To say that housing in Australia is broken is an understatement. It is in meltdown, and we won’t be able to truly fix it until we redesign our housing policies.
Tag Archive for: Aboriginal Housing
We are committed to championing the Uluru Statement from the Heart within our organisation and our networks.
A downloadable form to apply for the working group can be found at the link and contains some more information about their involvement.
Knowing this history means they can take a trauma informed approach and better understand the support needs of each family.
The service is being delivered consistently with Housing First, and finding housing is the highest priority element of the caseworker; however, housing remains scarce in the midst of WA’s rental crisis.
Only around a third of Indigenous Australians own their own home, compared to two-thirds of non-Indigenous people.
Their newly released Housing Solutions and Action Plan outlines RACWA’s objective to increase awareness of housing issues in regional WA.
In order to progress the project, a subcommittee of the AHCWA Board, the AHCWA Social Services Committee, has been established.
The research was conducted by Sandra Harben at Noongar Mia Mia and were endorsed by the Telethon Kids Institute Ngullar Coorlungar Elder co-researchers.
The adoption of life-cycle costing frameworks offer potential to reduce expensive responsive repair work while guaranteeing amenity to householders.
The specialist homelessness services web report is an annual report summarising data from the Specialist Homelessness Services Collection (SHSC).
Confirming the pain felt by many people in the private rental market, the latest release of the Rental Affordability Index (RAI) reveals that rents across Western Australia remain unaffordable for many West Australians, in particular for people on low incomes.
Shelter WA has put together this High-Level overview of some of the housing and homelessness provisions in the WA 2020-21 Budget Papers.
Shelter WA congratulates the McGowan Government on its fourth budget. Having a safe and secure home and building the homes so nobody is left behind is critical not only to keeping everybody safe but to drive economic and social recovery.
Facilitating the conversation between the Elders and the Minister was Shelter WA Board Member and Chair of Noongar Mia Mia Mr Gordon Cole who reflected on the solutions needed to increase housing supply and end homelessness for Aboriginal people.
This year’s Homelessness Week had a focus on ending Aboriginal homelessness, coinciding with the 2020 Danjoo Koorliny Walking Together Social Impact Festival and the National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Children’s Day.