Catalogue no.

63-224-X

Market Research
Handbook
2008

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Statistics Canada
Small Business and Special Surveys Division

Market Research Handbook
2008

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April 2008
Catalogue no. 63-224-X
ISSN 0590-9325
Catalogue no. 63-224-XIE
ISSN 1499-4453
Frequency: Annual
Ottawa
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Market Research Handbook

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Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Preface
Since 1975, the Market Research Handbook has been an authoritative source of socio-economic information,
reflecting key characteristics of local and national markets in Canada. By providing accurate and timely statistics on
the changing demographics, standards of living and economic characteristics of Canadian society, the Handbook
allows businesses to locate target markets, track their market share and assess their competitive position.
There are 10 sections. They start with a user’s guide, followed by sections on population, labour market and
income, consumer expenditures, housing and household characteristics, macroeconomic and financial statistics,
international trade in goods and services, business and industry statistics, census metropolitan areas and census
agglomerations and projections.
Every effort is made to ensure the timeliness of the information at the time the Market Research Handbook goes
to press. Inevitably, however, some of the data will have been superseded by the time the Handbook is published.
Many of the data tables in the Market Research Handbook are derived from CANSIM. Although, every effort
has been made to use the most current information available, due to the dynamic nature of CANSIM updates, the
latest data available in CANSIM may differ from the data used in the tables and analysis when the publication was
produced. Moreover, some data – particularly from the census – are only updated on an occasional basis. Where
recent statistics are not yet available, the Handbook retains data from earlier surveys.
We are interested in knowing what you think of the Market Research Handbook, and what improvements you
would like to see. We therefore invite you to send us your comments through our Website at www.statcan.ca
or by contacting the Small Business and Special Surveys Division: Statistics Canada, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A
OT6 (telephone: 1-877-679-2746).

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

3

Market Research Handbook

Acknowledgements
This publication was produced by the Small Business and Special Surveys Division who would like to thank all
the divisions, departments and associations that have provided data or services so promptly, without whom this
publication would not be possible. Special thanks are given to the following:
Agriculture Division
Association of International Automobile Manufacturers’ of Canada
Balance of Payments Division
Bank of Canada
Business Register Division
Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation
Canadian Centre for Justice Statistics
Canadian Life and Health Insurance Association Inc.
Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association
Client Services Division
Communications and Library Services Division
Culture, Tourism and the Centre for Education Statistics
Demography Division
Department of Finance Canada
Dissemination Division
Distributive Trades Division
Environment Accounts and Statistics Division
Income and Expenditure Accounts Division
Income Statistics Division
Industrial Organization and Finance Division
Industry Accounts Division
Industry Canada
International Trade Division

4

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Investment and Capital Stock Division
Labour Statistics Division
Manufacturing, Construction and Energy Division
Office of the Superintendent of Bankruptcy
Prices Division
Public Institutions Division
Science, Innovation and Electronic Information Division
Service Industries Division
Small Area and Administrative Data Division
Small Business and Special Surveys Division
Social and Aboriginal Statistics Division
Special Surveys Division
Transportation Division

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

5

2 Undergraduate enrolment 22 2.1 Age distribution of Canada’s population 21 2.3 Employment by occupational category 43 3.4 Household equipment communications and electronic usage 92 5.1 Labour force statistics 41 3. 63-224-X .1 Average expenditures per household 77 4.1 From megatrends to metropolitan areas 17 1.3 Household size 92 5.6 Average market income 44 Section 4 Consumer expenditures 77 4.1 Housing 91 5.2 How to use the Market Research Handbook 17 1.Market Research Handbook Table of contents Section 1 User’s guide: how to profit from the Market Research Handbook 17 1.3 Electronic Commerce: Adult Canadians making online purchase 79 Section 5 Housing and household characteristics 91 5.5 On-line access to CANSIM 19 1.5 Average weekly earnings by industry 44 3.3 A Profile of Canadian Families 23 Section 3 Labour market and Income statistics 41 3.4 Additional information 19 1.5 Fuel and Diesel Sales 92 6 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 Food available adjusted for losses 78 4.3 Key socio-economic indicators 18 1.2 Dwelling Characteristics 91 5.4 Personal income 43 3.2 Employment by industry 42 3.6 Access to Statistics Canada’s electronic publications at no charge 20 Section 2 Population growth 21 2.

1 Household Assets and Liabilities 112 6.2 The working age population 332 10.3 Strong Business Indicators 113 6.2 Price Indexes 113 6.4 Computer systems design and related services 191 8.5 Inflation 255 9.7 Manufacturing 192 8.9 Growth of innovative biotechnology firms 193 Section 9 Census metropolitan areas and census agglomerations 252 9.3 Business establishments 255 9.6 Engineering services 192 8.6 Property crimes 256 Section 10 Projections 332 10.3 A rising demographic dependency ratio 333 10. concepts and methodology Explanatory notes for the tables 342 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 Retail sales 189 8.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued Section 6 Macroeconomic and financial statistics 111 6.4 The workforce 255 9. Investment Income 165 Section 8 Business and industry statistics 189 8. 2006-2056 332 10.8 The waste management industry 193 8. 63-224-X 7 .1 Projection of population trends in Canada.3 Accommodation services 190 8.2 International Trade in services 165 7.4 Federal budgetary projections and debt 333 Data quality.4 Federal and Provincial government revenues 114 Section 7 7.3 Balance of International payment.2 New motor vehicle sales 190 8.1 International trade 164 International trade in goods 164 7.2 Household equipments 255 9.5 Business enterprise expenditure on research and development (BERD) 191 8.1 Households 253 9.

