London’s Neighbourhood Profiles has been updated with 2011 Census and National Household Survey data. 2011 data can be compared to previous census periods for Population and Dwelling Counts and Age Characteristics, Marital Status, Family Characteristics, and Household and Dwelling Characteristics, and Language.
Users are warned against comparing 2011 National Household Survey with previous census periods, particularly at the neighbourhood level due to changes in the way that Statistics Canada conducted the Survey. This includes data for: Aboriginal Peoples, Immigration and Ethnocultural Diversity, Education and Labour, Mobility and Migration, and Income and Housing.
A “neighbourhood” can be defined in many different ways. For statistical purposes, we use London’s Planning Districts as a “neighbourhood”.
Continue reading to find social and population facts and figures for London and its neighbourhoods. To begin, identify which general area of the city you are interested in learning more about:
11,510 people, 3 percent of London’s total population lived in Central London in 2011, down by 3 percent since 2006.
26 percent of the 7,040 households are home owners.
Half of households have an annual total income greater than $34,418.
Downtown London is one of the neighbourhood pockets found within Central London.
4,010 people, 35% of Central London’s population lived in the Downtown area in 2011, up by 17 percent since 2006.
21 percent of the 2,600 households are home owners.
Half of households have an annual total income greater than $50,553.