Electoral district of Seven Hills
New South Wales—Legislative Assembly
Location within Sydney
|State||New South Wales|
|Area||32.09 km2 (12.4 sq mi)|
It includes the suburbs of Constitution Hill, Northmead, Old Toongabbie and Winston Hills and parts of Seven Hills, Baulkham Hills, Blacktown, Kings Langley, Glenwood, Lalor Park, Pendle Hill, Prospect, Toongabbie, Wentworthville and Westmead.
Seven Hills was established for the first time in 1981 but it was abolished in 1991. It was recreated from 2015 as a result of the 2013 redistribution. It is named after and including the Sydney suburb of Seven Hills.
The second incarnation of Seven Hills largely consisted of areas from the abolished seat of Toongabbie, which had historically been a Labor stronghold before Labor's near-meltdown in west Sydney saw the Labor margin reduced from a comfortably safe 14.5 percent to an extremely marginal 0.3 percent. The transfer of traditionally pro-Labor voting areas to Blacktown and Prospect, and the addition of equally pro-Liberal areas from Baulkham Hills significantly altered the political composition of the electorate, giving the Liberals a notional margin of 8.8 percent–on the stronger side of fairly safe. The sitting member for Toongabbie was former Labor Premier Nathan Rees, who retired at the 2015 election.
Members for Seven Hills
|First Incarnation (1981–1991)|
|Bob Christie ||Labor||1981–1991|
|Second Incarnation (2015–present)|
|Mark Taylor ||Liberal||2015–present|
|Sustainable Australia||Eric Claus||863||1.84||+1.84|
|Total formal votes||46,977||96.76||+0.63|
- "Seven Hills". New South Wales Electoral Commission. Retrieved 23 November 2019.
- "Overview of Determinations". NSW 2013 Redistribution.
- Green, Antony. "2013 New South Wales Redistribution". ABC. Retrieved 4 February 2014.
- "Mr (Bob) Robert William John Christie". Former Members of the Parliament of New South Wales. Retrieved 7 May 2019.
- "Mr Mark Owen Taylor MP". Members of the Parliament of New South Wales. Retrieved 6 April 2019.
- "Seven Hills: First Preference Votes". 2019 NSW election results. NSW Electoral Commission. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
- "Seven Hills: Distribution of Preferences". 2019 NSW election results. NSW Electoral Commission. Retrieved 22 September 2019.