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The Labour Rate was a system of poor relief (outdoor relief), used in England from 1832 to 1834[1], where workers were paid at a given rate. If this was not met then the rest had to be made up by the parish's poor relief.[2] It was authorised by the Agricultural Labourers Act 1832, and adopted in about 1 in 5 parishes until it was replaced by the Poor Law Amendment Act 1834. See also Speenhamland system Roundsman Poor Law References ^ "The Speenhamland System", The Victorian Web, accessed 2009-06-07 ^ "Labour Rate", Hansard, 30 April 1834 vol.23 cc.307-12 v • d • e Poor Law Poor Laws by country England and Wales · Scotland · Ireland · Germany Nantwich workhouse Old Poor Law Tudor Poor Laws · Act for the Relief of the Poor 1597 · Elizabethan Poor Law (1601) · Poor Relief Act 1662 · Workhouse Test Act · Relief of the Poor Act 1782 · House of Correction · Overseer of the Poor · Poor rate · Poor relief Relief systems Indoor relief · Outdoor relief · Classification of the poor · Speenhamland · Labour Rate · Roundsman · Committee for the Relief of the Black Poor New Poor Law Royal commission (1832) · Poor Law Amendment Act 1834 · Less eligibility · Workhouse · Workhouse test · Board of guardians · Outdoor Labour Test Order · Outdoor Relief Prohibitory Order · Poor Law Unions · Opposition · Book of Murder Changes after 1834 Poor Law Commission · Poor Law Board · Local Government Board · Andover workhouse scandal · Huddersfield workhouse scandal · Union Chargeability Act Decline and abolition Liberal welfare reforms · Royal commission (1905-09) · Majority Report · Minority Report · Interwar poverty · National Assistance Act 1948 Other Historiography of the Poor Laws · Timeline of the Poor Law system