3.1 Change in the value of building permits issued. per 1000 people.2 GDP growth. provinces and territories.1 Population of Canada. 2005 79 5.1 Population change in CMAs. 1956 to 2006 23 2. provinces and territories. 2001 and 2005 194 9. Canada.1 Growth of labour force. Provinces and territories.3 8. 1997 to 2006 166 8. 2001 and 2006 Censuses 26 2. provinces and territories. provinces and territories. Canada. 2001 to 2006 Census 253 9. 1996. Canada. 2. Canada. Canada. Canada.1 Growth of the components of real GDP. Canada. provinces and the territories.6 Number of immigrants.1 Total investment deficit. provinces and territories. 2006 42 3.5 Couples in Census Families by presence of children. Canada. Canada. Canada. 2001 and 2006 32 8 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 10. and 6. by selected age groups and sex. provinces and territories 31 2.2 Percentage of household expenditure. 2006 to 2056 334 8.3 Undergraduate enrolment in Canada. 1996.2 Population by age group.2 Average e-commerce spending in Canada.2 One person household and households with five or more persons. selected metropolitan areas. 1996 to 2006 192 Number of people (in thousands) employed in the manufacturing sector.2 93 Statistical tables 2. Canada.1 Expenditure on selected consumer goods and services. from 2001 to 2006 22 2.1 Growth of retail sale.1 Population change in Canada.1 The Working Age population (those aged 15-64 years) as a proportion of total population. selected years between 2006 to 2056 333 Projected demographic dependency ratio using population projection scenarios 1. Canada. provinces and territories.4 Urban-Rural Population. Canada. Canada. by region. 2005-2006 189 8. 2001 and 2006 27 2. 2006 32 2. and the Regions. Canada. 63-224-X . 2005 to 2006 112 7.2 Growth in proportion of people age 65 years and over and those under 15 years of age in Canada.2 Change in operating revenue of accommodation services industry. Census year 1996. Canada. 2005 254 10. 2005 to 2006 190 Manufacturing and services R&D expenditures as percentage of total intramural R&D expenditures. Canada. 2001 to 2004 24 3. Census year 2006 29 2.2 Percentage change in employment by selected industries.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued Appendix A Glossary 364 Charts 2. 2006 43 4.3 Population by age group and sex. 1941 to 2006 6. 2002 to 2006 111 6. 2002 and 2006 78 4. provinces and territories. provinces and territories. 2005 to 2006 93 5.

provinces and territories.5-8 Transportation and warehousing 56 3. 2006 37 2.5-19 Other services (except public administration) 61 3.8 3. provinces.5-2 Forestry.5-12 Professional. Canada.5-7 Trade 55 3.4 Labour force. logging and support 53 3. waste management and remediation services 59 3.5-13 Management of companies and enterprises 58 3.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 2. provinces and territories.1 Labour force statistics 45 3. Canada and provinces. expenditure and saving 63 3. by sex. 2006 38 2. by age and sex.3 Labour force participation rates.5-6 Manufacturing 55 3. and the territories 39 2.5 Number of employees by industry.8 Sources of personal income 63 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canada and provinces. scientific and technical services 58 3. 2005 40 3. by income groups. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP) and sex.7 Gross domestic product at market prices.5-14 Administrative and support. Canada 33 Full-time undergraduate enrolment. Canada. Canada and provinces 46 3. 63-224-X 9 . annual averages 47 3.5-5 Construction 54 3.2 Employment by industry 46 3.5-15 Educational services 59 3. 2004 35 2.6 Employment by occupational category 62 3. Canada.5-3 Mining and oil and gas extraction 53 3.11 Household Type and Household Size for Private Households of Canada.10 Household living arrangements.5-20 Public administration 62 3.5-1 Industrial aggregate including unclassified 52 3. entertainment and recreation 60 3.5-10 Finance and insurance 57 3. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP) and sex.5-18 Accommodation and food services 61 3.12 Percentage distribution of families.9 Census families by structure. provinces and territories 52 2.5-16 Health care and social assistance 60 3.5-4 Utilities 54 3. personal income.7 Full-time undergraduate enrolment.5-11 Real estate and rental and leasing 57 3.5-17 Arts. Canada and provinces.5-9 Information and cultural industries 56 3.

13-11 Information and cultural industries 71 3. provinces and territories 66 3.6-2 Newfoundland and Labrador 86 4. 2005 66 3.10 Per capita personal disposable income. Canada and provinces 76 4.13-10 Finance and insurance 71 3.6-3 Prince Edward Island 86 4. 2005 84 4.13-14 Trade 73 3.13-13 Transportation and warehousing 72 3. by industry. Canada. provinces and territories 64 3.3 Average household expenditure.6-4 Nova Scotia 87 10 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.13-6 Educational services 69 3. entertainment and recreation 68 3. provinces and territories 64 3. provinces and territories 65 3.13-16 Construction 74 3. by income quintile.12 Income of individuals. 2006 85 4. provinces and territories 81 4. logging and support 74 3.13-8 Management of companies and enterprises 70 3.2 Per capita personal expenditure on consumer goods and services. Canada. 63-224-X .4 Average household expenditure.15 Average after-tax income of families. 2005 82 4. Canada.13-2 Other services (except public administration) 67 3.13-9 Professional.11 Income distribution of taxfilers. Canada.13-5 Health care and social assistance 68 3.13-15 Manufacturing 73 3. Canada.13-19 Utilities 75 3.6 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over 86 4.13-12 Real estate and rental and leasing 72 3.13-18 Mining and oil and gas extraction 75 3. provinces.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 3.13-17 Forestry.5 Food available adjusted for losses. waste management and remediation services 69 3. by source. Canada.6-1 Canada 86 4.13-4 Arts. Canada.13-1 Public administration 66 3.1 Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 80 4. scientific and technical services 70 3.9 Personal disposable income.13 Average weekly earnings.13-3 Accommodation and food services 67 3. Canada and provinces.13-7 Administrative and support.14 Average market income and average income after tax for families and unattached individuals 76 3.

