Cited By
2021Energy Economics: Vol. 95Do households respond to Time-Of-Use tariffs? Evidence from AustraliaKelly Burns, Bruce Mountain
2020Resource and Energy Economics: Vol. 61One size may not fit all: Welfare benefits and cost reductions with optional differentiated household electricity ratesFarhad Daruwala, Frank T. Denton, Dean C. Mountain
2018Nature Energy: Vol. 3, Issue 12Inaccurate consumer perceptions of monetary savings in a demand-side response programme predict programme acceptanceLee V. White, Nicole D. Sintov
2017Resource and Energy Economics: Vol. 47Risk preference and adverse selection for participation in time-of-use electricity pricing programsYueming Qiu, Gregory Colson, Michael E. Wetzstein
2016Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews: Vol. 57Uptake and usage of cost-reflective electricity pricing: Insights from psychology and behavioural economicsElizabeth V. Hobman, Elisha R. Frederiks, Karen Stenner, Sarah Meikle
2011Applied Energy: Vol. 88, Issue 7Households’ self-selection of dynamic electricity tariffsTorgeir Ericson
1998Resource and Energy Economics: Vol. 20, Issue 3Residential response to voluntary time-of-use electricity ratesS. Mostafa Baladi, Joseph A. Herriges, Thomas J. Sweeney
1997Energy Economics: Vol. 19, Issue 2Optimal tariff design under consumer self-selectionMika Räsänen, Jukka Ruusunen, Raimo P. Hämäläinen
1995Energy and Buildings: Vol. 22, Issue 3The impacts of optional time-of-use prices: a case studyKenneth Train, Gil Mehrez
1991Natural Resources Forum: Vol. 15, Issue 1Can developing countries benefit from innovative pricing in the power sector?Lawrence J. Hill
1991Utilities Policy: Vol. 1, Issue 4Residential time-of-use pricing as a load management strategyLawrence J. Hill


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