Q In geography, a model refers to the representation of what is to be seen in the real world according to Golledge Home, - Models in geography In geography, a model refers to the representation of what is to be seen in the real world according to Golledge& Cox, (2017: pp.8). Models are often used by geographers in several ways. The first way in which geographers use models is to make some analysis on the various geographical process. An example of a model in that geographers use in most instances is the stream table that can be used to check the effect of the hydrological process to the earth surface. However, many may ask why the geographers use model and are they realistic. It is evident that the models are not realistic even though the geographers use them to explain various circumstances. There are many reasons why they use models despite being unrealistic. The first reason is that the real representation of the process or the activities may be too large such that getting the resources to explain them becomes a hindrance in reference to Peet& Thrift,(2014). However, when using models, the process is easy to explain and faster to implement. Another reason why a model is used is that they assist in predicting a certain condition if the process is on course. The prediction means testing and if the same things happen in real experience, it can be used to conclude certain geographical information. In some instances, if what has been evident in the model is not observed in the real world then the geographers can use the instance to explain why that is happening.