I'm sorry to be asking a (possibly) elementary question, but I've run into a problem in point-set topology; I've just read that there exists paracompact Hausdoff spaces which are not compactly generated. I ask the following:

**Question:** If $X$ is paracompact Hausdorff, is its compactly generated replacement, $k\left(X\right),$ paracompact Hausdorff?

Recall: The inclusion $i:CGH \to Haus$ of compactly generated Hausdorff spaces into Hausdorff spaces has a right adjoint $k,$ which replaces the topology of $X$ with the following topology:

$U \subset X$ is open in $k\left(X\right)$ if and only if for all compact subsets $K \subset X,$ $U \cap K$ is open in $K$.

Another way of describing this topology is that it is the final topology with respect to all maps into $X$ with compact Hausdorff domain. (For the experts, $CGH$ is the mono-coreflective Hull of the category of compact Hausdorff spaces in the category of Hausdorff spaces)

Hausdorffspaces, they are the obvious quotient of the disjoint union of all their compact subsets, and if $X$ is not compactly generated, this quotient is $k\left(X\right).$ This means when $X$ is paracompact Hausdorff, $k\left(X\right)$ is a quotient of a space which is is both locally compact and paracompact Hausdorff. I'm not sure where to go from here. $\endgroup$