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Trends in tenure, 25-34 year olds, England: a data cube spreadsheet

This dataset contains the percentage breakdown of owner occupiers, private renters and social renters with a HRP aged between 25 and 34 years in England.

Percentage-Occupation-25-34-yr-olds for values of Reference period
Add 14 columns to data cart
Reference area 2003-2004 2004-2005 2005-2006 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009 2009-2010 2010-2011 2011-2012 2012-2013 2013-2014 2014-2015 2015-2016 2016-2017
England 20 19 20 16 17 17 17 16 16 16 16 18 16 17
Reference Period
  1. 2003-2004
  2. 2004-2005
  3. 2005-2006
  4. 2006-2007
  5. 2007-2008
  6. 2008-2009
  7. 2009-2010
  8. 2010-2011
  9. 2011-2012
  10. 2012-2013
  11. 2013-2014
  12. 2014-2015
  13. 2015-2016
  14. 2016-2017
Tenure Percentage Occupation 25 34 Yr Olds
  1. Owner occupiers
  2. Private renters
  3. Social renters
Reference area
(showing types of area available in these data)
  1. Countries
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About the Dataset
Not supplied
Not supplied
In dataset
Next update due
January-March 2019

Households are grouped into three broad categories known as tenures: owner occupiers, social renters and private renters. The tenure defines the conditions under which the home is occupied, whether it is owned or rented, and if rented, who the landlord is and on what financial and legal terms the let is agreed.

Owner occupiers: households in accommodation which they either own outright, are buying with a mortgage or as part of a shared ownership scheme.

Social renters: this category includes households renting from Local Authorities (including Arms’ Length Management Organisations (ALMOs) and Housing Action Trusts) and Housing Associations, Local Housing Companies, co-operatives and charitable trusts.

Private renters: this sector covers all other tenants including all whose accommodation is tied to their job. It also includes people living rent-free (for example, people living in a flat belonging to a relative).

Household reference person (HRP): The person in whose name the dwelling is owned or rented or who is otherwise responsible for the accommodation. In the case of joint owners and tenants, the person with the highest income is taken as the HRP. Where incomes are equal, the older is taken as the HRP. This procedure increases the likelihood that the HRP better characterises the household’s social and economic position. The EHS definition of HRP is not consistent with the Census 2011, in which the HRP is chosen on basis of their economic activity. Where economic activity is the same, the older is taken as HRP, or if they are the same age, HRP is the first listed on the questionnaire.

This dataset is owned by the English Housing Survey and data is derived from the English Housing Survey headline report, in Annex Table 1.4.


This slice of multidimensional data is not a Linked Data resource in the database: it's a virtual resource (i.e. you can't query it by SPARQL). But does have a permanent unique URL which can be bookmarked.
Dimensions Linked Data

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Dimension Locked Value
Tenure Percentage Occupation 25 34 Yr Olds
Social renters
Reference Area
(not locked to a value)
Reference Period
(not locked to a value)