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Social Stats The Demand for Affordable Housing in Toronto. 000,000. 002,500. 005,000. 007,500. 010,000. 012,500. 015,000. 017,500. 020,000. 022,500. 025,000. 027,500. 030,000. 032,500. 035,000. 037,500. 040,000. 042,500. 045,000. 047,500. 050,000. 052,500. 055,000. 057,500.

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Social Stats The Demand for Affordable Housing in Toronto

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Slide1 l.jpg

Social Stats

The Demand for Affordable Housing in Toronto


Slide3 l.jpg

000,000


Slide4 l.jpg

002,500


Slide5 l.jpg

005,000


Slide6 l.jpg

007,500


Slide7 l.jpg

010,000


Slide8 l.jpg

012,500


Slide9 l.jpg

015,000


Slide10 l.jpg

017,500


Slide11 l.jpg

020,000


Slide12 l.jpg

022,500


Slide13 l.jpg

025,000


Slide14 l.jpg

027,500


Slide15 l.jpg

030,000


Slide16 l.jpg

032,500


Slide17 l.jpg

035,000


Slide18 l.jpg

037,500


Slide19 l.jpg

040,000


Slide20 l.jpg

042,500


Slide21 l.jpg

045,000


Slide22 l.jpg

047,500


Slide23 l.jpg

050,000


Slide24 l.jpg

052,500


Slide25 l.jpg

055,000


Slide26 l.jpg

057,500


Slide27 l.jpg

060,000


Slide28 l.jpg

062,500


Slide29 l.jpg

065,000


Slide30 l.jpg

067,500


Slide31 l.jpg

070,000


Slide32 l.jpg

072,500


Slide33 l.jpg

075,000


Slide34 l.jpg

077,500


Slide35 l.jpg

080,000


Slide36 l.jpg

082,500


Slide37 l.jpg

085,000


Slide38 l.jpg

087,500


Slide39 l.jpg

090,000


Slide40 l.jpg

092,500


Slide41 l.jpg

095,000


Slide42 l.jpg

097,500


Slide43 l.jpg

100,000


Slide44 l.jpg

102,500


Slide45 l.jpg

105,000


Slide46 l.jpg

107,500


Slide47 l.jpg

110,000


Slide48 l.jpg

112,500


Slide49 l.jpg

115,000


Slide50 l.jpg

117,500


Slide51 l.jpg

120,000


Slide52 l.jpg

122,500


Slide53 l.jpg

125,000


Slide54 l.jpg

127,500


Slide55 l.jpg

130,000


Slide56 l.jpg

132,500


Slide57 l.jpg

132,810

Is the total number of people waiting for subsidized housing in Toronto

1


Slide58 l.jpg

000,000


Slide59 l.jpg

001,250


Slide60 l.jpg

002,500


Slide61 l.jpg

003,750


Slide62 l.jpg

005,000


Slide63 l.jpg

006,250


Slide64 l.jpg

007,500


Slide65 l.jpg

008,750


Slide66 l.jpg

010,000


Slide67 l.jpg

011,250


Slide68 l.jpg

012,500


Slide69 l.jpg

013,750


Slide70 l.jpg

015,000


Slide71 l.jpg

016,250


Slide72 l.jpg

017,500


Slide73 l.jpg

018,750


Slide74 l.jpg

020,000


Slide75 l.jpg

021,250


Slide76 l.jpg

022,500


Slide77 l.jpg

023,750


Slide78 l.jpg

025,000


Slide79 l.jpg

026,250


Slide80 l.jpg

027,211

Is the number of children waiting for subsidized housing in Toronto

2


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1-5

Is the average number of years’ wait for a subsidized bachelor apartment

3


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5-10

Is the average number of years that a family would have to wait for a subsidized two-bedroom home

4


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7-10

Is the average number of years’ wait for a subsidized one-bedroom home

5


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10-12

Is the average number of years that a family would have to wait for a subsidized three-bedroom home

6


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Toronto ranked 190thinternationally out of 265 cities studied in terms of housing affordability

7


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5000 affordable rental units have been built since 2003

8


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There are seven low-income families for-every-one moderate-rent unit available in Toronto

9


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In September 2009, an average of 118 people applied for subsidized housing each day

10


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Why is there such a high demand for affordable housing in Toronto?


