Denmark VS Somalia

Who will win?

The Difference

Denmark and Somalia are two completely different countries. Denmark is considered developed; while Somalia is considered a developing country. The two have different backgrounds, religions, populations, and more. Not only are they different in populations, but they are also different economically, politically, and how they affect the environment. They are both beautiful countries and have a lot of potential to save their habitats.


The Life Inside

The current population of Denmark is 5,645,949. The most popular age group is 40 to 70 years of age. There are 50.4% girls, and 49.6% of men in the population. The average person lives to be 80 years old. 85% of the population is more urban, 38% of that is major cities; but only 15% of the entire country is rural. There are 103.7 people per square mile. The country is only 43,090 squared kilometers, the country could only hold 2,776,555.75 people; therefore the country is overpopulated. It has a steady increase in its population and in 15 years, there is suppose to be 12.1 million people living in Denmark. Denmark is considered to have a secure food supply and has an average consumption of 1,200 calories a per day, per person. They provide free health care, paid for by taxes. Each year the health cost per person is $3,512.

They have a limited government, so the government is not causing changes in the population. They suffer from air pollution, principally from vehicle and power plant emissions. Nitrogen and phosphorus pollution of the North Sea. They can cause earlier deaths.

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Alls Fair in Love And War

The current population in Somalia is 10,428,043, according the July 2014 statistics. The largest group is 25-54 years young. The men take up most of the population as well. They usually have a life span of 51.58 years. Only 37.7% of the land is Urbanized, while the other 63.3% is rural area. The country is indulged in a self-destructive civil war combined with famine and refugee disaster, resulted in extensive international aid operations. They have a steady increase in their population, which only makes matters worst.

Relentless conflicts have depleted the countries food supplies and tens of thousands of Somalians have died of malnourishment. Depression is a common among Somalian refugees. Common infections are diarrheal disease, measles, malaria, and acute respiratory illness. Recently there has been a increase in deaths, which is recored to be the highest in a famine-affected population.

The environment is going through a drought. They are increasingly running out of water. Health issues for humans are being forgotten, deforestation is in affect. Overgrazing is also a problem, as well as soil erosion and desertification.