WILL CANADA BE THE GREATEST COUNTRY TO LIVE IN BY 2035?
The purpose of this website is to compare present Canada with what might be the future.
I am going to use present data and facts to try and find out what the future might have as an outcome. Also to find out if Canada will be the greatest country to live in.
Current And Future Population
Canada's population has increased from 1980-2014, I Believe that if Canada's population increases in a good rate. Canada's population should grow by 2035. In July 2011, the Canadian government estimated there were 34,482,779 people in Canada. This is just over 1 million more people than recorded in the census. More than half of Canadians live in just two provinces; Ontario, where one in three Canadians live, and Québec where almost a quarter of Canadians live. The combined population of Canada's three territories (Northwest, Yukon and Nunavut) is less than the population of Canada's smallest province (Prince Edward Island).
Canada's population will change by increase rates of total population. I believe this because, they have a high have a high population increase and a high immigration increase.The range of projections for Canada's population as a whole is between 40 million and 63.5 million people by 2063.
Canada's immigration is at an all time high ever since 1990-2014, and is still increasing. So i believe that the immigration is going to continue for many years because a lot of people like Canada.Canada’s major political parties have assumed that, on the immigration issue in particular, they know better than average Canadians. This attitude and the promotion of political party self-interest manifested itself particularly in 1990 when one political party (the Progressive Conservatives) increased immigration levels to 250,000 per year. They have stayed the same since then. Canada’s average 250,000 per year immigration intake since 1990 has been far too high. In fact, Canada’s intake is the highest per capita in the world. And it has obviously been destructive and senseless.
Canada's highest immigrated nationality is Pakistan because internal unrest, India in pursuit of a better lifestyle, African countries because of both reasons, and the Philippines in pursuit of a better lifestyle.
50% of Aborigonals are 24 years and under, there is a high birthrate. Also higher death rate, less job opportunities for Aborigonals in Ontario. Most are in urban areas and some are on reserves, some Aborigonals are in poverty. In 2006, there were 600,695 Aboriginal females in Canada. Aboriginal women and girls made up 4% of the total Canadian female population that year. In 2006, 60% of the Aboriginal female population reported being First Nations (includes both Status and non-Status Indians), while 33% were Métis and 4% were Inuit. The remaining 3% either reported belonging to more than one Aboriginal group, or they did not identify with an Aboriginal group, but reported having registered Indian status and/or band membership. First Nations, Inuit and Métis communities across Canada are increasingly re-engaging with their traditional cultures, redefining themselves and reasserting their distinct identities.
Fast growing population and education decreases, Keeping their curriculum. Non-governmental funding to Aboriginal beneficiaries and causes in Canada over the past few years. The year-long knowledge gathering process included three inter-related activities: mining Canada Revenue Agency data to map the Aboriginal funding economy in Canada from 2005 to 2011; a set of Key Informant interviews with representatives from a sample of grantmakers surfaced through the mapping activity; and a series of case studies to showcase some leading funders in the Aboriginal funding sphere or initiatives dedicated to building community capacity as well as supporting Aboriginal beneficiaries and causes.
Interactions in the physical environment
Canada is a place that can be very hot and very cold. In the winter Toronto can reach up to -25'c and in the summer up to 22'c as an average. Canada's climate is always changing because of its four seasons.Canada is often associated with cold weather and snow, but in reality, its climate is as diverse as its landscape. Generally, Canadians enjoy four very distinct seasons, particularly in the more populated regions along the US border. Daytime summer temperatures can rise to 35°C and higher, while lows of -25°C are not uncommon in winter. More moderate temperatures are the norm in spring and fall. Summers can be hot and dry on the prairies, humid in central Canada, and milder on the coasts. Spring is generally pleasant across the country. Autumns are often crisp and cool, but brightened by rich orange and red leaves on trees. Winters are generally cold with periods of snow, although southern Alberta enjoys the occasional "Chinook", a warm dry wind from the Rocky Mountains that gusts through and melts the snow. Winters are mild and wet on the west coast, in cities such as Vancouver and Victoria.
Canadians got a look at one vision of how climate change could affect regions across the country, as the National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy yesterday released its degrees of Change diagram. Intended for use in 12,000 Canadian schools, it may mostly depress tomorrow’s leaders with its predictions. However, its call for adaptation for “climate prosperity” also includes some bright sides, including longer crop seasons and better golf weather. Some of the scenarios are based on a warm-up of as much as five degrees.
latitude, ocean currents, air masses, elevation relief, near water.