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In Canada, poverty decreased by 5.1 per cent in the first half of the decade

11


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In Canada, poverty decreased by 5.1 per cent in the first half of the decade

In Toronto, poverty increased by 10 per cent

11

12


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The number of low-income seniors in Toronto is almost double the Ontario average

13


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The poverty line for a family of four in Toronto is $38,610

14


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The poverty line for a family of four in Toronto is $38,610

One-in-three children in Toronto live below the poverty line

14

15


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Median incomes have decreasedby 11.7 per cent over a 15-year period

16


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Median incomes have decreased by 11.7 per cent over a 15-year period

Average rents in Toronto have more than doubled over that same period

16

17


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A family of four would need a ‘living wage’ of $64,783 to meet a minimum standard of living in Toronto that most of society would deem acceptable

18


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A family would need to make $33.20 per hour, full-time, year-round to earn this ‘living wage’

19


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One-in-every-six Ontario jobs pays less than $10 per hour

20


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After the minimum wage reaches $10.25 in 2010, a person working full time will earn about $20,000 per year

21


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The average price of a bachelor apartment in Toronto is $9,264 per year—about half of a minimum wage salary

22


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41 per cent of single person households in Toronto live on an annual income of less than $20,800

23


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The unemployment rate in Toronto is 11.8 per cent

24


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There are 35.7 per cent more unemployed—about 47,000 people—than there were one year ago

25


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Of those who are employed, over 16 per cent work part-time

26


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Between 1999 and 2006, applications for eviction due to unpaid rent rose 26 per cent

