|Current male population (49.6%)|
|Current female population (50.4%)|
|Births this year|
|Deaths this year|
|Net migration this year|
|Net migration today|
|Population growth this year|
|Population growth today|
|Current population (as of Saturday, April 21 2018)|
|9,984,670 km2 (3,855,103 mi2)|
|3.7 per km2 (9.6 people/mi2)|
|0.98 (18,357,614 men to 18,643,986 women)|
|81.4 years (78.8 - men, 84.1 - women)|
(Population figures are estimates by Countrymeters (countrymeters.info) based on the latest United Nations data)
During 2018 Canada population is projected to increased by 381,769 people and reach 37,267,630 in the beginning of 2019. The natural increase is expected to be positive, as the number of births will exceed the number of deaths by 134,265. If external migration will remain on the previous year level, the population will be increased by 247,504 due to the migration reasons. It means that the number of people who move into Canada (to which they are not native) in order to settle there as permanent residents (immigrants) will prevail over the number of people who leave the country to settle permanently in another country (emigrants).
According to our estimations, daily change rates of Canada population in 2018 will be the following:
As of 1 January 2018, the population of Canada was estimated to be 36,885,861 people. This is an increase of 1.04 % (377,858 people) compared to population of 36,508,003 the year before. In 2017 the natural increase was positive, as the number of births exceeded the number of deaths by 132,889. Due to external migration, the population increased by 244,969. The sex ratio of the total population was 0.980 (980 males per 1 000 females) which is lower than global sex ratio. The global sex ratio in the world was approximately 1 016 males to 1 000 females as of 2017.
Below are the key figures for Canada population in 2017:
Canada population density is 3.7 people per square kilometer (9.6/mi2) as of April 2018. Density of population is calculated as permanently settled population of Canada divided by total area of the country. Total area is the sum of land and water areas within international boundaries and coastlines of Canada. The total area of Canada is 9,984,670 km2 (3,855,103 mi2) according to the United Nations Statistics Division .
As of the beginning of 2018 according to our estimates Canada had the following population age distribution:
|- percentage of population under 15|
|- percentage of population between 15 and 64 years old|
|- percentage of population 65+|
In absolute figures (estimate):
We prepared a simplified model of the population distribution pyramid which is broken down into 3 main age groups. The groups are the same as we used above: population under 15, between 15 and 64 and population which is over 65 year old.
Note: The pyramid provided is not corresponding to data given above because the age groups have different number of years.
As we can see the Canada population pyramid has a contracting type. This type of pyramid is more common for highly developed countries with low birth and death rates. Usually countries with such kind of population age distribution model have long life expectancy, high level of education and good health care.
Dependency ratio of population is a ratio of people who are generally not in the labor force (the dependents) to workforce of a country (the productive part of population). The dependent part includes the population under 15 years old and people aged 65 and over. The productive part of population accordingly consists of population between 15 and 64 years.
This ratio shows the pressure on productive population produced by the dependent part of population.
The total dependency ratio of population in Canada is 46.1 %.
The value of 46.1 % is relatively low. It shows that the dependent part of population is less than a half of the working part. In other words the working population (labor force) in Canada must provide goods for itself and cover expenditure on children and aged persons. And this part of population is less than 50% of working population. The value of less than 50% means that the pressure on productive population in Canada is relatively low.
Child dependency ratio is a ratio of people below working age (under 15) to workforce of a country.
Child dependency ratio in Canada is 22.9 %.
Aged dependency ratio is a ratio of people above working age (65+) to workforce of a country.
Aged dependency ratio in Canada is 23.2 %.
Life expectancy at birth is one of the most important demographic indicator. It shows the number of years a newborn infant would live assuming that birth and death rates will remain at the same level during the whole lifetime.
Total life expectancy (both sexes) at birth for Canada is 81.4 years.
This is above the average life expectancy at birth of the global population which is about 71 years (according to Population Division of the Department of Economic and Social Affairs of the United Nations).
Male life expectancy at birth is 78.8 years.
Female life expectancy at birth is 84.1 years.
The data is given as of 1st of January of an year.
The data is given as of 1st of January of an year.