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Which Australian city is made for you?

DISCOVER WHERE YOU SHOULD LIVE, WORK OR VISIT.
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Compare Australian Cities

WHERE DOES EACH CITY DO WELL... OR FALL BEHIND?
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SLOWEST: HOBART
WHICH IS AUSTRALIA'S

FASTEST GROWING CITY

FASTEST: MELBOURNE

City Report

Compare city performance across multiple topics to discover how Australia's capitals perform in different sectors.

Custom Report

Discover where you should live, work, or visit by creating a city report card based your personal selection of facts.

Browse by Fact

From the bizarre and trivial to the serious and useful: get lost in a sea of facts and confirm or challenge your knowledge.

Latest News

Give your opinion

Survey: What makes a city liveable? (NEW)

Win a $300 Amazon voucher

While there are many things that make a city liveable, their order of priority is different for everyone. There are several 'Liveability Indexes' that exist, but none that weigh the things that Australians prioritise with hard data.

Your responses will contribute to a better understanding of what a city's residents need, and what needs to be focused on at all levels of government.

Start survey.

Why conduct surveys?

Give voice to your opinions and be rewarded for your time.

While hard data is essential for the comparison of states and cities, empirical data is invaluable for capturing the sentiment and opinion of a city’s residents. Australia’s Best City, along with its parent company ipData, conducts numerous surveys on a wide range of topics to ensure that the database remains up-to-date, representative, and relevant.

Survey responses also help shape policy and company decisions by contributing to reports and in-depth analysis that Australia’s Best City, and parent company ipData, conducts on their behalf.

View current surveys.

 

Commission a survey

Unlock the opinion of your target market.

Australia’s Best City and research consulting firm ipData are committed to providing in-depth analysis through survey generation. Coupled with extensive experience in research and consultation, an independently-run survey can provide the impetus for positive change.

All surveys conducted are statistically significant and, when necessary, represent a cross-section of demographics thanks to the vastly different community circles of both Australia’s Best City and ipData. To ensure complete responses, respondents are offered incentives through competitions and prizes.

For more information regarding surveys, please contact us.

 

Write to us!

Do you have feedback, want to suggest a new fact, or offer your opinion?

Featured Facts

Average internet download speeds (Mbps)

This FACT indicates the average Internet download speeds for each city. These numbers are taken from Net Index by Ookla, which uses user driven statistics from the website speedtest.net to find the average download and upload speeds in each Australian city. This information is generated from users testing their internet speeds on the Net Index, which can then be used to find an average score. The numbers are calculated by up to 8.62 million individual IP addresses across Australia. The reason for Darwin's such high figures are due to their use of the National Broadband Network infrastructure (FTTP). The numbers are in Megabits per Second, where 1 Mbps converts to 0.125 megabytes per second of download speed.

Number of wine regions (Regional)

This FACT indicates the number of wine producing regions within each state and territory. Wine-producing regions, or growing regions, are areas where vineyards are planted. Wine grapes mostly grow between the 30th and the 50th degree of latitude, in both the Northern and Southern hemispheres. Grapes will sometimes grow beyond this range and minor amounts of wine are made in some very unexpected places. The state with the highest number as recorded in 2012 is South Australia with 17 wine regions. The state/territory with the lowest is the Australian Capital Territory, with just 1.

Rental price of secondary office space per metre square in Australian cities

Corporate real estate is an important topic for the economic health of a city. The grading system used by Knight Frank categorizes primary and secondary office space by the use of advanced valuation software, rigid reporting and quality review processes and by utilising global, national and local networks. As real estate prices rise, so too does that of office space, making it increasingly difficult for small and young businesses to establish themselves, particularly in primary or central locations. As a result, secondary office space is an important factor for economic prosperity. This FACT indicates the average gross face office rent for secondary core locations, in Australian dollars per square metre per week, in each Australian capital city.

* Adelaide, Brisbane and Canberra are using gross profit data, whereas with Melbourne, Perth and Sydney, only the median net profit could be found. No data was available for Darwin and Hobart.

Sporting venues over 40,000 capacity per 100,000 persons

This FACT indicates the proportion of sporting venues over 40,000 capacity that are located in each city. A sport venue is a building, structure, or place in which sporting competitions are held. These sporting venues exclude racecourses and motorsport venues. Large sporting venues can have a positive economic impact on a city by encouraging local spending, can attract domestic and international tourists, international sporting teams, and entertainers.     The city that has the most stadiums per 100,000 people is Brisbane, and the city with the least is Sydney (2013). The data set excludes Canberra, Darwin and Hobart owing to the lack of sporting venues over a 40,000 person capacity.

Waste disposed to landfill per capita (tonnes) (Regional)

This FACT indicates the total amount of waste disposed in tonnes per capita in each Australian state and territory. Between the years 2009 to 2010, the state which disposed the highest amount of waste per person was the Northern Territory, with 6 tonnes. The state with the lowest waste generation is South Australia, with 0.64 tonnes per person.

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WHERE CAN YOU AFFORD TO LIVE?

Housing
Transport
Energy

PRESENTED BY

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WHERE CAN YOU AFFORD TO LIVE?

Housing
Transport
Energy

PRESENTED BY

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