The best places to live in Australia

Moving to Australia but not sure where to live? Take a tour of the country's capital cities and find out what each has to offer.

Choosing where to live when moving to a new country is a major decision. It can have a big impact on how comfortable you feel in your new surroundings and on how successful your relocation turns out to be. We’ve put together a guide to some of the best places to live in Australia to help you make an informed decision.

Below you'll find a breakdown of the work and life opportunities in each of Australia's capital cities.

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Which city has the best opportunities for my profession?

If you have a qualification from your home country and are planning to take your skills to Australia, you need to think about the best place to live to find employment in your field.

In 2016, the Australia's national unemployment rate was 6.3% (Australian Bureau of Statistics). This rate has remained fairly steady over the years, averaging 6.9% from 1978 to the present, which is a good indicator of what you can expect in the future.

A more specific breakdown of unemployment rates for each state is as follows:

RegionUnemployment Rate
Australian Capital Territory4.3
Northern Territory4.5
Western Australia5.1
New South Wales5.7
Victoria6.0
Queensland6.3
Tasmania7.0
South Australia7.6

What are my job prospects?

Remember that these rates are across all sectors of employment and may not completely reflect the opportunities in your specific field.

The Labour Market Information Portal states that the sectors employing the highest number of people (May 2016) include Health Care and Social Assistance (1,435,700), Retail Trade (1,238,000), Construction (1,037,500) and Professional, Scientific and Technical Services (972,300). Areas employing the least number of people include Information Media and Telecommunications (212,000) and Electricity, Gas, Water and Waste Services (143,100).

If you want to see what the job prospects are like in your particular field in Australia, have a look at Job Outlook. This is a government initiative designed to provide an idea of how different areas of the job market are performing. It's a valuable resource for people who are looking for a job or considering further education.

There are a number of specific visas available for people coming into the country with particular skills. You can find out from the Skilled Occupations List which professions are currently in demand in Australia.

Occupations currently on this list include: Construction Project Manager, Engineering Manager, Child Care Centre Manager, Medical Administrator, Nursing Clinical Director, Actuary, Architect, Surveyor, Chemical Engineer, Structural Engineer, Veterinarian, Special Needs Teacher, General Practitioner, Midwife, Nurse Practitioner, Software Engineer, Barrister, Social Worker, Carpenter, Chef and Dental Therapist. Click here for a full, current list.

If you prefer the security of having a job to come to when you first arrive in Australia, you can start searching job portals such as Indeed, SEEK and jobsearch.gov.au and apply for any suitable positions. You will also get an idea of what roles are currently being advertised, and which city has the most on offer for your profession.


What should I be getting paid?

Salaries in Australia may be vastly different from what you would expect in your own country. While there will be variations between companies, positions and genders (yes, it can still happen), you should get a general idea of how much you will be able to earn.

Here, we've mashed together Glassdoor's rating for average salary ranges across Australia's largest employees for Australian university students and graduates to give you an idea of how much you can expect to receive.


Living in Sydney

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From the sands of Bondi Beach to its iconic harbour, Sydney is famous all over the world. It is Australia's largest and oldest city, and is known for its natural beauty and cultural diversity. It combines the hectic pace you’d expect from a major city with some of the most recognisable landmarks on earth.

Sydney enjoys a temperate climate, the warmest months being from November to February, when temperatures often reach the mid-30s (Celsius) or sometimes higher. Winters are mild, the thermometer rarely falling below 8°C at night.

Where to live

With a population in excess of 4.6 million, Sydney is easily Australia’s largest city. The central business district (CBD) is contained within a compact area near the harbour, but the suburbs spread far to the north, south and west. Finding somewhere to live in the inner city is expensive, especially when you are first starting out. However, if you look further afield there are many more affordable options.

If a trendy, bustling 20-something lifestyle is something you'd be interested in, the inner western suburbs might be attractive. For a more family-friendly environment, take a look at the Hills District in the north-west or areas in the Northern Beaches. If you'd like to settle in cultural pockets of fellow expats, Western Sydney is home to a significant migrant population. For example, many Indian expats live in the Parramatta region, while a number of migrants from Britain and New Zealand live in the city’s south-west.

