By discipline, Martin Dijst is urban geographer and in 2009 appointed as full professor of Urban Development and Spatial Mobility at Utrecht University, the Netherlands. December 1, 2017, he has been appointed as head of the department Urban Development and Mobility at LISER, Luxemburg. His research is focused on analysing the impact of spatial configurations of land uses and transport infrastructures on activity and travel behaviour and accessibility. Exposures toward residential environments and while being mobile and implications for health and health behaviours is currently one of his main topics. This work includes analysing the meaning of new digitalized sensors and monitoring techniques and self-management methods to stimulate health behaviours. Since 2010 he also studies mobility, housing and health issues in Chinese cities. Since 2014, he is involved in studies on Urban Metabolism. In the White Paper ‘Exploring Urban Metabolism; towards an integrative perspective’ (Dijst et al., 2018; published in Resources, Conservation and Recycling) a combined natural and social science perspective on urban metabolism has been developed.
YANG Min, DIJST Martin, HELBICH Marco. Mental Health among Migrants in Shenzhen, China: Does it Matter Whether the Migrant Population is Identified by Hukou or Birthplace? International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 2018, vol. 15, n°12, 2671.
ZOCK Jan-Paul, VERHEIJ Robert, HELBICH Marco, VOLKER Beate, SPREEUWENBERG Peter, STRAK Maciek, JANSSEN Nicole A.H., DIJST Martin, GROENEWEGEN Peter. The impact of social capital, land use, air pollution and noise on individual morbidity in Dutch neighbourhoods. Environment International, 2018, vol. 121, n°1, pp. 453-460.
YANG Haoran, DOBRUSZKES Frédéric, WANG Jiaoe, DIJST Martin, WITTE Patrick. Comparing China's urban systems in high-speed railway and airline networks. Journal of Transport Geography, 2018, vol. 68, pp. 233-244.
YANG Haoran, DIJST Martin, WITTE Patrick, VAN GINKEL Hans, WANG Jiaoe. Comparing passenger flow and time schedule data to analyse High-Speed Railways and urban networks in China . Urban Studies, 2018 (Online First: 30 April 2018).
POELMAN M., STRAK M., SCHMITZ O., HOEK G., KARSSENBERG D., HELBICH M., NTARLADIMA A.M., BOTS M., BRUNEKREEF B., GROBBEE R., DIJST M., VAARTJES I. Relations between the residential fast-food environment and the individual risk of cardiovascular diseases in The Netherlands: A nationwide follow-up study. European Journal of Preventive Cardiology, 2018, vol. 25, n°13, pp. 1397-1405.
- DE KRUIJF, J., ETTEMA, D., DIJST, M. A longitudinal evaluation of satisfaction with e-cycling in daily commuting in the Netherlands. Travel Behaviour and Society, 2018 (accepted for publication). DE KRUIJF, J., ETTEMA, D., KAMPHUIS, C.B.M., DIJST, M. Evaluation of an incentive program to stimulate the shift from car commuting to e-cycling in the Netherlands, Journal of Transport and Health, 2018 (Online first: 3 July 2018). HUBERS, C., DIJST, M. & SCHWANEN, T. The fragmented worker? ICTs, coping strategies and gender differences in the temporal and spatial fragmentation of paid labour. Time and Society, 2018, vol. 27, pp. 92-130. YANG, H., DIJST, M., WITTE, P., VAN GINKEL, H. AND YANG, W. The spatial structure of high-speed railways and urban networks in China: a flow approach. TESG, 2018, vol. 109, n°1, pp. 109-128. GAO, J., KAMPHUIS, C.B.M., DIJST, M. AND HELBICH, M. The role of the natural and built environment in cycling duration in the Netherlands. International Journal of Behavioural Nutrition and Physical Activity, 2018, vol. 15, pp. 82-97. MAO, Z., ETTEMA, D. & DIJST, M. Analysis of travel time and mode choice shift for non-work stops in commuting: case study of Beijing, China. Transportation, 2018, vol. 45, n°3, pp. 751-766. HERINGA, A., BOLT, G. & DIJST, M. Path dependency in segregated social networks: Turkish and Native-Dutch Individuals in 2 Rotterdam Neighbourhoods. Social & Cultural Geography, 2018, vol. 19, n°5, pp. 668-690. LYONS, G., MOKHTARIAN, P., DIJST, M. AND BÖCKER, L. The dynamics of urban metabolism in the face of digitalization and changing lifestyles: Understanding and influencing our cities. Resources, Conservation and Recycling, 2018, vol. 132, pp. 246-257. DIJST, M, WORRELL, E, BÖCKER, L, BRUNNER, P, DAVOUDI, S, GEERTMAN, S, HARMSEN, R, HELBICH, M, HOLTSLAG, A, LENZ, B, LYONS, G, MOKHTARIAN, P, NEWMAN, P, PERRELS, A, RIBEIRO, A, CARREÓN, J, THOMSON, G, URGE-VORSATZ, D, ZEYRINGER, M & KWAN, M. Exploring urban metabolism—Towards an interdisciplinary perspective. Resources, Conservation and Recycling, 2018, vol. 132, pp. 190-203. DOGTEROM Nico, ETTEMA Dick, DIJST Martin. Behavioural effects of a tradable driving credit scheme: Results of an online stated adaptation experiment in the Netherlands, Transportation Research, Part A: Policy and Practice, 2018, vol. 107, pp. 52-64. JANSEN M., KAMPHUIS C. B. M., PIERIK F. H., ETTEMA D. F., DIJST M. J. Neighborhood-based PA and its environmental correlates: A GIS- and GPS based cross-sectional study in the Netherlands. BMC Public Health, 2018, vol. 18, n°1, pp. 233-240. GROENEWEGEN Peter P.,ZOCK Jan-Paul, SPREEUWENBERG Peter, HELBICH Marco, HOEK Gerard, RUIJSBROEK Annemarie, STRAK Maciej, VERHEIJ Robert, VOLKER Beate, WAVERIJN Geeke, DIJST Martin. Neighbourhood social and physical environment and general practitioner assessed morbidity, Health and Place, 2018, vol. 49, pp. 68-84. GAO, J., HELBICH, M., DIJST, M. AND KAMPHUIS, C. Socioeconomic and demographic differences in walking and cycling in the Netherlands: how do these translate into differences in health benefits? Journal of Transport and Health, 2017, vol. 6, pp. 358-365.