Which regions enjoy strong population growth? Michael Matusik

In December I wrote about Australia’s population growth  and the latest ABS figures

In response to several emails asking for more, this post outlines those urban areas across the country enjoying population growth over 1,000 each year.

http://matusikmissive.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2014/01/POP-4-Jan-2014.png

This is a quick grab of the just released property-related statistics.

…..

Also, please take a moment – if you haven’t already – to respond to our Annual Market Outlook Poll 2014.  We’d like to know what you think is in store for property throughout 2014.  Look for poll results in a February Matusik Missive.  For those who have replied, thanks!

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Michael Matusik

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Michael is director of independent property advisory Matusik Property Insights. He is independent, perceptive and to the point; has helped over 550 new residential developments come to fruition and writes his insightful Matusik Missive


'Which regions enjoy strong population growth? Michael Matusik' have 3 comments

  1. January 16, 2014 @ 8:24 am Julie

    I am trying to read your article on strong population growth but the map is very hard to read with the blue print on the black background.

    Reply

  2. January 17, 2014 @ 12:52 pm Paul

    I am still in awe of the amount of suburbs like Rochedale, Springwood, Jindalee, Albany Creek and Capalaba that had population declines from 2006 to 2011.

    A very nice new tool from Fairfax to play in.

    Fairfax Population Growth Tool – http://images.smh.com.au/file/2012/12/19/3901120/census_web/

    So population decrease or increase has very little to do with house prices, but population growth does?
    I will need to ponder hard on the spruikers who talk about population growth driving prices higher, for surely the reverse must be true and yet It is not.

    The amount of people at any certain age does.

    Why did the new families not move into these burbs? Too unaffordable? Ganny or Grandpa holding onto their home? I suspect it is sociology and a dramatic rise in lone occupants that have caused the decline. Question is, what will happen to prices in these burbs when the lone occupants start to die on mass as our death rates double over the next 25 years.

    Baby boom to death bust.

    Reply

    • January 17, 2014 @ 4:09 pm Michael Yardney

      Paul,
      Thanks for the comment – and that’s a great mapping tool you suggested – thank you.

      Reply


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