Transport

Transport in Sydney is a much-maligned subject among residents. Many Sydneysiders choose to get around by car, but travel times and traffic queues can be extensive. This is especially true during peak hours on roads leading in and out of the CBD. Parking in and around the CBD is also hard to find and expensive.

Thankfully Sydney has an extensive public transport system servicing nearly all the metropolitan area. Commuters can get around by train, bus, light rail or ferry. You need to buy an Opal card to pay for fares on public transport. This is similar to London’s Oyster card and makes it simple to travel around the city.

Working life

Sydney’s economy is larger than that of Hong Kong or Singapore, producing more than $306 billion of goods and services each year. The major industries in the city are financial and professional services, manufacturing, information and communications technology, tourism, research and education, and the creative industries. Employment prospects in Sydney are quite good, with plenty of opportunities available and a low unemployment rate.

Universities and educational institutions

Sydney is home to a wide range of universities and educational institutions to help you further your learning. The University of Sydney (USYD) and the University of New South Wales (UNSW) are both based in the city and are listed in the world’s top 50 universities.

In fact, Sydney has been named the sixth best student city globally, thanks to these universities and other institutions including Macquarie University, University of Technology Sydney (UTS) and the University of Western Sydney (UWS). Whatever you'd like to study, you're sure to find a suitable course.

Cost of living

Sydney is the most expensive city in Australia in which to live and features prominently on lists of the most expensive cities in the world. The average cost of renting a one-bedroom apartment outside the city centre is $1,624.22 per month. A similar apartment in London would cost around $946.16 per month, and around $1,719.44 per month in New York.

According to the Real Estate Institute of Australia (REIA), Sydney’s median house price for 2014 is $763,169, which is the highest of the country's capital cities.

Read our full Sydney guide


Living in Melbourne

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Melbourne is the capital of Victoria and is Australia’s second-largest city. The city's centre branches out from the banks of the Yarra River. It is often referred to as the country's cultural and sporting capital, and is also home to some of Australia’s best dining and nightlife venues. Little wonder The Economist magazine regularly names Melbourne as one of the most livable cities in the world.

When it comes to weather, Melbourne is renowned for having "four seasons in one day". It does have four definite season changes, but conditions can often change unexpectedly within a single day. As it is further south than Sydney, winter daytime temperatures are lower.

Where to live

Choosing where to live in Melbourne depends on your lifestyle and preferences. You can live by the bay in the artsy inner suburb of St Kilda, or further around the bay in Sandringham, which is also buzzy but has more of a village feel. Fitzroy, in the city's north-east, is unpretentious but vibrant and is one of the city's oldest districts. Richmond is a bustling retail centre with a liberal dose of cafes and restaurants. Camberwell and Surrey Hills are classic leafy suburbs, perfect for families. Melbourne is a multicultural city and and you can find areas with large pockets of Greek, Italian, Chinese and Indian residents.

Transport

Melbourne's city centre was designed around a grid system, so it is simple to navigate. There is an extensive public transport system which is efficient and easy to use, especially in the inner city areas. Most areas are connected by train or tram, and any areas where they are not available are serviced by buses. You need to buy a myki card to pay for fares on any of these transport systems.

Working life

Job prospects are quite good for people planning to move to Melbourne. The main industries in Melbourne and in Victoria as a whole, include the automotive industry, aviation, building and construction, education, engineering, nursing, financial services, and information and communications technology. The city's employers welcome migrants looking for work and there is a reasonably low unemployment rate.

Universities and educational institutions

The state of Victoria has the highest university participation and graduation rates in the Asian region, and Melbourne is home to some world-class educational institutions. Students can study at the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT), the University of Melbourne, La Trobe University, Monash University or a number of other educational providers.

Both Monash and the University of Melbourne are members of the Group of Eight, a coalition made up of Australia's eight leading research universities. Melbourne is also regularly ranked as one of the world’s top student cities.

Cost of living

Melbourne may not be as expensive as Sydney, but it’s still quite pricey. A one-bedroom apartment outside the city centre will cost you around $1,237 per month to rent.

Read our full Melbourne city guide


Living in Brisbane

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Brisbane's weather is what attracts many migrants to Australia’s third-largest city. Temperatures are warmer than in Sydney and Melbourne as it sits in the subtropics, and consecutive days of sunshine are more reliable.