6-8 Manitoba 88 4.5 Real gross domestic product by province and territory at market prices 120 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canada. by type of product and service.3 Occupied dwellings.8 Spending on the internet by individuals. Canada.12 Proportion of households without any phone. 2006 108 5. by Tenureship.3 Gross domestic product by industry at basic prices 117 6. Canada.6-10 Alberta 89 4.6 Dwelling characteristics and household equipment. Canada and provinces 108 5.15 Shopping on the Internet by individuals.11 Fuel and diesel sales.6-6 Quebec 87 4. 63-224-X 11 . Canada and provinces 108 5. Canada 109 5. 2006 census 94 5.1 Private households.6-11 British Columbia 89 4.5 Dwelling characteristics and household equipment.15-1 Window shoppers 109 5.6-12 Yukon Territory 89 4. on Canadian vendors and non Canadian vendors. provinces and territories. Canada and regions. provinces and territories. income and expenditure based 115 6.4 Owned and rented accommodation. expenditure based 116 6. 2005 99 5. Canada. by structural type. by size of household.9 Building permits issued.10 Vehicle registrations. Canada. provinces and territories. Canada 97 5.7 Principal heating fuel. completions and under construction by region and province 104 5. Canada and provinces.4 Provincial Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at basic prices.1 Gross domestic product. Canada and provinces 103 5. provinces and territories.7 Average expenditure on internet orders by individuals by region 90 4.6-13 Northwest Territories including Nunavut 90 4.13 Proportion of households with cellular phone only.15-2 Electronic orders 110 6. Canada and provinces 96 5. provinces and territories. 2006 census 95 5.6-9 Saskatchewan 88 4.2 Occupied dwellings. 2006 107 5.8 Dwelling starts. Canada.14 Residential telephone service 109 5.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 4. 2006 census 95 5. by industry.6-7 Ontario 88 4. 2005 90 5. 2006 118 6. provinces and territories 105 5.6-5 New Brunswick 87 4.2 Real gross domestic product.

customs basis 175 7. by principal holders. Canada. 2004 to 2006 174 7.8 Private and public investment.10 Selected financial ratios by industry 132 6. balance of payments basis. annual averages 136 6.2 Canadian exports and imports of goods and services.6-3 Federal government 121 6. provinces and territories. Canada.7-1 Canada 175 7.3 Domestic exports by top twenty-five countries. annual averages. liabilities. not seasonally adjusted 171 7.7-6 Quebec 177 7.11 Industrial product price indexes.6 Imports from selected areas.7 Private and public investment. by industry. by industry 156 7.9 Selected financial statistics by industry 126 6.13 Consumer credit. not seasonally adjusted. by industry 144 6.1-3 Balances 168 7.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 6.7-7 Ontario 177 12 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. and net worth.7-5 New Brunswick 176 7.6-2 Provincial government 121 6.17 Business bankruptcies. customs basis.12 Consumer price indexes. provinces and territories 152 6.19 Business proposals.1-2 Payments 167 7. Canada 138 6. 2004 to 2006 172 7.7-4 Nova Scotia 176 7. Canada 167 7. provinces and territories 123 6. 63-224-X . personal sector 139 6. by sector.7-3 Prince Edward Island 176 7.18 Business proposals. Canada 124 6. Canada.5 Total exports to selected areas.4 Imports by top twenty-five countries. customs basis.1 Receipts and payments by type of goods.16 Business bankruptcies. not seasonally adjusted. not seasonally adjusted 170 7.6-4 Local government 122 6.7-2 Newfoundland and Labrador 175 7. 1999 to 2006 140 6. customs basis. Canada. main groups and selected items 137 6. by geographical area 169 7. by principal holders. Canada.14 Residential mortgage credit. Canada 138 6.6 Income and expenditure accounts: sector accounts 120 6.7 Domestic exports. customs basis.15 National balance sheet accounts: Assets. Canada.1-1 Receipts 167 7.6-1 Total government 120 6. Canada.

study period 2003 to 2004 200 8. provinces and territories. Canada and other countries 187 7.8-6 Quebec 181 7. Canada.8-11 British Columbia 183 7.8 Imports by clearance. Canada 187 7. study period 2002 to 2003 198 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).8-3 Prince Edward Island 180 7.14 Receipts and payments of investment income.8-5 New Brunswick 181 7. balance of payment basis 186 7. by life status. Canada.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 7.10 Imports by commodity groupings.8-12 Yukon Territory 183 7. Canada 188 7. provinces and territories.2-3 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. by type of services.8-4 Nova Scotia 181 7. by type of investment income.8-10 Alberta 183 7. by industry (NAICS) and employment size.11 Receipts and payments. by business size and life status.9 Exports by commodity groupings. by business size and life status.8-9 Saskatchewan 182 7. balance of payment basis 185 7. 63-224-X 13 .7-11 British Columbia 178 7.1 Number of establishments.12 International travel receipts and payments.13 Receipts and payments.8-14 Nunavut 184 7.7-13 Northwest Territories 179 7.8-8 Manitoba 182 7.2-1 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU). customs basis 180 7.7-12 Yukon Territory 179 7.2 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) 197 8.2-2 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU). by geographical area.8-7 Ontario 182 7. Canada 188 8. Canada. provinces and territories.7-9 Saskatchewan 178 7.8-2 Newfoundland and Labrador 180 7.7-10 Alberta 178 7.7-14 Nunavut 179 7.8-1 Canada 180 7.7-8 Manitoba 177 7. December 2005 for Canada 195 8.8-13 Northwest Territories 184 7. study period 2002 to 2003 197 8.

