Canadian Census Focuses on Migration Accomplishments
The Canadian census, brought out a few months back, has thrown much light on the fast developing population trends across the nation, and the ways the Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC) has reacted and molded these developments.
Over the course of the past 5 years, the nation has played host to 1,863,791 new temporary and permanent residents. From 2006 to 2011, Down Under was a spectator to a population swell of 5.6% – the biggest amongst all nations of the G8. In this connection, the first of a chain of census analyses was made available, even as this thoroughly scrutinizes population counts and growth.
The most significant population swell was noticed in the Western Australian provinces. Yukon Territory was witness to the biggest increase, even as this at 11.6% was nearly 200% of the Canadian average. This was primarily thanks to a flood of temporary residents, most of who had turned up to work for vital sectors of logging and mining.
Saskatchewan was witness to the second biggest growth. Following years of continued decrease all of a sudden witnessed its population surpass 1 million only for the second time in the recorded history, even as this has mainly been credited to the nearly 28,000 migrants allowed to enter the region during the course of the past five years, against just 9,500 migrants during the earlier period.
Surge in the population of the cities was also chiefly widespread in the West. A case in point is although its population, on the whole, failed to head north radically, the cities of Alberta were behind 10 out of the 15 biggest troves of the population surge across Canada.
As compared to other regions, the province of Quebec experienced most of its development, via permanent immigration, not to mention increased
fertility rates. But, high levels of inter-provincial movement led to lower growth, in general.
Cities and provinces, besides their inhabitants, have usually reacted favorably to the fresh influx of the migrants assisting to fuel their development. Many have started to set up or expand the immigration centers in existence to assimilate the new influx of people — both socially and economically — in a much improved manner. For example, the province of Manitoba already boasts of a large and impressive structure of welcome centers to provide assistance to the new entrants – several of them have turned up, courtesy the strong Provincial Nominee Program of the region.
At the province of Alberta, the programs of the government are duly complemented by certain civil organizations. At the province of Quebec, the classes of language continue to be strongly subsidized with a view to assist residents master French and gel with their communities in a much better and improved manner.
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