Although Brisbane is a major urban hub, it has a relaxed, easygoing atmosphere. It's also within easy distance of summer holiday spots like the Gold Coast and the Sunshine Coast.

Where to live

With a population of over 2 million, Brisbane has been enjoying a growth period as more people relocate to take advantage of its climate and more reasonable house prices. The city centre is compact and is situated on the banks of the Brisbane River, from where its suburbs spread out.

You can find reasonably priced accommodation quite close to the city centre in suburbs such as Auchenflower and Paddington. If you are looking for more family-friendly living, have a look at the Morayfield region to the north. If you look for property away from the city itself, you can find large parcels of land, but still be within reasonable driving distance of the CBD.

Transport

The grid-like layout and compact nature of Brisbane’s CBD make it relatively easy to get around. If you need to drive, a number of one-way streets can make navigation a little difficult. However, there is plenty of public transport available to all major areas, and you can catch trains, ferries and buses using the TransLink ticketing system. As the city continues to grow, the transport network is growing with it.

Working life

Brisbane has a thriving economic environment which, together with the relaxed ambience, offers a lifestyle you may not find in other cities. Major industries in the region include hospitality, tourism, health, business and manufacturing. As Brisbane is a city experiencing rapid growth, job prospects for migrants are good, with a wealth of employment opportunities available for the right applicants.

Universities and educational institutions

If you’re looking for study opportunities, Brisbane offers universities and educational institutions that cover all major disciplines and career paths .

The University of Queensland (UQ) is the state’s oldest university. It has more than 46,000 students and a graduate employment rate of 81.6%. Other options include, Griffith University, Queensland University of Technology (QUT) and the University of Southern Queensland (USQ).

Cost of living

The cost of living in Brisbane is generally much cheaper than in Sydney and Melbourne. Property prices are much more affordable across the board, which is one of the reasons many people choose to move north to the Sunshine State. On average, a one-bedroom apartment outside the city centre can set you back $1,234.04 per month.


Living in Hobart

hobart_shutterstock_83513701From its relaxed country atmosphere to beautiful country surrounds, Tasmania's capital city has plenty to offer. A far cry from the hustle and bustle of Sydney or Melbourne, Hobart moves at a much slower pace. However, it is culturally rich and a food lover's paradise.

Being Australia's southernmost capital city, Hobart has the coldest temperatures of all the capital cities, getting down to as low as 4ºC during winter. Summers are pleasantly warm and can climb into the high 20s (Celsius).

Where to live

The second oldest city in Australia, Hobart sits alongside the Derwent River and at the base of Mount Wellington. There are a number of desirable suburbs along the length of the Derwent, while the historic surrounds of Battery Point or the water views of Sandy Bay are always popular.

If you are migrating to Hobart with a family you should consider the southern suburb of Kingston, recently named the most family-friendly place to live in Australia.

Transport

To get around Hobart you can drive or take the bus. The city has a layout that is easy to navigate, so it won't take long to know your way around by car.

The main bus interchange is in front of the General Post Office and services most parts of the city. You can purchase tickets directly from the driver.

Working life

Hobart has a somewhat insular economy, which means it is protected to some degree from the global fluctuations of international markets. While it isn’t an area that often experiences rapid economic growth, there are still reasonable employment prospects for skilled migrants.

The occupations list provided under the State Migration Plan includes positions in industries such as construction, health, hospitality, automotive, viticulture and engineering. The Tasmanian Government Department of State Growth can assist people who are moving to Australia and looking for work.

Universities and educational institutions

The University of Tasmania is a respected institution and one of the oldest in the country. It’s ranked in the top 2% of universities worldwide and has more than 29,000 students. Hobart residents may also seek to undertake further study through TasTAFE, which offers a wide range of vocational education and training courses.

Cost of living

Although real estate in certain parts of Hobart is expensive, the cost of living is generally lower than in other parts of the country. However, some goods and services, such as electricity, are more expensive.


Living in Adelaide

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Known for its Mediterranean climate, and with a population of around 1.3 million, Adelaide is becoming an increasingly popular place to live for new arrivals to the country. The capital of South Australia, Adelaide combines a relaxed lifestyle, affordable house prices and enviable weather conditions. The weather is generally very pleasant, only dropping to around 7ºC at night during winter, while averaging in the high 20s (Celsius) during summer.

