Evaluating forensic biological evidence considering activity level propositions is becoming more prominent around the world. In such evaluations it is common to combine results from multiple items associated with the alleged activities. The results from these items may not be conditionally independent, depending on the mechanism of cell/DNA transfer being considered and it is important that the evaluation takes these dependencies into account. Part of this consideration is to incorporate our understanding of prevalent DNA and of background DNA on objects and people, and how activities can lead to common sources of unknown DNA being deposited on items. We demonstrate a framework for evaluation of DNA evidence in such a scenario using Object-Oriented Bayesian Networks and apply it to a motivating case from South Australia.