AHURI RESEARCH

Christina Birdsall Jones

AHURI researcher

This page displays a list of reports authored by this AHURI researcher.

21 - 25 of 25 search results

Results

Sort by
  1. Indigenous homelessness: place, house and home

    Author(s): Christina Birdsall-Jones; Wendy Shaw

    Description: The policy research aim of this research is to understand the place, house and home needs of Indigenous peoples and how to address these needs through housing and other service responses that secure sustainable solutions and support stable life conditions.

    Type: Other

    Birdsall-Jones, C., Shaw, W. (2008) Indigenous homelessness: place, house and home, AHURI Positioning Paper No. 107, Australian Housing and Urban Research Institute Limited, Melbourne, https://www.ahuri.edu.au/research/position-papers/107

  2. A review of the contextual issues regarding housing market dynamics in resource boom towns

    Author(s): Fiona Haslam McKenzie; Rhonda Phillips; Steven Rowley; David Brereton; Christina Birdsall-Jones

    Description: This positioning paper provides a context for examining housing market dynamics in four Australian resource boom towns: Kalgoorlie and Karratha in Western Australia, and Emerald and Moranbah in Queensland.

    Type: Other

    McKenzie, F H., Phillips, R., Rowley, S., Brereton, D., Birdsall-Jones, C. (2008) A review of the contextual issues regarding housing market dynamics in resource boom towns, AHURI Positioning Paper No. 105, Australian Housing and Urban Research Institute Limited, Melbourne, https://www.ahuri.edu.au/research/position-papers/105

  3. The housing careers of Indigenous urban households

    Author(s): Christina Birdsall-Jones; Vanessa Corunna

    Description: The setting of Indigenous social life in the towns and cities of Western Australia is the family community. The family community is an assemblage of kinsfolk who cooperate over time and distance economically, socially and politically. Housing is an integral feature of the economy of the family community in that the homes that belong to kinsfolk, whether rental or owned, constitute a resource open to use by the membership of the family community. People live primarily at one place, but may be welcomed as residents at one another's homes for reasons originating in the need to maintain kin associations, or through lack of any available housing alternatives. The idea of being a part of a family community is among the most strongly held elements of Indigenous identity. The provision of housing

    Type: research

    Birdsall-Jones, C., Corunna, V. (2008) The housing careers of Indigenous urban households, AHURI Final Report No. 112, Australian Housing and Urban Research Institute Limited, Melbourne, https://www.ahuri.edu.au/research/final-reports/112

  4. Understanding the housing careers and aspirations of urban Indigenous households

    Author(s): Christina Birdsall-Jones, Vanessa Corunna

    Description: "This bulletin provides details of the key findings and policy implications from the completed AHURI research project The housing careers of Indigenous urban households."

    Type: Other

    Birdsall-Jones, C., Corunna, V. (2008) Understanding the housing careers and aspirations of urban Indigenous households, AHURI Research and Policy Bulletin No. 98, Australian Housing and Urban Research Institute Limited, Melbourne, https://www.ahuri.edu.au/research/research-and-policy-bulletins/98

  5. Aboriginal housing careers in Western Australian towns and cities

    Author(s): Christina Birdsall-Jones; William Christensen

    Description: This is the positioning paper of the project The housing careers of Indigenous urban households

    Type: Other

    Birdsall-Jones, C., Christensen, W. (2007) Aboriginal housing careers in Western Australian towns and cities, AHURI Positioning Paper No. 95, Australian Housing and Urban Research Institute Limited, Melbourne, https://www.ahuri.edu.au/research/position-papers/95