Where to live

Adelaide is often described as more like a big country town than a major city, and you can expect to pay country town house prices rather than the higher costs of big cities. The median house price in Adelaide is under $400,000, though properties on the coast tend to cost more than those inland.

The historic beachside suburb of Glenelg is one sought-after location, while family-friendly suburbs include Aberfoyle Park, Belair and Banksia Park.

Transport

Adelaide is a well-planned city that’s easy to get around by car, while train, tram and bus services also cover most of the city and are accessed using the MetroTicket system.

Working life

Like the rest of Australia, Adelaide boasts a healthy economy. With estimates stipulating that Adelaide needs about 5,000 new skilled migrants every year to thrive, there are plenty of job opportunities for the right people. Immigration South Australia can help you with applications and additional information. Major industries in Adelaide include health care, manufacturing, retail, public administration, education and training.

Universities and educational institutions

Students looking to further their education in South Australia can choose from a number of institutions. According to the Good Universities Guide 2015, the University of South Australia is the highest ranking university in South Australia in the graduate outcome category for 'Getting a Full Time Job'.

The University of Adelaide is the country’s third-oldest university and has been named as one of the world’s top 200. Bradford College offers a pathway for international students to the university, while other options include Flinders University and the University of South Australia.

Cost of living

Adelaide is generally considered one of Australia’s most affordable cities. Goods and services, property prices and rent are all reasonable. The average monthly rent for a one-bedroom apartment outside the city centre is around $982.25.


Living in Canberra

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It’s a common misconception that Sydney, being the largest city in Australia, is also its capital. In fact the nation's capital, Canberra, is one of its smallest cities with a population of just over 373,000. It is part of a federal district known as the Australian Capitlal Territory (ACT). Being the home of Australia's parliament, it has a continual influx of workers as well as visitors. Canberra has a dry climate and experiences temperatures as low as freezing in winter and averages in the high 20s (Celsius) at the height of summer.

Where to live

Australia’s capital city is divided down through the centre by Lake Burley Griffin. To the north are the shopping and commercial areas, as well as institutions such as the Australian War Memorial and National Library. Beyond these are the main suburbs, where many government workers choose to reside.

Suburbs such as Ainslie and O’Connor are popular areas for family living, while the majority of residents in Braddon and Civic live in apartments.

South of the lake is the Parliamentary Triangle and embassy area. While there are also residential areas, the population is around half of that in the north, and features more expensive, waterside properties such as those on the Kingston Foreshore.

Transport

As Canberra was purposely designed to be Australia's capital city, it is an easy city to navigate. Traffic jams don’t really exist, and most car journeys take little more than 20 minutes. As the city is flat, many residents choose to walk or cycle into work.

Because of its small size, Canberra hasn't had the need for a suburban train or tram system. There is an extensive local bus network, plus a train station and interstate buses for travel to other cities and townships.

Working life

A large proportion of Canberra's residents are public servants who work for either the Australian or ACT governments. However, there are also many people employed in the private sector, making it a destination for business people.

While it may not be the business mecca of Australia, Canberra enjoys a low unemployment rate and the highest average full-time income in Australia, making it an enviable place in which to work.

Universities and educational institutions

Canberra has a wealth of choices for higher education. The University of Canberra (UC) and the Australian National University (ANU) offer undergraduate and graduate courses in a range of disciplines, including arts, business, engineering and legal studies. ANU was listed in the top 25 of the QS world university rankings in 2016.

Other options for study include trade-based schools such as The Australian International Hotel School (AIHS), and the Australian Defence Force Academy (ADFA).

Cost of living

According to the REIA’s June 2014 report, the ACT is the most affordable state or territory in Australia to purchase a home. That is, when you consider the proportion of income required to meet loan repayments. In its December quarter 2013 report, it estimated that the median cost to purchase a three median room was $520,000, while to rent a three-bedroom home the median cost was $445 per week.


Living in Darwin

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Thanks to its tropical location, Darwin has a laid-back and relaxed environment. It is surrounded by world-class natural scenery, has a buzzing nightlife and enjoys warm weather all year round. There is a tropical weather pattern of dry and wet seasons. The dry occurs between April and October and is the more pleasant of the two, with clear skies and balmy nights. During the wet season there are many storms and little reprieve from the average temperature of around 30ºC.

