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The experience of Urban Indigenous People moving to Public Housing:An Example of Amis San-Ying Tribe
The purpose of this study is to investigate experiences for the people who used to live in Amis San-Ying Tribe and then move into Long'enbu public housing. Researcher used in-depth interviews to find out their living in San-Ying Tribe, the experience of being forced to move into Long'enbu public housing, and difficulty in adapting to live in Long'enbu public housing. Therefore, researcher wants to discuss the changes of the Amis living and traditional culture after they move to public housing. The research findings are as followings: 1. In San-Ying Tribe, the Amis houses was built of wood planks, and there was no water or electricity. They grew vegetables or bred poultry as food, they helped each other and shared resources, and they had created San-Ying Tribe. They lived a life of poor but stable. 2. With the development of Da-Han Creek, government rebuilt their houses when the government destroyed the houses again and again. Both their body and soul was extremely exhausted. Most of people in order to provide their children with stable life, the moved into Long'enbu public housing. 3. After the Amis moved into public housing, they encountered difficulties in some adaption issues: (1) The Amis felt uneasy about the housing pattern of public housing which did not conform to Amis culture. (2) In the government’s policy, they did not respect for keeping the collective of San-Ying tribe. Therefore, the tribe and Amis traditional culture vanished in the public housing. (3) There were more aboriginal families of other tribes moved into Long'enbu public housing, the population of public housing became Multi-ethnic. The government tried to manage public housing through building managers and security guards, but it were ineffective. (4) Because the people who lived in the public housing lacking coherence, the community self-government groups were not set up or cease moving. (5) Owing to the issue of rental contract, many building residents owed the government a huge sum of money. The residents had to pay more and more bills after they moved into public housing, but their work situation were unstable. Therefore, they generally felt their financial pressure was getting heavy.
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