20 Revenue from goods manufactured. provinces and territories 213 8. by sub-sector (NAICS) 222 8. study period 2003 to 2004 201 8.29 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry 236 8. provinces and territories 231 8. provinces and territories 208 8. Canada. 2005 224 8.28 Advertising and related services revenue and expenses. Canada.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 8. Canada 228 8. selected years. provinces and territories 221 8. Canada. 2006 212 8.19 Revenue from goods manufactured. by type of insurance.22 Operating revenue according to type of service.7 Sales of new motor vehicles.13 Summary statistics computer systems design and related services. by industry 220 8.4 Per capita retail sales. provinces and territories.9 Volume of sales of alcoholic beverages.29-2 Mining and oil and gas extraction 237 8. provinces and territories 210 8.11 Number of establishments of accomodation service industries.10 Food Services and Drinking Places receipts. provinces and territories.23 Summary statistics for internet service providers (NAICS 518111). Canada.16 Life insurance purchases. Canada. Canada 227 8.18 Principal statistics on manufacturing industries. provinces and territories 203 8.6 Total retail value of new motor vehicles sold.29-6 Wholesale trade 238 14 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canada. selected expenditures as a percentage of operating revenue.5 Home centres and hardware store sales 207 8. by province and by trade group 206 8. Canada. appraisers and other real estate activities industries. brokers. Canada.29-4 Construction 237 8. principal statistics.29-3 Utilities 237 8. by type of vehicle and origin of manufacture. provinces and territories 233 8. provinces and territories 229 8. 1960 to 2006 219 8. provinces and territories 226 8. Canada.29-1 Agriculture. provinces and territories. by sub-sectors (NAICS).3 Total retail sales. Canada.12 Operating revenue for accomodation service industries.14 Total operating revenue for selected business service industries. Canada.17 Wholesale merchant. Canada. Canada.2-4 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).27 Real estate agents.21 Principal statistics by employment size group. fishing and hunting 236 8. 63-224-X . provinces and territories 223 8. Canada 209 8. Canada. Canada.29-5 Manufacturing 238 8. for computer systems design and related services.24 Revenue by type of service. by life status. provinces and territories 214 8. provinces and territories 235 8. provinces and territories 215 8.26 Summary statistics for engineering services industry.8 Value of sales alcoholic beverages. Canada.25 Summary statistics for architectural services industry.15 Canadian business services summary statistics 2005 218 8. forestry. Canada. Internet service providers (NAICS 518111). 2005 217 8. provinces and territories 211 8. by trade group. Canada.

census metropolitan areas 270 9.32-5 Capital expenditures 247 8.32 Business enterprise research and development characteristics by industry group 245 8.31 Enterprises that purchase over the Internet.37 Innovative biotechnology firms by size. Canada 244 8.29-9 Information and cultural industries 239 8.34 Characteristics of the waste management industry.4 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. by industry.29-13 Management of companies and enterprises 240 8.29-7 Retail trade 238 8. showing age of household maintainer. by type of household.29-18 Accommodation and food services 242 8.32-1 Intramural expenditures 245 8.3 Private households. waste management and remediation services 241 8. 2006 Census 264 Occupied private dwellings. Canada 247 8. Canada 244 8.32-3 Wages and salaries 246 8. 63-224-X 15 .1 Population by selected age groups and sex. census metropolitan areas.6 Labour income.29-20 Public sector 243 8. by industry. census metropolitan areas.29-10 Finance and insurance 239 8.5 Labour force statistics. by industry. showing number of persons per household.30 Enterprises that have a Web site on the Internet. census metropolitan areas. by family structure.29-11 Real estate and rental and leasing 240 8. 2004 250 8. by tenure.29-15 Educational services 241 8.29-21 Private sector 243 8.32-4 Other current expenditures 246 8.29-16 Health care and social assistance 241 8. 2006 Census 267 9. 2006 257 9. by industry.29-12 Professional.33 Operating and financial detail for the privately owned radio industry. 2004 248 8.29-17 Arts.2 Census families in private households.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 8.29-19 Other services (except public administration) 242 8. sector and province 251 9. census metropolitan areas 280 9. with or without online payment.35 Capital expenditures on environmental protection by type of activity and industry 249 8. entertainment and recreation 242 8.36 Revenues from sales of environmental goods and services.29-22 Public administration 243 8.29-14 Administrative and support. 2006 263 9.29-8 Transportation and warehousing 239 8. scientific and technical services 240 8. census metropolitan areas.32-2 Current expenditures 245 8.

December 2005 for Canada 293 9.000 population) by census metropolitan areas.12 The all-item consumer price index. 2006 and 2001 censuses 324 9.4 Summary statement of transactions. census metropolitan areas 283 9.1-1 Projection scenario 1: low-growth 335 10.19 Population and dwelling counts.2 Dependency ratio for Canada.20 Motor vehicle theft by census metropolitan areas. selected census agglomerations. by industry (NAICS). selected metropolitan areas. fiscal years 341 16 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 2005 287 9. 2005 306 9.14 Migration by census metropolitan area 305 9. December 2005 317 9.1-2 Projection scenario 2: medium-growth. 326 9.22 Break and enter (rates by 100.7 Income distribution of taxfilers.1-4 Projection scenario 6: high-growth 338 10. census metropolitan areas. census metropolitan areas 289 9.17 Population by selected age groups and sex. for federal administration.1-3 Projection scenario 3: medium-growth.3 Average of private sector economic forecasts 340 10.15 Number of families and median income by type of family and by number of children. metropolitan areas 302 9. for census agglomerations.8 Average household expenditure. 330 10. 2006-2056 335 10. annual average. Canada. recent migration trends 336 10. 327 9. selected metropolitan areas.18 Number of establishments. selected census agglomerations.11 New housing price indexes. 2005 309 9.9 Residential building permits issued.10 Number of establishments. selected urban centres 303 9.16 Number of families and median income by type of families and by age of older partner or parent.Market Research Handbook Table of contents – continued 9. medium migration trends 337 10.21 Break and enter by census metropolitan areas. 2006 313 9. 2005 304 9.13 Percentage distribution of household equipment. by selected types of structure. 63-224-X . 2006 to 2056 339 10. by industry (NAICS).1 Population Projections for the Working Age Population.

