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    I need some help!

    1) Is Lee's model just stating that in order for people to migrate there are certain obstacles one must overcome or is there more to that?

    2) What is Zelinsky's Model?

    3) What is Clark's Model?

    If anyone gives me a great answer to this they will receive rep
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    1) Yep your right Lee's Migration Model is basically showing Push and Pull Factors and the Intervening Obstacles.
    2) Is based on the belief that there were clear patterns in the growth of personal mobility through time and across space in recent history, and that these formed an essential component of the process of modernization. He suggested, following Ravenstein, that the volume of migration increased with the development of industry and commerce, not in a simple, linear way, but rather in an S-shaped curve, with a rapid increase in mobility during the transition to industrialization being followed by slower growth in rates of mobility in mature industrial economies. In the first of five phases, 'pre-modern traditional societies', there was little migration. Phase Two, 'early transitional society' saw a great shake-out of migrants from the countryside with massive rural to urban migration, as well as the colonisation of internal frontiers and large-scale emigration. In Phase Three, 'late transitional society', migration was still predominantly rural to urban but on a reduced scale as population growth slowed. Zelinsky placed the transition from Phases One to Two in England during the seventeenth century and from Two to Three during the 1820s and 30s.

    3) Never heard of the guy and I take Geography HL, should I be worried?!- Don't think so as we just have to have a general idea of the patterns, not the names of them all and the minor details.
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    (Original post by _Shines_)
    1) Yep your right Lee's Migration Model is basically showing Push and Pull Factors and the Intervening Obstacles.
    2) Is based on the belief that there were clear patterns in the growth of personal mobility through time and across space in recent history, and that these formed an essential component of the process of modernization. He suggested, following Ravenstein, that the volume of migration increased with the development of industry and commerce, not in a simple, linear way, but rather in an S-shaped curve, with a rapid increase in mobility during the transition to industrialization being followed by slower growth in rates of mobility in mature industrial economies. In the first of five phases, 'pre-modern traditional societies', there was little migration. Phase Two, 'early transitional society' saw a great shake-out of migrants from the countryside with massive rural to urban migration, as well as the colonisation of internal frontiers and large-scale emigration. In Phase Three, 'late transitional society', migration was still predominantly rural to urban but on a reduced scale as population growth slowed. Zelinsky placed the transition from Phases One to Two in England during the seventeenth century and from Two to Three during the 1820s and 30s.

    3) Never heard of the guy and I take Geography HL, should I be worried?!- Don't think so as we just have to have a general idea of the patterns, not the names of them all and the minor details.
    Oh wow thanks so much.....you're so smart!! Our ****-ass teacher didn't even teach us half of what you've just taught me!! REP REP REP! And as for Clark...i'm scrapping him :P
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    Btw, memorizing all those case-studies...isn't it a killer?
 
 
 

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