27


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$000


Slide108 l.jpg

$001


Slide109 l.jpg

$002


Slide110 l.jpg

$003


Slide111 l.jpg

$004


Slide112 l.jpg

$005


Slide113 l.jpg

$006


Slide114 l.jpg

$007


Slide115 l.jpg

$008


Slide116 l.jpg

$009


Slide117 l.jpg

$010


Slide118 l.jpg

$011


Slide119 l.jpg

$012


Slide120 l.jpg

$013


Slide121 l.jpg

$014


Slide122 l.jpg

$015


Slide123 l.jpg

$016


Slide124 l.jpg

$017


Slide125 l.jpg

$018


Slide126 l.jpg

$019


Slide127 l.jpg

$020


Slide128 l.jpg

$021


Slide129 l.jpg

$022


Slide130 l.jpg

$023

Is the cost per day to provide a homeless person with affordable housing

28


Slide131 l.jpg

$024


Slide132 l.jpg

$025


Slide133 l.jpg

$026


Slide134 l.jpg

$027


Slide135 l.jpg

$028


Slide136 l.jpg

$029


Slide137 l.jpg

$030


Slide138 l.jpg

$031


Slide139 l.jpg

$032


Slide140 l.jpg

$033


Slide141 l.jpg

$034


Slide142 l.jpg

$035


Slide143 l.jpg

$036


Slide144 l.jpg

$037


Slide145 l.jpg

$038


Slide146 l.jpg

$039


Slide147 l.jpg

$040


Slide148 l.jpg

$042


Slide149 l.jpg

$044


Slide150 l.jpg

$046


Slide151 l.jpg

$048


Slide152 l.jpg

$050


Slide153 l.jpg

$052


Slide154 l.jpg

$054


Slide155 l.jpg

$056


Slide156 l.jpg

$058


Slide157 l.jpg

$060


Slide158 l.jpg

$062


Slide159 l.jpg

$064


Slide160 l.jpg

$066


Slide161 l.jpg

$068


Slide162 l.jpg

$069

Is the cost per day of a stay in a shelter

29


Slide163 l.jpg

$070


Slide164 l.jpg

$071


Slide165 l.jpg

$072


Slide166 l.jpg

$073


Slide167 l.jpg

$074


Slide168 l.jpg

$075


Slide169 l.jpg

$080


Slide170 l.jpg

$085


Slide171 l.jpg

$090


Slide172 l.jpg

$095


Slide173 l.jpg

$100


Slide174 l.jpg

$105


Slide175 l.jpg

$110


Slide176 l.jpg

$115


Slide177 l.jpg

$120


Slide178 l.jpg

$125


Slide179 l.jpg

$130


Slide180 l.jpg

$135


Slide181 l.jpg

$140


Slide182 l.jpg

$142

Is the cost per day of a jail cell for a homeless person

30


Slide183 l.jpg

$143


Slide184 l.jpg

$144


Slide185 l.jpg

$145


Slide186 l.jpg

$146


Slide187 l.jpg

$147


Slide188 l.jpg

$148


Slide189 l.jpg

$149


Slide190 l.jpg

$150


Slide191 l.jpg

$160


Slide192 l.jpg

$170


Slide193 l.jpg

$180


Slide194 l.jpg

$190


Slide195 l.jpg

$200


Slide196 l.jpg

$220


Slide197 l.jpg

$240


Slide198 l.jpg

$260


Slide199 l.jpg

$280


Slide200 l.jpg

$300


Slide201 l.jpg

$320


Slide202 l.jpg

$340


Slide203 l.jpg

$360


Slide204 l.jpg

$380


Slide205 l.jpg

$400


Slide206 l.jpg

$420


Slide207 l.jpg

$440


Slide208 l.jpg

$460


Slide209 l.jpg

$480


Slide210 l.jpg

$500


Slide211 l.jpg

$520


Slide212 l.jpg

$540


Slide213 l.jpg

$560


Slide214 l.jpg

$580


Slide215 l.jpg

$600


Slide216 l.jpg

$620


Slide217 l.jpg

$640


Slide218 l.jpg

$660


Slide219 l.jpg

$665

Is the cost per day of a hospital bed for a homeless person

31


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Almost half of all tenants in Toronto are spending more than 30 per cent of their income on rent

32


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Half of those—about 100,000—are spending more than 50 per cent.

33


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That is why 132,810 people in Toronto—over five per cent of the population—are in line for subsidized housing.


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References

1. Housing Connections, “Monthly Statistical Report” (September 2009), 2.

2. Housing Connections, “3rd Quarter Statistical Report” (September 2009).

3. Housing Connections, “Applying for rent-geared-to-income housing”(December 2008).

4. Ibid.

5. Ibid.

6. Ibid.

7. Wendell Cox and Hugh Pavletich, “5th Annual Demographia International Housing Affordability Survey,” Demographia (2009), 32.

8. Housing Opportunities Toronto, “An Affordable Housing Action Plan: 2010-2020,” City of Toronto (2009), 31.

9. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2009: Full Report” (2009), 38.

10. Housing Connections, “Internal Statistics” (September 2009).

11. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2008: Full Report” (2008), 9.

12. Ibid.

13. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2009: Full Report” (2009), 5.

14. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2008: Full Report” (2008), 9. The poverty line is considered to be Statistics Canada’s Low Income Cut Off.

15. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2009: Full Report” (2009), 49.

16. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2008: Full Report” (2008), 21.

17. Ibid.

18. Hugh Mackenzie and Jim Stanford, “A Living Wage for Toronto,” Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (November 2008), 9.

19. Ibid.

20. Ibid., 7.

21. Ibid., 11.

22. Canadian Mortgage and Housing Corporation, “Rental Market Statistics” (Spring 2009), 58.

23. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2008: Full Report” (2008), 9.

24. Toronto Economic Development, “Economic Indicators” (August 2009), 2.

25. Ibid.


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References

26. Ibid., 3.

27. Susan MacDonnell, “Losing Ground: The Persistent Growth of Family Poverty in Canada’s Largest City,” The United Way of Greater Toronto (November 2007), 53.

28. Toronto Community Foundation, “Toronto’s Vital Signs 2009: Full Report” (2009), 40.

29. Ibid.

30. Ibid.

31. Ibid.

32. Housing Opportunities Toronto, “An Affordable Housing Action Plan: 2010-2020,” City of Toronto (2009), 17.

33. Ibid.


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