Where to live

Darwin has a population of around 100,000 people and is home to a multicultural mix of expats, making it a welcoming environment for new migrants.

House prices are quite high compared to most other capital cities, with properties in suburbs such as Bayview and Fannie Bay averaging close to $1 million. More family-friendly options include Wanguri and Wulagi.

Transport

Driving is the best way to get around Darwin. It is not a huge city, so traffic is fairly manageable and commute times are not too long. A public bus service operates throughout areas that are close to the city centre.

Working life

Darwin is currently experiencing economic growth, and with new port facilities, an improved airport and the construction of the north-south railway, that growth is expected to continue. There are plenty of employment opportunities available for migrants with the right skills and training.

Major industries in the region include construction, retail, accommodation and food services, public administration and health care.

Universities and educational institutions

Charles Darwin University (CDU) has 21,000 students across four campuses and four training centres. Ranked in the top 2% of universities in the world, CDU can provide high-quality learning.

Cost of living

Although not the biggest of cities, Darwin is actually quite expensive. It has a competitive real estate market that drives up prices, while its geographical isolation means you can expect to pay more for certain goods and services. On average, renting a one-bedroom apartment outside the city centre costs $1,702 per month.


Living in Perth

perth_shutterstock_111711725Last but certainly not least on this guide to Australia’s capital cities is Perth. Featuring a wonderful climate and relaxed beachy lifestyle, it’s definitely worth considering when looking for somewhere to live. It has a population of around 1.25 million, and although it is the most isolated capital city in the world, it has just as much to offer as its long-distance neighbours. Another consistently warm city, Perth temperatures never drop too low, peaking above 30ºC during summer and dipping to around 18ºC in winter.

Where to live

Perth's relatively compact CBD is centred around the banks of the Swan River, and the suburbs spread from there in all directions.

The city's northern and western suburbs are considered the most desirable areas to live. Perth has a large migrant population, with many British migrants in particular calling this city home.

Transport

Although Perth is quite an easy city to drive around, the best option for new arrivals is to use public transport, which is both reliable and affordable. There is a comprehensive transport network of buses and trains, and buying a SmartRider card for payment will make your journeys easier to manage.

Working life

Western Australia is blessed with immense natural resources, and the mining boom of recent years brought many workers to the area. Other popular industries include tourism, manufacturing, financial services, health care, and information and communications technology. However, because of the size of the city, jobs may be slightly harder to come by than in Sydney or Melbourne.

Universities and educational institutions

The University of Western Australia (UWA) is a member of the Group of Eight and is one of Australia’s leading educational institutions. It is ranked just outside the top 100 tertiary education institutions in the world.

There are plenty of other study options for Western Australian students, including Curtin University, Murdoch University and Edith Cowan University (ECU), each of which offers a comprehensive range of disciplines.

Cost of living

Although Perth is quite an affordable place to live, certain goods and services are more expensive due to the city’s remote geographic isolation. Although the resources boom led to a sharp rise in house prices, you can still rent a one-bedroom apartment outside the city centre for around $1,452.43 per month.

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196 Responses to The best places to live in Australia

  1. Default Gravatar
    michael | December 20, 2016

    Good day, please I will be coming to Australia anytime soon for working as a construction helper at Adelaide but please can I get an estimated amount payment for a construction helper in Australia and the cost of living at Adelaide.

    • Staff
      May | December 20, 2016

      Hi Michael,

      Thank you for your question and for contacting finder.com.au – a financial comparison website and general information service designed to help consumers make better decisions.

      I’m afraid we do not have the information as to how much exactly you would earn as a construction helper in Adelaide. That would entirely depend on the company you would be working with. Meanwhile, in Adelaide, the cost of living is reasonable with goods and services, property prices and rent are basically affordable.

      Cheers,
      May

  2. Default Gravatar
    adewunumi | December 19, 2016

    I am a shoemaker. I want to come to Australia. How can I get a visa?

    • Staff
      Jason | December 19, 2016

      Hi Adewunumi,

      Thank you for your enquiry.

      Please click this link for a guide on how to get an Australian visa.