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. sources of supply (originating essentially with businesses). particular characteristics of different regions and localities.”1 In the Handbook you will find population trends showing characteristics such as age. education and ethnicity – key variables reflecting the demand for goods and services catering to Canada’s increasingly diverse and aging society. however. For market researchers and analysts alike. 1. To address the geographic dimension. In this section. Walter & Ross. 1996). Figure 1. a national reflect the David K. and gain a competitive edge – in short. The Handbook presents a broad range of social and economic indicators that reflect the underlying forces shaping both demand and supply. low levels of inflation and interest rates. How to use the Market Research Handbook Given the wealth of information it contains. by size of business and by urban area. such as the impact on household incomes and expenditures of the growth in output and employment. reflecting the broader economic environment. and consumer demand and supply.2 From megatrends to metropolitan areas The broad selection of business.1 ("Framework for analysis of market trends") groups the different kinds of economic and social indicators into key categories for analysing market forces. the Handbook puts statistics to work to highlight emerging trends. Market forces represent the interaction of supply and demand. the Market Research Handbook can be a bit daunting at first glance. which depicts the business population by industry.1 1. the Handbook provides selected information for each of the provinces and territories and the majority of Canada’s largest urban areas. Market conditions are not merely phenomenon. and are the product of a wide variety of socio-economic relationships affecting purchasing power on the one hand and production on the other. Boom Bust & Echo: How to Profit from the Coming Demographic Shift. and improvement in Canada’s current account and fiscal positions. Foot with Daniel Stoffman. It distinguishes between sources of consumer demand (stemming essentially from households. (Toronto: Macfarlane. “Demographics explain about two-thirds of everything. Bust & Echo. In addition. 63-224-X 17 . to profit from the facts. To cater to this requirement. income statistics (purchasing power for consumers and profits for businesses). the Handbook includes an outlook section consisting of averages of selected private-sector economic forecasts and Statistics Canada’s population projections. or persons). Business planning also involves the assessment of future prospects. we show how the Handbook provides a framework for analysing the market forces at work in the Canadian economy (figure 1. According to David Foot. the Handbook contains information on business demographics. and macroeconomic variables. As well as population statistics portraying Canada’s changing age structure. Boom. The table also shows key socio-economic indicators that have a strong bearing on demand or supply – demographic variables.1 "Framework for analysis of market trends").Market Research Handbook Section 1 User’s guide: how to profit from the Market Research Handbook The Market Research Handbook provides a broad range of socio-economic statistics to reveal market trends in Canada. selected macroeconomic statistics provide the economic setting for analysis of recent trends. position products. economic and social statistics contained in this handbook reflects rapidly changing lifestyles and consumer needs in Canada today. author of the widely acclaimed book. they also 1. as viewed through the prism of Statistics Canada data.

1 Demographics: People come first Retail markets are essentially about people.2 Labour market and revenue : How much do Canadians make? Employment and earnings are the key variables affecting purchasing power. the 18 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. total employment earnings.Market Research Handbook Figure 1. In Section 3.3 Key socio-economic indicators 1. 63-224-X Handbook contains information from the Labour Force Survey showing changes in the number of people employed in each of the provinces and territories. 1. and receipts from government programs (such as employment insurance). the prevalence of different types of family structure and the aging of society.1 Framework for analysis of market trends 1. which provides information from the Household Spending Survey on expenditure patterns for different income groups and major urban areas. but also vital information for marketers such as increased ethnic diversity.3 Consumer demand: What do Canadians spend their money on? If you want to know what people actually spend their money on. you can find it in Section 4 of the Handbook.3. investment income. all of which have a direct impact on consumer demand.3. Population data contain a wealth of information about the strength of demand for a wide variety of household goods and services. 1.3. Section 2 of the Handbook highlights demographic statistics to show the origins of demand. In addition. The Handbook also shows the weekly food bill for households. this handbook provides a comprehensive picture of the purchasing power of Canadian consumers through trends in average weekly earnings. while changes in consumer tastes can . Trends from the latest Census show not only population growth.

