Prof. Dr. Christoph Bühler
Room: V113A, Schneiderberg 50
Office hour: Due to a research semester from the beginning of April 2015 and end of October 2015 office hours are held only on appointment by email.
Regulations during the research semester:
If you have questions concerning the following topics, please contact:
- Courses in the work area "Methoden der empirischen Sozialforschung": Andreas Sarcletti (email@example.com)
- Signatures for the courses "Einführung in die Methoden der empirischen Sozialforschung", "Statistik I und II im Modul quantifizierende Methoden", "Einführung in die Politikwissenschaft", and "Induktive Statistik (WS13/14)": Andreas Sarcletti (firstname.lastname@example.org).
- BAföG: Ingo Bultmann (i.bultmannish.uni-hannover.de) or Eva Barlösius (e.barloesiusish.uni-hannover.de).
- Prüfungsausschuss BA Sozialwissenschaften: Ingo Bultmann (i.bultmannish.uni-hannover.de) or Matthias Bös (email@example.com).
- Certification of credit points and academic records: Ingo Bultmann (i.bultmannish.uni-hannover.de).
Christoph Bühler studied Sociology at the Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München. After finishing his Ph.D. at the Faculty of Social Sciences in Munich, he worked as researcher and senior researcher at the Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research in Rostock. His fields of study were fertility, reproductive decision making, social networks, and the transition from school to work. The regional focus was on Central and Eastern European countries during the times of substantive social change after the breakdown of state socialism.
Since May 2010, he is responsible for the field of activity of empirical social research at the Institute of Sociology, Leibniz Universität Hannover. His teaching activities are located at the areas of empirical research methods, statistics, population sociology, and micro-sociological theory. At Hannover, Christoph Buehler is continuing his research on fertility, currently focusing on ideal family size and reproductive preferences, and their appropriate measurement in surveys. He is also continuing his collaboration on the Generations and Gender Programme (GGP), where he has continuously contributed to the development of the programme’s survey instruments.
- Measuring the Desire for Children in Low Fertility Settings
- The Generations and Gender Programme (GGP)