Canada in 2050 Nathan jokinen

Canadas major population increase factor has been migratory increase since about 1999, and has been comihng a greater factor to the population increase each year. And natural increase in population htas been staying between 100,000 and 150,000 people per year.

Canadas migratory population growth has been a greater rate of population growth since 1998-1999, and has since been becoming a greater growth factor. In 2001 was between 200,000 and 250,000 (about 225,000) people. And it has been climbing slowly ever since. In 2013 it was over 250,000 people that migrated to Canada that year. Natural population growth has been declining. After migratory population growth surpassed it, natural population has been on a decline. In 2001-2002 it was at 100,000 people per year. It peaked after being surpassed in 2009 at just under 150,000 people. And has gone down slowly since then, 2013 had about 125,000 people per year.

I think in 2050 Canadas yearly natural population increase will keep getting lower as the migratory population increase gets higher. I think by 2050 Canadas natural population increase will be around 50,000-75,000 people per year. And I think Canadas migratory population increase will also still get higher, in 2050 I think it will be 350,000-400,000 people per year.

The majority of Canada's migratory population increase is from Eastern Asia, Southern Asia, and Southeastern Asia from 1991-2011.
In 1991, Eastern Asia had the most migratory population increase, at nearly 400,000 people. in 2001 it had nearly about 750,000 people, and in 2011 it had just under 1,000,000 people. In 1991 Southeast Asia had about 250,000, in 2001 there was about 500,000, and in 2011 there was about 900,000 people. In 1991 Southern Asia had about 200,000 people migrating, in 2001 there was just under 500,000 people, and in 2011 there about 500,000 people.

From 1951 to 1971 there was under 100,000 people migrating per place shown on the chart above. Then it started to climb from 1981 to 1991, after 1991, Asia started to climb a lot, making it the majority of the migratory population increase coming to Canada, while the rest climbed very slowly.

In 2050 I think Canada will be a very multi cultural place, even more then right now. I think the majority of people will be from Asia or of an Asian descent. Because I think the graph above is going to continue the path it is already on. in 2011 the total of Asian's migrating to Canada was about 2.4 million people, I think in 2050 it will double to 4.8 million Asian people migrating to Canada, or more.
Canada's death rate has been climbing at a steady pace since 2008, having about 7.6 per 1000 people die. In 2011 there was about 7.9 out of 1000 people, and in 2014 having about 8.3 out of 1000. I think this trend will keep climbing the way it is, because as population get higher so does death rate. In 2015 I think it will be about 11 per 1000 because every 3 years it rises about 0.3 people since 2008, and if that trend continues by 2015 there will be abut 11 deaths per 1000 people.

Since 2008 Canada's birth rate has stayed about the same, at around 10.2-10.3 births per 1000 per year. It has droped since 2000 but not by much, the trend is staying pretty similar. I think in 2015 it will have gone up to about 12-14 births per 1000 people because Canada's population is growing, but right now there is about 1.6 births per mom. it has dropped a lot but I think since Canada's population is growing the birth rate will still climb a little bit because I think that the population will be very high so there will be more women to have kids

Aboriginal people from 1996-2001 mostly lived in city areas and less on reserves and rural areas. From 2001-2006 even less lived on reserves and in rural areas and more in city areas. From 2006-2011 it followed the same pattern. I think in 2050, almost all aboriginal will live off a reserve because they will move to populated areas like cities. Aboriginal peoples population percentage towards Canada's total population has been getting lower on reserves and higher in populated areas. (look at chart at bottom of #4 in bibliography, I couldn't get in on this site)

Supporting video

Bibliography: 1) statcan - http://www.statcan.gc.ca/eng/start 2) YouTube - https://www.youtube.com 3) IndexMundi-http://www.indexmundi.com/ 4) Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Canada Settlement - https://www.aadnc-aandc.gc.ca/DAM/DAM-INTER-HQ-AI/STAGING/texte-text/abo_demo2013_1370443844970_eng.pdf

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