6 Markets are local Even in an era of globalization. Section 6 includes data on profits. This section also documents the distribution of goods through retail and wholesale trade. Section 6 of the Handbook focusses on data related to the gross domestic product (GDP). Each table shows the data source. as well as the number of business establishments operating in specific industries and metropolitan areas – important data for business-to-business marketing and for any prospective new business. profit margins. The Handbook addresses the geographic dimension by providing key data for each of the provinces and territories and. which is a measure of the value of production of all goods and services in the economy. 1. reflecting the degree of import penetration or export orientation for major categories of goods.3. Section 8 shows industrial data for manufacturing and selected consumer goods and service industries. The Handbook also shows the telephone number of Statistics Canada advisory services who will. as well as the number of small and medium-sized businesses. 1. To help users satisfy their unique market research needs. industry.Market Research Handbook be gauged from shifts in per capita food consumption and the consumption of alcoholic beverages. 1. At a more detailed level. and how many Canadian households have luxury goods such as air conditioning and camcorders. or some other characteristic.5 Business income : How profitable are Canadian businesses? Just as household income is a measure of a consumer’s standard of living. so profits are the acid test of business success.700 tables. Another important indicator of household expenditures is represented by the types of homes we live in and the goods we own. for the majority of Canada’s largest urban areas. to facilitate access to the latest data through CANSIM (Statistics Canada’s computerized Canadian Socio-economic Information Management database).4 Supply chain The counterpart to consumer demand is the supply of goods and services. but also imports and the entire distribution network.3. 1. Supply consists not only of domestic production. 1. you will find information on the number of businesses in different industries and in each of the major urban areas. in section 9. In addition. Some types of information are available in massive quantity and huge detail in terms of geography. and rates of return.4 Additional information Although the Handbook contains an impressive amount of detail. providing industry averages that businesses may compare against their own operating characteristics. with pleasure.5 On-line access to CANSIM CANSIM is a multidimensional database containing more than 36 million time series regrouped in approximately 2. Real-time access to the Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. While national patterns set the stage. time frame.3. Section 5 show how many people own their own homes. retail markets are essentially local. direct you to the contact division or person for obtaining more detailed information about the data or special tabulations (available on a cost-recovery basis). business people must be in touch with the realities of the markets in which they actually operate. Section 7 contains import and export data. the Handbook documents source information and provides help lines. 1. In sections 8 and 9. we have had to be selective.3. the Handbook provides related data matrices for many of the tables. 63-224-X 19 .7 Business demographics for business-to-business marketing This edition of the Market Research Handbook contains information on business demographics from Statistics Canada’s Business Register. They provide a measure of market potential for different types of industrial goods and office equipment. including the title and catalogue number of the source publication. have three cars or use new technologies such as the Internet and cellular phones. but because of space limitations the Handbook is restricted to information at a fairly aggregate level. CANSIM has been Statistics Canada’s prime source for disseminating up-to-date statistical information on the Canadian economy. Since its inception in 1969.

Many of the data tables in the Market Research Handbook are derived from CANSIM. 63-224-X 1.6 Access to Statistics Canada’s electronic publications at no charge Effective April 24. every effort has been made to use the most current information available. all electronic publications on Statistics Canada’s Web site were made available free of charge. 2006. such as CD-ROMs. due to the dynamic nature of CANSIM updates. Although. The Agency has been steadily increasing the volume of free content on its Web site to respond to the information needs of Canadians. 20 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.ca.statcan. the latest data available in CANSIM may differ from the data used in the tables and analysis when the publication was produced. Statistics Canada will continue to charge for print versions of publications and for other electronic products and services. This latest move makes available at no charge more than 150 electronic publications for which fees were previously charged.Market Research Handbook wealth of data available from CANSIM is now available on-line through the Statistics Canada Web site at www. . Not only are the data updated on the very day that new values for these series are released. but a longer time frame is provided for most of the series referenced in the Market Research Handbook. specialized data tables and customized retrievals from CANSIM and the Canadian International Merchandise Trade database.

down from 21.4%) a growth rate which was slightly higher than the rate for the period between the 1996 and 2001 censuses (+4. The Northwest Territories (110 per 1000). where it was unchanged. Ontario (66 per thousand).” In 2006. its lowest level ever.1 and chart 2. except the United States. The census provides a statistical portrait of our country and its people. While the number of Canadians increased by 5. the growth rate in the rest of the G8 ranged from 5.1).0% in the US to a 2.2 Statistics Canada Catalogue no. the proportion of the under-15 years population fell to 17. 2. and Saskatchewan and Newfoundland and Labrador.3% of the total population of Canada.4%.4%. the only other province that registered a rate higher than the Canadian average.7% (5. Population growth rates varied in Canada by province and territory. For Newfoundland and Labrador.1).6% in 2001) (table 2.4% decline in Russia. This first part of this section analyses and presents some of the results of the 2006 census relating to total count and the age and sex distribution of the Canadian population. Statistics Canada conducts a census. 1.1). like those of other “G8 countries. accelerating population growth rate to 106 per 1000 people. Nunavut (102 per 1000) and the Yukon (59 per 1000) recorded impressive growth rates and for the first time the population living in the three territories surpassed the 100.3 and chart 2.1 and chart 2.3 million seniors) of Canada’s population.6 million (+5. The 2006 Census of Canada took place on Tuesday. up from 10.” is “greying.1).1 and chart 2. However. 97-550-X March 13th 2007 Statistics Canada Catalogue no.2).236 people) (table 2.1).1 Ontario and Quebec were home to about 62. 63-224-X 21 . Every five years.1 Age distribution of Canada’s population Despite the strong growth rate of Canada’s population during the intercensal period. two provinces experienced a population decline between 2001 and 2006: Newfoundland and Labrador (-15 per 1000) and Saskatchewan (-11 per 1000).2% of Canada’s total population (down from 7. Canada’s population.S.2).Market Research Handbook Section 2 Population growth Between May 2001 and May 2006. seniors made up 13.7% twenty years earlier (in 1986) (table 2. 2006.3% in 1986 (table 2.3 and chart 2. May 16. Canada’s population grew by 1. compared with 1. The oil boom in Alberta attracted thousands of migrants to that province. 97-550-X March 13th 2007 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. British Columbia (53 per 1000) Quebec (43 per 1000) and Manitoba (26 per 1000) also registered slight increases in their population growth rates. where the seniors population is 12..0%) (table 2.” as the number of people age 65 years and over increases and the number of children declines. accounted for about half of the population growth in Canada during the 2001-2006 period (750. At the other extreme.7% (4. On the other hand.000 mark (table 2. population growth was higher in every Canadian province except Prince Edward Island.6 million).The difference is largely due to the fact that the American fertility rate is higher than the Canadian rate (about 2 children per woman for the U.5 for Canada) consequently the proportion of children under 15 years of age is higher in the US than in Canada. This strong population growth puts Canada ahead of the other G8 countries in terms of population growth in the five years leading up to the 2006 Census. the decrease was smaller than the rate in the 1996 to 2001 (-70 per 1000) period (table 2. where there were population declines. the rate of population aging in Canada is slower than in the other G-8 countries. Comparing the 2001 census counts to those of 2006. 2. while the Atlantic provinces combined accounted for 7. the highest increase among the provinces.

