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Disability in Australia

A disability is an any physical or mental condition that affects doing specific tasks extremely challenging for the individual with the impairment.

According to a survey, more than 4 million Australians have a disability, accounting for about 18% of the population (2018).

This is also known as the prevalence rate of disability.

The National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS) is an Australian government program that pays for disability-related expenses. They give information and links to services like physicians, sporting clubs, support groups, libraries, and schools, as well as information on the support that each state and territory government, such as Sydney, provides to all individuals with disabilities. The NDIS is not a government-run assistance program. The NDIS is intended to assist people in receiving the assistance they require so that their abilities and independence grow over time.


Family and friends are the primary sources of support and help for most persons with disabilities. Governments, on the other hand, provide a variety of disability services, both directly and indirectly, to assist people with disabilities, and the commercial and community sectors also contribute significantly. Apart from disability services and assistance, the government, corporate sector, and community sectors all offer a variety of mainstream services such as health care, group homes, or accommodation to individuals with disabilities.

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