hi, im hunter and im here to tell you about some trends in canadian population, immigration, and aboriginal trends



  • in canad the birth rate in expected to go down per year
  • the natural increase is going up 0.1% per year
  • from 1850-1900 canadas population grew slowly by only a few million
  • then from 1901-1945 the growth rate accelerated(excluding the wars), mostly because of the the settlement in western canada
  • and from 1946-2006 canadas population wqent from 12.3 million people to 32.6 million
  • and then from 2001-2006 the populatiion grew at an annual rate or 1.0% mainly because of immigration
  • this growth is expected to to continue into the comming decades
  • canada is expected to have around 42.5 million inhabitants in 2056
  • canada has the largest net international migration as a proportion of population
  • in the last century canadas populationgrew as fast as that of a developing country such as mexico where fertility rates are very high
  • but canada is slowly moving towards a zero growth rate


i think that in 2050 canadas population will grow and will have most of there popultion foreign born. the birth rate is expected to go down down alot until there is almost a zero growth rate and thyen almost all of the newest population will be immigrants moving to canada because of bad thing happening in there home country or it not being safe anymore and canada is perfect for that because canada is a very safe country and very acceptable of other religions . canadas population has grown very much since confederation, from 1850-1900 canadas population didnt grow too much, only by a few millionbut then quickly accelerated from 1901-1945 because of the settlement of western canada. but it didnt slow down from there, from 1946-2006 canadas population went from 12.3 million people to 32.6 million, a jump of about 20.3 million people but i dont think it will stop there. even now in canada our population continues to grow we are expected to have abround 42.5 million inhabitants in the year 2056 with 32.3 million people today(2016-17).

immigration trends

in 2011 immigrants where 20.6% of canadas population, which in other words meant that one of every 5 people in Canada is an immigrant. immigrants from Jamaica increased from 120,205 in 2001 to 126,035 in 2011, ranking UK nationals as the 15th largest foreign-born group in Canada in 2011. Jamaican immigrants have been largely concentrated in Ontario, particularly in the GTA ( greater Toronto area) where 96,160 Jamaican-born resided in 2011. also in 2011 4% ofof Jamaican nationals where in Quebec, 3% in Alberta and 2% in BC. the main factor that jamaicans left their country is because of economical reasons.

another immigration trend is that of French immigrants. The number of immigrants in canada from France increased 30% from 69,460 in 2001 to 90,440 in 2011. In 2011, 75% of French immigrants came to Quebec. In fact, Montreal was home to 46,540 French immigrants. also 14% of French immigrants came to Ontario, and 6% to BC. And from 2006 to 2015, 49,011 new permanent residents from France landed in Canada.

i predict that in 2050 Canada's natural growth rate will be nearly 0% but what will keep our country at a stable population will be the immigration rates. graphs show that Canada is going to a zero growth rate but at the same time our immigration rate is just going up more and more. this graph shows how canadas growth rate gets lower and lower and lower and how the immigration rate just gets higher .

immigration trends in canada

New data from the National Household Survey show that 1,400,685 people had an Aboriginal identity in 2011 representing 4.3% of the total Canadian population. Aboriginal people where 3.8% of the population in the 2006 Census, 3.3% in the 2001 Census and 2.8% in the 1996 Census. The Aboriginal population went up by 232,385 people, or in other words 20.1% between 2006 and 2011, compared with 5.2% for The largest numbers of Aboriginal people lived in Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, and British Columbia. Aboriginal people made up the largest shares of the population of Nunavut and the Northwest Territories. In 2011, 851,560 people identified as a First Nations person, representing 60.8% of the total Aboriginal population and 2.6% of the total Canadian population.Many First Nations people lived in Ontario and the western provinces, but they made up the largest shares of the total population of the Northwest Territories, Yukon, Manitoba and Saskatchewan.In 2011, 637,660 First Nations people reported being Registered Indians, representing 74.9% of all First Nations people, 45.5% of the total Aboriginal population and 1.9% of the total Canadian population.One-quarter of First Nations people (213,900) were not Registered Indians, representing 15.3% of the total Aboriginal population and less than 1% of the total Canadian population.

the aboriginal population in canada has almost always been higher then the non-aboriginal population and i think it will stay that way because us non-aboriginals and political members i think want to keep them around and keep theyre reserves safe while some want it gone for other uses like housing or using the forestry

my life in 2050

my life in 2050 will be pretty different from now, there is expected to be about 9 billion people on the planet, and with the extra 2 billion we humans will consume even more resources then we do now which will make natural resources more rare therefore making them worth more the majority of people will live in an urban area and we will have a higher average age then we do now. rapidly advancing technology will continue to advance and i think taht means that we will be more into our devices


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