Data tables, 2016 Census

Family Characteristics of Children (17), Age (4B) and Sex (3) for the Population Aged 0 to 14 Years in Private Households of Canada, Provinces and Territories, Census Metropolitan Areas and Census Agglomerations, 2016 and 2011 Censuses - 100% Data

Data table

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This table details family characteristics of children , age and sex for the population aged 0 to 14 years in private households in Nunavut
Data quality
Family characteristics of children (17) Age (4B)
Total - Age 0 to 4 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years
Total - Family characteristics of children (restricted to persons aged 0 to 14 years)Footnote 1 11,650 4,150 4,100 3,405
Children in census families (as in sons, daughters or grandchildren) 11,285 4,075 3,975 3,240
Living with two biological or adoptive parentsFootnote 2 7,490 2,825 2,630 2,030
In an intact familyFootnote 3 6,950 2,565 2,450 1,935
In a complex stepfamilyFootnote 4 540 260 180 95
Living with one biological or adoptive parent and one step-parent 690 145 275 275
In a simple stepfamilyFootnote 5 350 105 130 115
In a complex stepfamilyFootnote 6 340 40 145 155
Living with one parent in a lone-parent census familyFootnote 7 2,790 1,045 955 785
With a male lone parent 700 260 210 230
With a female lone parent 2,085 780 745 555
Living with grandparents without parents present 320 60 110 145
With two grandparents without parents present 180 35 65 85
With one grandparent without parents present 135 30 45 60
Persons not in census families 365 70 125 165
Living with other relativesFootnote 8 265 45 85 130
Foster children 105 25 40 35

Symbol(s)

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not available for a specific reference period

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not applicable

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Symbol x

suppressed to meet the confidentiality requirements of the Statistics Act

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Symbol F

too unreliable to be published

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Footnote(s)

Footnote 1

For more information, refer to the Census Dictionary: Census family; Stepfamily status of couple family with children; and Relationship structure of stepfamily.

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Footnote 2

One or more grandparents of the child may also be present in the household.

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Footnote 3

In an intact family, all children are the biological or adopted children of both persons in the couple. This category also includes children living in census families for whom it cannot be determined whether it is an intact family or a stepfamily.

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Footnote 4

In a complex stepfamily, some or all of the children are step-siblings or half-siblings.

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Footnote 5

In a simple stepfamily, none of the children are step-siblings or half-siblings.

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Footnote 6

In a complex stepfamily, some or all of the children are step-siblings or half-siblings.

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Footnote 7

One or more grandparents of the child may also be present in the household.

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Footnote 8

Excluding foster children.

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Source: Statistics Canada, 2016 Census of Population, Statistics Canada Catalogue no. 98-400-X2016040.

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