Topic-specific atlases relating to a range of topics are presented below.
Further information on topic-specific atlases including the associated data workbooks, maps and graphs can be viewed and accessed by selecting the links within each of the following topics.
PHIDU content is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Australia licence (CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 AU) and these data can only be used for non-commercial purposes. PHIDU must be attributed according to the attribution policy under the CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 AU license. For further copyright information, refer to the licensing and attribution of PHIDU content section of the website.
For a full list of revised indicators refer to the latest releases.
Closing the Gap Time Series Atlas
Closing the Gap seeks to improve the lives of all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians. This Time Series Atlas focuses on the Closing the Gap targets (targets as at February 2018) for the Aboriginal population, with comparisons with the non-Indigenous population, at the Indigenous Area (IARE) level.
Adequate and affordable housing is an important determinant of health. This report explores the housing circumstances of different population groups, drawing on small area geographic data from the 2016 Census of Population and Housing, health surveys, income support payment datasets, and administrative health datasets (e.g., perinatal statistics, potentially preventable hospitalisations, mortality) to examine area-level associations between the housing circumstances of different population groups and between housing circumstances and health outcomes.
Regional Centres Atlas
The Centre for Aboriginal Economic Research Policy has developed the concept of Regional Centres, as an ‘important but often overlooked set of areas with particular policy and population dynamics.’ These 46 areas have a total population of between 10,000 and 250,000 with at least 1,000 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander usual residents.
Regional centres tend to have a relatively young Indigenous population when compared to the non-Indigenous population in those centres and to the Indigenous population in the rest of Australia. In addition, Regional Centres contain significantly more Indigenous Australians overall than remote Indigenous communities and make up a greater share of the population than in Australia’s major cities. In spite of this, policy interest is very rarely devoted to individual regional centres or to regional centres as a separate geographic grouping.
Using data previously published in the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Health Atlas, this atlas expands on the demographic, mobility and socioeconomic measures used in CAEPR's paper to further include indicators under the following themes, ‘Demographic and social indicators’, Health status, disease prevention, disability and deaths, and ‘ Use and provision of health and welfare services’.