Focus on Geography Series, 2016 Census

Figure 1.1 Aboriginal population as a proportion of the total population, London, and higher-level geographies, 2016

Figure

This vertical bar chart shows the proportion of the Aboriginal identity.

The Y axis shows the percentage of the population who are in the Aboriginal identity population.

The X axis shows three levels of geography: London, Ontario and Canada.

Table 1.1 Aboriginal population as a proportion of the total population, London, and higher-level geographies
Table summary

The following table shows the Aboriginal population as a proportion of the total population. The column headings are: geography and Aboriginal population. The rows are: London, Ontario and Canada along with their corresponding values.

Geography Aboriginal population (%)
London (City) 2.6
London (CMA) 2.5
Middlesex (County) 2.5
Ontario 2.8
Canada 4.9

Figure 1.2 Age distribution by Aboriginal identity, London, 2016

Figure

This bar chart shows the age distribution (in percentage) by two groups: Aboriginal identity and non-Aboriginal identity.

The Y axis shows, from top to bottom, the following age groups: under 15 years, 15 to 24 years, 25 to 34 years, 35 to 44 years, 45 to 54 years, 55 to 64 years, 65 years and over.

The X axis shows the percentage of the population in each age group.

Table 1.2 Age distribution by Aboriginal identity, London, 2016
Table summary

The following table shows the age distribution by Aboriginal identity, London, 2016. The column headings are: age groups, Aboriginal identity and non-Aboriginal identity. The rows are: the age groups along with their corresponding values.

Age groups Aboriginal identity (%) Non-Aboriginal identity (%)
65 years and over 5.6 16.1
55 to 64 years 9.3 13.4
45 to 54 years 11.9 14.0
35 to 44 years 11.7 12.3
25 to 34 years 17.0 14.3
15 to 24 years 18.8 13.8
0 to 14 years 25.7 16.1

Figure 1.3 First Nations people, Métis and Inuit for selected Aboriginal language indicators, London, 2016

Figure

This column chart shows the proportion of the First Nations single identity population, the Métis single identity population and the Inuit single identity population who were able to conduct a conversation in an Aboriginal language and who had an Aboriginal language as a mother tongue.

The Y axis shows the percentage of the population who were able to conduct a conversation in an Aboriginal language and who had an Aboriginal language as a mother tongue.

The X axis shows the two bars of those who were able to conduct a conversation in an Aboriginal language and who had an Aboriginal language as a mother tongue for three groups: the First Nations single identity population, the Métis single identity population and the Inuit single identity population.

Table 1.3 First Nations people, Métis and Inuit for selected Aboriginal language indicators, London, 2016
Table summary

The following table shows the proportion of the First Nations, Métis and the Inuit population who were able to conduct a conversation in an Aboriginal language and who had an Aboriginal language as a mother tongue. The column headings are: Aboriginal identity, ability to conduct a conversation in an Aboriginal language and Aboriginal language as a mother tongue. The rows are: First Nations single identity, Métis single identity and Inuit single identity along with their corresponding values.

Aboriginal identity Ability to conduct a conversation in an Aboriginal language (%) Aboriginal language as a mother tongue (%)
First Nations single identity 3.9 1.6
Métis single identity 0.0 0.0
Inuit single identity 0.0 0.0

Figure 1.4 Most common Aboriginal mother tongues for the total Aboriginal Population, London, 2016

Figure

This bar chart shows the most common Aboriginal mother tongues for the Aboriginal identity population.

The Y axis shows Ojibway, Oneida.

The X axis shows the number of people in the Aboriginal identity population who were able to speak an Aboriginal language.

Table 1.4 Most common Aboriginal mother tongues for the total Aboriginal Population, London, 2016
Table summary

The following table shows the most common Aboriginal mother tongues for the total Aboriginal Population, London, 2016. The column headings are: languages and Aboriginal identity. The rows are: the most commonly spoken Aboriginal languages along with their corresponding values.

Languages Aboriginal identity
Ojibway 50
Oneida 40
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