Valuation Economics is the study of Economics at a very fundamental level, concerning itself with what people really value and how they make exchanges of value in the real world. It holds free markets and uncoerced exchanges as being central to an economy, rather than labor, capital, or regulatory policy. It also emphasizes that economic regulation must be of a form valued widely in a given market, but that popular policies which artificially inflate or deflate the cost of goods are more likely to do harm. (10 cents on the margin; market inflation and collape)
It stands in distinction to Keynesian economics in a variety of ways. If one element must be controlled, then under Keynesian economics, they must all be controlled eventually. If lending interest rates are changed at certain intervals, then the tax rate applied to savings and investments must be altered as well, simultaneously.
It states further that public education funding based on real estate values creates a positive-feedback loop in a modern and mobile society, as school funding and real estate values interact directly. This feedback loop is not diminshed by any effort to diminish its effects, but simply strengthened by them. It is Anti-fragile.
(I plan to move these subsidiary arguments, but they're what I have at the moment to illustrate the concept.)