63-224-X working age categories and are more likely to have children.6% growth rate experienced from 2002 to 2003 (table 2. Declining fertility rates and a steady increase in life expectancy are contributing to the aging of all provincial and territorial populations and this trend is expected to accelerate throughout the country when the first baby-boomers turn 65 years in 2011. Nvt. Provinces and territories. from 2001 to 2006 rate per thousand 120 100 80 Canada 2001 to 2006 60 40 20 0 -20 N. Y. N. In 2006.B.5%) of children less than 15 years (table 2. B.L.S.I. Canadians’ appreciation of the significance of education is manifested in their increased enrolment in educational programs. For example.2% of their population as under 15 years of age (table 2. Many of these in-migrants (interprovincial and international) are in 22 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.7 and chart 2. the number of people enrolled in undergraduate programs has increased steadily. N. This is mainly due to the direct and indirect effects of immigration in Ontario and interprovincial migration in Alberta. For example. 2. Compared to other provinces. 631.2% and 19. P.T.4% in Saskatchewan to 2.7% in Nunavut.3).E. per 1000 people. Que.7%) (table 2. Nationwide. in 2004. this growth rate is about a quarter of the 9. the proportion of people aged 65 and over ranged from 15. respectively reporting 18. Ont. which has the lowest fertility rate in Canada.4%) and Alberta (19.4% over 2003 figures. However. Commencing from the latter years of the 1990s to the early 2000s. Newfoundland and Labrador.2 Undergraduate enrolment The emergence of a global and technologically advanced economy where economic growth is dependent on well-trained workers. This is partly attributed to the high fertility rate among the aboriginal populations in these provinces.1 Population change in Canada.6%) Saskatchewan (19.6%) and Alberta (10. N. Sask. Alta. Nunavut with 33.7%) all the other provinces recorded higher proportions of their population age 65 years and over than the national average (13. with the exception of Ontario (13.9%. while among the provinces. it is clear that the overall age distribution of Canada’s population is changing and population is gradually “greying”. The increase in the number of undergraduate entrants is related to the enrolment by a large number of students in the echo boom generation (children born between .Market Research Handbook Chart 2. had the highest proportion of its population under 15 years of age.T. recorded the lowest percentage (15. There remains significant variation among provinces with respect to the proportion of their population that is under 15 years of age and those 65 years and over. up by +2.3). Manitoba (19. Despite these differences.C.2%) recorded the highest proportions of children age less than 15 years.3). Ontario and Alberta also remain relatively young. Source(s): Censuses of Population 2001 to 2006.923 students were enrolled in undergraduate studies in Canada.3). has reinforced the important role of education in Canada. Man.W.

provinces in eastern Canada. In 2004. 2. Chart 2. Considering the selected disciplines. these provinces accounted for about 66% of the undergraduate enrollment in the selected disciplines. young women have gone from lagging behind young men in going to postsecondary education to overtaking them. Despite much debate about the fragmentation of traditional values and the declining importance of families. In terms of growth of census families. 1956 to 2006 percent 40 Seniors Children under 15 years 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 1956 1961 1966 1971 1976 1981 1986 1991 1996 2001 2006 Source(s): Statistics Canada. despite the fact that they accounted for only 7% of the total Canadian population. For example. which has been a fairly consistent proportion over the past 20 years. Census of Population. in 2006.8). Within the last thirty years. Alberta and British Columbia admitted only 24% of students in the selected undergraduate disciplines (table 2. There were about 8.9 million census families in Canada in 2006. the four western provinces.2 Growth in proportion of people age 65 years and over and those under 15 years of age in Canada. Canadians remain deeply loyal to the idea of family.2%) (table 2. Saskatchewan. with at least one child living in the same dwelling. more than eight in 10 people (84. 63-224-X 23 .7). Alberta (+11. The Atlantic provinces enrolled 10% of the undergraduates. although Ontario and Quebec accounted for about 62% of the population of Canada.5%) recorded the highest provincial increase in the number of census families. Consequently.Market Research Handbook 1985 and 1995) and the effects of the double cohort of graduates from Ontario secondary schools. followed by Ontario (+7.0%) lived in census families.9). relative to their proportion of the Canadian population (30%) . While women outnumbered men in most of the disciplines. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. a couple living in common-law (with or without children of either or both partners) or a lone parent of any marital status.3% increase from 2001. Manitoba. women continued this trend and outnumbered men in full time undergraduate studies. men continued to dominate certain fields like Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services (85%) Engineering (81%) Mathematics and Statistics (56%) Philosophy and Religious studies (54%) Theology and Religious vocations (58%) Physical Sciences (58%) Transportation (52%) and Business Management and Marketing (51%) (table 2. accounting for about 58% of undergraduate enrolment.3 A Profile of Canadian Families According to Statistics Canada the term "census family" refers to a married couple (with or without children of either or both spouses). On the other hand. 1956 to 2006. a +6. enrolled a bigger proportion of undergraduates relative to their proportion of the total Canadian population.

