The evolution of quantitative spatial approaches has resulted in a significant advancement. It enhanced the understanding of the factors that influence the geographical distribution of socioeconomic activity. The significant growth in the availability and access of geographical data has encouraged land use modelling in academics. It explicitly addresses the theoretical and methodological problems involved in building spatial models. Improvements have come from a variety of disciplines, most notably the development and use of spatial theory and methodologies from regional science, geography, urban economics, and, more significantly, theoretical as well as applied econometrics. In comparison to previous theoretical studies, these models relate empirically meaningfully with observable data, allowing quantification of important theoretical concepts and specificity in analysing the counterfactual impacts of policy measures in specific circumstances. These models also provided methodological as well as substantive broad insights. A list of components that may be applied to 1. Include a range of agglomeration and congestion phenomena in a unified geographical framework is included in the methodological insights. 2. They comprise the requirements for the existence and uniqueness of equilibrium inside the framework. 3. The scenario under which these models can also be turned to separate physical and economic geography’s contributions. 4. Methods for conducting counterfactuals to evaluate comparative statics in response to changes in the model’s parameters. The actual relevance of market access, the intensity of agglomeration and dispersion pressures within cities, and the significance of dynamic factors driving the evolution of the geographical distribution of economic activity through time are among the substantive discoveries. This quantitative spatial modelling literature has already accomplished a great deal. Yet, there are numerous places where more research is required. 1. Most of the research has remained focused on the manufacture and exchange of products, although much economic activity now is focused on services, whether tradable or not. 2. The majority of the literature’s key frameworks are static and conceptual from the influence of spatial frictions on the development of the distribution pattern of economic activity and growth. 3. Despite multiple notable studies on the sorting of diverse people and enterprises across geographic area, there is still room for more research. 4. The economic study of business and worker network geography remains unexplored. We hope significant improvement in all of these areas in the next decades. There is a need for research to establish theories that can better explain and unify different findings in the literature of spatial technique, as well as to define how and when spatial patterns ought to be significant for welfare analysis in certain circumstances. This contains theory that reconciles classical welfare theory with the spatial theory that drives most of the work on spatial Econometrics. In short, almost three decades of research in this field has yielded a consensus that “space matters,” but how it matters (particularly) as well as the most effective approaches to describe spatial dimensions remain unsolved problems in the literature. The aim of the session will be to discuss the econometric challenges of spatial quantitative data, as well as to highlight spatial models and methods, with a particular focus on models of land markets, which will cover various disciplines such as regional science, geography, urban economics, and applied econometrics. The event will also cover the data and modelling problems of modelling the underlying spatial methods and mechanisms which address the that give rise to land use patterns, as well as the complexities of modelling land use as a linked economic-ecological system.