance beyond national borders. The preliminary results even go beyond these studies by including more welfare objectives, e.g. mobility. Stakeholder preferences change over time, so their connection to planning objectives needs to be continuously modified in or models
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationProceedings of the 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling
EditorsG. Mannina
Place of PublicationPalermo, Italy
Publication date2018
Pages1106-1109
Publication statusPublished - 2018
Event11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling - Palermo, Italy
Duration: 23 Sep 201826 Sep 2018

Conference

Conference11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling
CountryItaly
CityPalermo
Period23/09/201826/09/2018

Keywords

  • Strategic planning
  • Indicators
  • Spatial planning
  • Stakeholders

Cite this

Skrydstrup, J., Madsen, H. M., Löwe, R., Thoren, H., & Arnbjerg-Nielsen, K. (2018). how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis? In G. Mannina (Ed.), Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling (pp. 1106-1109). Palermo, Italy.
Skrydstrup, Julie ; Madsen, Herle Mo ; Löwe, Roland ; Thoren, Henrik ; Arnbjerg-Nielsen, Karsten. / how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis?. Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling. editor / G. Mannina. Palermo, Italy, 2018. pp. 1106-1109
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title = "how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis?",
abstract = "Urban water management is no longer an isolated discipline, but a contester for space in urban planning. New stakeholders with different objectives are requiring answers outside the scope of our models. This study aims to identity these answers to make water management relevant for other disciplines and easy communication. Stakeholder analysis, in the form of data screening of national literature and workshops, is used to systematically investigate planning objectives. Furthermore, indicators to quantify the achievement of these objectives are explored in national and global literature. Preliminary results show that planning objectives can be divided into four main categories; welfare, environmental protection, economic objectives and technical objectives. Even though planning objectives were derived in a national context, they cover objectives listed in similar studies performed in Switzerland and UK, suggesting relevance beyond national borders. The preliminary results even go beyond these studies by including more welfare objectives, e.g. mobility. Stakeholder preferences change over time, so their connection to planning objectives needs to be continuously modified in or models",
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Skrydstrup, J, Madsen, HM, Löwe, R, Thoren, H & Arnbjerg-Nielsen, K 2018, how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis? in G Mannina (ed.), Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling. Palermo, Italy, pp. 1106-1109, 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling, Palermo, Italy, 23/09/2018.

how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis? / Skrydstrup, Julie; Madsen, Herle Mo; Löwe, Roland; Thoren, Henrik; Arnbjerg-Nielsen, Karsten.

Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling. ed. / G. Mannina. Palermo, Italy, 2018. p. 1106-1109.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingArticle in proceedingsResearchpeer-review

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T1 - how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis?

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AB - Urban water management is no longer an isolated discipline, but a contester for space in urban planning. New stakeholders with different objectives are requiring answers outside the scope of our models. This study aims to identity these answers to make water management relevant for other disciplines and easy communication. Stakeholder analysis, in the form of data screening of national literature and workshops, is used to systematically investigate planning objectives. Furthermore, indicators to quantify the achievement of these objectives are explored in national and global literature. Preliminary results show that planning objectives can be divided into four main categories; welfare, environmental protection, economic objectives and technical objectives. Even though planning objectives were derived in a national context, they cover objectives listed in similar studies performed in Switzerland and UK, suggesting relevance beyond national borders. The preliminary results even go beyond these studies by including more welfare objectives, e.g. mobility. Stakeholder preferences change over time, so their connection to planning objectives needs to be continuously modified in or models

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Skrydstrup J, Madsen HM, Löwe R, Thoren H, Arnbjerg-Nielsen K. how to make our models relevant for decision-makers by using stakeholder analysis? In Mannina G, editor, Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Urban Drainage Modelling. Palermo, Italy. 2018. p. 1106-1109