Kelly Greenop

Conference paper

Experiencing house crowding in Australian dwellings: a multicultural perspective

Using data from the 2016 Census of Population and Housing, this paper reflects the extent of house crowding among two cultural groups: Australia’s Indigenous population and Australia’s Lebanese population, who are both disadvantaged in socio- economic terms, but with differing cultural needs.

How is crowding in Indigenous households managed?

Strategies to manage crowding in Indigenous households can reduce the negative effects for people living in those households, according to this report. Key Points

Australian Indigenous house crowding

This paper aimed to develop a model of Australian Aboriginal house crowding, based on social science theories, and then refined through empirical studies conducted in regional urban and state capital metropolitan areas, generating useful findings for housing policy. The case studies were conducted in Queensland...

Why are special services needed to address Indigenous homelessness?

This report explores why it is necessary to design and deliver homelessness services specifically for Indigenous people.

Modelling crowding in Aboriginal Australia

This research project will seek to critically examine existing models of household overcrowding reported in the literature nationally and internationally in order to provide policy makers with ways to predict, measure and manage Aboriginal household overcrowding.