My sophomore level environmental and resource econ course has a research component. The students are required to write an abstract suitable for submission to an undergraduate research conference. Most of the students are estimating Turnbull willingness to pay using dichotomous choice data from published papers employing regional case studies. As an exercise during the semester all of the students estimated Turnbull willingness to pay for the large and small oil spill scenarios using the same data from the BP/DWH federal study. Students who don't want to do contingent valuation for their project (aka, the "weirdos") are using experimental data (Veconlab experiments that we have conducted during the semester) to better understand environmental policy. We haven't spent much time talking about how to do this during class so I wrote, created and produced this video to help the students figure out what to do next (my allergies are bothering me so try to ignore the snorting and wiping up around my nose area).
Here is a description of the experiment:
Holt, Charles, Erica Myers, Markus Wråke, Svante Mandell, and Dallas Burtraw. "Teaching opportunity cost in an emissions permit experiment." International Review of Economics Education 9, no. 2 (2010): 34-42. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1477388015300529