Cincinnati Oh and Lawrenceburg in Executive Summary Term Paper

Download this Term Paper in word format (.doc)

Note: Sample below may appear distorted but all corresponding word document files contain proper formatting

Excerpt from Term Paper:

Cincinnati, Oh and Lawrenceburg, in Executive Summary

As student economic advisor, I will present a comprehensive comparative analysis of two cities in regard to the current trends in economic growth or decline; identify the economic features, both historic and cultural factors that play a role in the economic structure; identify current conditions and trends such as age, race etc., that contribute to GSP; provided a comparative analysis of states focus; and, identify products or capital contributing to the GSP through exports or imports.

The cities that will be compared will be two Ohio River neighbors: Cincinnati, Ohio and Lawrenceburg Indiana. I will attempt to identify products that consistently contribute revenues to the local economies. The report will attempt to provide specific data in regard to per capita tax revenues and will appropriate charts are presented.


Downtown Cincinnati has been getting a facelift. "With the new Paul Brown Stadium and Great American Ballpark, the new Lois and Richard Rosenthal Center for Contemporary Arts and the Arnoff Center for the Arts, and a growing number of restaurants and entertainment, downtown living has become more appealing." (Housing Profiles - Cincinnati, OH) Cincinnati is a city that has been able to weather economic downturns better than other areas of the nation because it has industrial diversity. Cincinnati encompasses 13 counties throughout southwest Ohio, northern Kentucky, and southeast Indiana and has a population of 330,510 as of the 2000 Census. "Unlike many economies in the Midwest region the manufacturing sector comprises only 16% of total employment, compared with 30% in services and 25% in wholesale trade. The three largest manufacturing sectors are machinery, transportation equipment, and food processing. The three largest nongovernmental employers in the metropolitan area are the University of Cincinnati, with 14,084 employees; Proctor & Gamble Company, with 13,700 employees; and Health Alliance of Greater Cincinnati, with 13,505 employees." (Housing Profiles - Cincinnati, OH)


The city of Lawrenceburg, Indiana is also going through Downtown Revitalization Program. "The principal thrust of the Downtown Revitalization Program was upgrade of the economic conditions and aesthetic quality of the Business District through a coordinated set of downtown improvements and development programs. The essential objective of the streetscape program was to create a public environment, compatible and supportive of the intended character of the community at a cost the city and downtown property owners could afford." (Lawrenceburg Downtown Development)

Industrial employers are smaller in the Lawrenceburg area than Cincinnati. However, new business and new blood continue to enter the area. For example, the former Seagram facility in Lawrenceburg was recently purchased by a group consisting of Diageo PLC and Groupe Pernod Ricard. The acquisition has made Groupe Pernod Ricard the largest industrial employer in the county with 600 employees.

Lawrenceburg is also the home of the Argosy Casino and Hotel which employs 2,500 people. The casino enjoys excellent attendance and has partnered with the Perfect North Slopes ski resort to boost sales. The Argosy is the largest grossing riverboat casino in the world. Local media announced that the Argosy reported a 38% increase in their third quarter earnings on a net income of $18.3 million up $13.1 million from the previous quarter.

Current trends: Economic growth or decline

Both Cincinnati and Lawrenceburg are currently enjoying mild economic prosperity. The immediate area has become better educated and therefore more well off than ten years. "Builders and business leaders attribute the dramatic gains in income and education to Cincinnati's suburban push and the impact of three casinos docked on the Ohio River." (Alltucker)

Family home's value has more than doubled throughout the 1990's and individual household income in the area has increased approximately 55%. Local area education figures look promising: four out of five adults have at least graduated high school and the number of those pursuing higher education continues to increase.

The growth has benefited the area's economy, but it also has left local governments struggling to pay for growth with new roads, parks and sewers. Ohio County residents enjoyed the biggest gain in household income among the three counties, up 57.6% to $41,348." (Alltucker)

Economic features: Historic and cultural factors, population trends that contribute to GSP

By far the number one impact on GSP from the Cincinnati and Lawrenceburg area has been the contribution in community revenues directly received from gambling and the Argosy Casino organization. Community leaders agree that the economic and social impact…[continue]

Cite This Term Paper:

"Cincinnati Oh And Lawrenceburg In Executive Summary" (2003, December 09) Retrieved October 28, 2016, from

"Cincinnati Oh And Lawrenceburg In Executive Summary" 09 December 2003. Web.28 October. 2016. <>

"Cincinnati Oh And Lawrenceburg In Executive Summary", 09 December 2003, Accessed.28 October. 2016,

Read Full Term Paper
Copyright 2016 . All Rights Reserved