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Monday, September 29, 2008

Migration

2006/2007

Previous release

 

Data are now available on the number of individuals who moved between July 1, 2006 and June 30, 2007.

 

At the provincial level, Alberta had the highest net migration rate, with 16.4 people for every 1,000 population. British Columbia followed and Ontario was third.

 

Among census metropolitan areas, the highest net inflow occurred in Kelowna, which had a net inflow of 22.0 migrants for every 1,000 residents. Edmonton and Calgary were second and third, respectively.

 

In absolute terms, Toronto had the highest net inflow, with 74,195 more people moving into the metropolitan area than moving out. Vancouver ranked second and Montréal third. Of the 33 metropolitan areas, 29 had a net inflow from migration, while 4 experienced a net outflow.

 

Among census divisions, the highest net inflow relative to population size occurred in Division No. 16 in Alberta, which includes Fort McMurray. It had a net inflow of 53.5 migrants for every 1,000 population. This was almost twice the net gain of the previous year, reflecting the robust economy related to oil sands development.

 

Note: Migration data reflect interprovincial and international movements as well as intraprovincial moves between census metropolitan areas or census divisions. Moves across town or across the street are excluded.

 

Migration estimates (91C0025, various prices) are available for the provinces and territories, census metropolitan areas and census divisions. Five tables covering these levels of geography provide data on origin and destination, as well as the age, the sex and the median income of migrants.

 

2006/2007 2006/2007 2005/2006

in out net net rate per 1,000 population

 

Kelowna1 10,817 7,124 3,693 22.0 ...

Edmonton 52,242 34,803 17,439 16.5 21.0

Calgary 61,456 43,551 17,905 16.2 21.5

Toronto 175,127 100,932 74,195 13.7 17.3

Vancouver 78,021 47,919 30,102 13.3 16.4

Saskatoon 12,671 9,610 3,061 12.9 5.8

Regina 8,730 6,809 1,921 9.6 0.5

Victoria 15,295 12,144 3,151 9.4 7.2

Oshawa 15,698 12,770 2,928 8.5 10.5

Barrie1 10,964 9,477 1,487 8.2 ...

Moncton1 5,882 4,830 1,052 8.1 ...

Ottawa–Gatineau 45,212 36,633 8,579 7.3 7.1

Abbotsford 10,586 9,506 1,080 6.6 6.8

St. John's 6,608 5,403 1,205 6.6 5.0

Guelph1 7,235 6,368 867 6.6 ...

Halifax 15,754 13,254 2,500 6.5 3.8

London 17,450 14,430 3,020 6.4 6.8

Kitchener 19,638 16,783 2,855 6.2 8.0

Winnipeg 24,003 19,603 4,400 6.2 2.3

Sherbrooke 7,979 6,797 1,182 6.2 5.3

Brantford1 5,440 4,629 811 6.0 ...

Montréal 91,421 69,731 21,690 5.9 5.6

Québec 20,123 15,953 4,170 5.7 5.9

Trois-Rivières 5,266 4,494 772 5.4 6.0

Hamilton 24,236 21,579 2,657 3.7 3.7

Kingston 7,395 6,914 481 3.1 0.8

Greater Sudbury 5,230 4,818 412 2.5 5.2

Peterborough1 4,701 4,446 255 2.2 ...

Saint John 3,411 3,378 33 0.3 -1.7

St. Catharines–Niagara 9,996 10,046 -50 -0.1 2.0

Thunder Bay 3,920 4,331 -411 -3.3 -5.9

Saguenay 3,487 4,281 -794 -5.2 -7.1

Windsor 8,519 10,293 -1,774 -5.3 -0.7

 

Provincial migration

2006/2007 2006/2007 2005/2006

in out net net rate per 1,000 population

 

Alberta 181,291 126,035 55,256 16.4 20.3

British Columbia 169,068 118,281 50,787 11.8 12.3

Ontario 428,738 338,108 90,630 7.1 9.6

Yukon 1,472 1,309 163 5.2 0.4

Saskatchewan 40,058 35,408 4,650 4.7 -4.7

Quebec 197,757 168,238 29,519 3.9 4.4

Manitoba 39,686 35,171 4,515 3.8 1.1

Prince Edward Island 3,316 3,481 -165 -1.2 -2.5

New Brunswick 21,104 22,494 -1,390 -1.9 -2.6

Nova Scotia 26,706 28,678 -1,972 -2.1 -1.1

Northwest Territories 2,392 2,532 -140 -3.3 -20.4

Nunavut 897 1,037 -140 -4.6 -4.7

Newfoundland and Labrador 13,986 17,938 -3,952 -7.7 -7.5

 

http://www.statcan.ca/Daily/English/080929/d080929c.htm

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Le Québec retient la moitié de la quantité de gens que la C.B. et L'Alberta retiennent! Je me fou des Olympiques ou du Pétrole, nous avons la même population que ces deux provinces ensemble, mais nous attirons seulement le quart du monde. Assez pathétique!

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Par contre, du côté des bonnes nouvelles, le Québec a définitivement cessé de perdre des résidents au profit des autres provinces. Le gain net des migration interprovinciales du Québec est de 30 000 habitants.

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Par contre, du côté des bonnes nouvelles, le Québec a définitivement cessé de perdre des résidents au profit des autres provinces. Le gain net des migration interprovinciales du Québec est de 30 000 habitants.

 

 

Je crois pas, si on accepte 45,000 immigrants, ca veut dire qu'on a perdu 15k quebecois vers les autres provinces.

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Note: Migration data reflect interprovincial and international movements as well as intraprovincial moves between census metropolitan areas or census divisions. Moves across town or across the street are excluded.

 

Vous avez raison. J'avais loupé cette phrase dans le texte original.

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