      I hope this helps.

      Kind regards,
      Jason

  3. Staff
    Harold | November 22, 2016

    Hello Gerald,

    Thank you for your inquiry.

    Basically, Sydney is home to a wide range of universities and educational institutions to help you further your learning journey. World-class universities based in the city include the University of Sydney (USYD) and the University of New South Wales (UNSW), both of which have been named in the world’s top 100 universities. Also, if you are non-resident in Australia you may find this article as your helpful guide. For your additional reference, at this page of our website please look at the section that has a label of “Universities and educational institutions”. From there you will have an idea what are the different universities that are available for each location/city.

    I hope this information has helped.

    Cheers,
    Harold

  4. Default Gravatar
    jozialea | November 18, 2016

    How is the air in Sydney and how is it?

    • Staff
      Anndy | November 18, 2016

      Hi Jozialea,

      Thanks for your question.

      Based on one Air Quality Index result I found online, the air pollution level in most places in Sydney is good. This Air quality is considered satisfactory, and air pollution poses little or no risk.

      Cheers,
      Anndy

  5. Default Gravatar
    Sam | October 28, 2016

    Hi , i am thinking of moving to Australia as a truck driver , which city can move to with high pay salary ?

    • Staff
      Stephanie | October 28, 2016

      Hi Sam,

      Thanks for your question.

      A good place to look for information on job prospects and to learn about salary expectations in Australia is Job Outlook. It’s a government initiative that shows the outlook for various professions throughout Australia. It also breaks down where industries are throughout Australia.

      I hope that helps,

      Stephanie

  6. Default Gravatar
    Muhammad | October 19, 2016

    i am moving to Australia from Pakistan as agricultural consultant. which state will be more likely for me to find job with cooler or sub tropical weather as i am not habitual of intense sunshine.

    • Staff
      Stephanie | October 19, 2016

      Hi Muhammad,
      Thanks for your question.
      According to JobOutlook, the industry for agricultural scientists is strongest in NSW, Queensland and Victoria. Of those options, NSW and Victoria offer milder climates which may be better suited to you.
      You can find out more about your industry, it’s future prospects and job openings at JobOutlook here.
      I hope that helps,
      Stephanie

  7. Default Gravatar
    harry | September 30, 2016

    Hi,

    I am a working IT professional in India with 3.5+ years of experience,I want to settle in Australia, learn music and start a band side by side doing IT job. What would the best place for such kind of project ( IT and music)?

    • Staff
      Stephanie | September 30, 2016

      Hi Harry,

      The cosmopolitan centres of Sydney, Melbourne and Brisbane are options that may be suited for pursuits in the entertainment industry. For a greater idea of the outlook for your dual careers, you might like to browse Job Outlook.

      I hope that helps!

      Stephanie

  8. Default Gravatar
    henri | September 29, 2016

    hi, i am a business student and i want to continue business study in australia
    i need to know the best cities for business studies which offer most job opportunities
    maybe the cheapest one

    • Staff
      Stephanie | September 30, 2016

      Hi Henri,

      Thanks for your question.

      A good place to look for information on job prospects in Australia is Job Outlook. It’s a government initiative that shows the outlook for various professions throughout Australia. It also breaks down where industries are throughout Australia.

      I hope that helps,

      Stephanie

  9. Default Gravatar
    Bhavna | September 29, 2016

    Hi , we are planning to apply for PR in Australia , which part of aus would be suitable for us job opportunities wise . I a working as an HR professional (7 years) and my husband works in a bank (9years) . How is the job market Adelaide ?? Thank you .

    • Staff
      Stephanie | September 30, 2016

      Hi Bhavna,

      Thanks for your question.

      A good place to look for information on job prospects in Australia is Job Outlook. It’s a government initiative that shows the outlook for various professions throughout Australia. It also breaks down where industries are throughout Australia.

      I hope that helps,

      Stephanie

  10. Default Gravatar
    Lakmal | September 26, 2016

    Hi..i need to know the cheapest cost of living city for student visa holders with family.(accommodation,foods,medicine & others)

    • Staff
      Stephanie | September 26, 2016

      Hi Lakmal,

      You can find out more about studying in Australia, including an idea about the cost of living, here.

      Hope that helps,

      Stephanie

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