Tuesday, 7 March 2017

Introduction to Demography - one day course

What the course is about

This course provides a gentle introduction to demography – the study of population – with a particular emphasis on understanding Australian demographic change. No prior knowledge of demography is assumed, and the emphasis of the course is on demographic ideas and trends rather than statistics.

The course will tackle questions such as:
How much population ageing is occurring in Australia, and should we be worried?
What demographic factors are causing state and territory population growth?
Is life expectancy still increasing?
How does population affect political representation in Australia?
What demographic changes are occurring in our inner cities?
Are household sizes increasing?
What is the future of Australia’s population?
Where can I find demographic data?

Who the course is for

The course has been designed for analysts, planners, policy officers, managers, and postgraduate students who would find a basic knowledge of demography useful in their work. It should also be of value to others with an interest in how and why Australia’s population is changing.


Date:             Friday 5th May 2017, 10:00 am – 4:30 pm.
Venue:          Savannah Room, Northern Institute, Charles Darwin University. 
                     The room is on level 2 in building Yellow no. 1. 
                     Both paid and free parking is available nearby – see the campus map.
Presenters:    Dr Tom Wilson and Mr Huw Brokensha.
Cost:             $599 per person including GST, or $499 including GST for full-time students.
Catering:      Morning tea, lunch, and afternoon tea are provided.
Materials:     Participants receive a folder of course notes and a certificate of attendance.

Demography North


Ba-ldei Aga said...

Do you expect to publish this presentation or study materials or whatever?

Demography North said...

As this course is fee-for-service we are not able to publish these materials. We do however try to freely publish as much research content as possible. More freely accessible research can be found in the form of the Northern Institute's Research Briefs: http://www.cdu.edu.au/northern-institute/ni-research-briefs
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