6% of census families.8%) were the most likely to have .5% in Alberta. In 2005. Twenty years earlier.9% respectively (table 2. only Ontario ($85.7%.7%) than with children (41.000. the level of family income is a pertinent variable in determining the welfare of the family. for the first time in Canadian history. Another factor 24 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4%) (table 2. Nationwide.700) and Alberta ($88. with lower fertility rates than the previous cohorts.1%) of families in Canada fell in the $75.9). while married-couple families represented 80. The percentages of families with income of $75. On the other spectrum. On the other hand.0% of census families were couples with children while 35.5%) percentage of married couple families and the highest percentage of common-law families (28. especially children. Among the provinces. Quebec recorded the lowest (54.000 and over income bracket. This change is partly related to the aging of the population. families in Saskatchewan (2.2% of all census families. Among the provinces. The number of common-law-couple families saw the steepest rise since 2001 (+18.9). 12. reflecting the greater social acceptance of this family structure. while the lowest percentage of families (1. in 2006 there was a higher proportion of census families comprised of couples without children (42.Market Research Handbook Nationwide.9%).000 and over ranged from a low of 25.9%) and the lowest proportion of common law families. Two decades ago. Chart 2.400. married couple families accounted for 68. they experience the “empty nest” syndrome as their already grown up children move out and establish independent households elsewhere. 63-224-X contributing to fewer couples with children is the fact that the baby-buster generation are a smaller cohort. the average family income in Canada was $78.3% were couples without children. the Territories all combined recorded the lowest percentages of married couple families and the highest percentages of common law and lone parent families (table 2. common-law-couple families accounted for only 7. the year for which the latest data is available.Centre for Education Statistics. variation exists among the provinces with respect to the distribution of families in the various income groups.5% and 15. while common law and lone parent families accounted for 15.8%).2% of families and lone-parent families.3 Undergraduate enrolment in Canada. Ontario reported the highest proportion of married couple families (73. 2001 to 2004 percent growth rate 10 Yearly change (%) 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 Source(s): Postsecondary Student Information System (PSIS) . In a significant turn of events.5). As the baby boomers age.4%) earned less than $10. The largest percentage (41. However.4% in Newfoundland to a high of 50. Given the important relationship between income and the well-being of family members. 52.100) surpassed this national average.

Market Research Handbook family income of less than $10.12).000 income category (table 2.1%) were the least likely to fall in the less than $10. while families in Prince Edward Island (0. 63-224-X 25 . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.000 than families in any other province.

730 Source(s): Statistics Canada.557 909.094 512.282 738.6 -1.133 7.360 26.846.583 978.807 3.350 4.138.474 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 28.410. 1996.897 505.Market Research Handbook Table 2.930 135.131 12.792 134.237 2.007 729.498 7.2 . 63-224-X Percentage change 2001 to 2006 percent 5.3 6.933 2.4 0.761 551.1 4.479 11.5 0.9 11 10.487 30.826 3.573 1.464 29.795 10.007.157 3.6 5.160. provinces and territories.612.674 37.282 1.738 28.290.4 -1.3 5.119.766 39. and 2006 Censuses of Population.113.237.462 729.907. 2001 and 2006 Censuses 1996 2001 2006 30.294 908.401 968.1 Population of Canada.997 7.745 31.469 135.546.851 913.6 0.753.974. 1996.1 10.6 2.046 1.724.696.500 30.372 41. 26 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.113.672 24.898 990. 2001.148.

700 10.325 19.861.190 1.5 34.285 124.846.280 1.940 4.625 4.7 40.110 21.170 10.7 34.365 16.370 2.425 136.385 138.239.445 1.4 41.356.230 398.930 589.850 909.310 31.367.857.2 38.780 11.170 4.635 1.825 14.545 72.160 6.835 1.945 1.007.410 46.690 12.976.705 5.800 87.635.243.170 109.370 36.925 42.980 85.142.430 455.725 56.280 20.105 76.330 947.325 65.420 375.930 6.845 818.8 38.980 748.8 41 35.400 4.329.905 520.295 19. 2001 and 2006 Total population 1996 2001 2006 0 to 4 years 1996 2001 2006 5 to 9 years 1996 2001 2006 10 to 14 years 1996 2001 2006 15 to 24 years 1996 2001 2006 25 to 34 years 1996 2001 2006 35 to 44 years 1996 2001 2006 45 to 54 years 1996 2001 2006 55 to 64 years 1996 2001 2006 65 to 74 years 1996 2001 2006 75 to 84 years 1996 2001 2006 85 years and over 1996 2001 2006 Median age 1996 2001 2006 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario 28.945 459.900 760.805 62.861.435 39.685 9.845 519.419.680 44.510 48.630.310 22.540 30.170 868.270 734.170 671.420 1.465 2.200 20.674.8 35.005 913.753.980 1.525 113.009.121.730 91.475 1.570 152.717.870 318.990.2 37.400 3.610 9.405 6.070 975.091.440 2.575 16.8 35.130 10.255 731.835 1. 63-224-X 27 .910 29.425 939.440 3.061.690 85.160.895 115.565 119.860 9.005.101.835 2.910 3.460 2.8 41.150 94.498.760 650.560 37.120 21.675 117.045 12.220.375 73.215 105.2 39 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.779.070 119.130 729.480 947.917.280 1.040 69.680 94.840 48.775 960.145 6.995 55.128.546.430 92.095 31.470 15.300 415.675 52.285 908.2 38.109.7 37.360 34.490 44.375 62.875 456.160 120.710 793.250 670.905 72.165 1.690.526.035 25.720 35.040 44.505 18.805 85.970 97.770 1.385 921.140 4.045 1.815 22.180 337.612.985 788.235 112.916.685 41.945 457.120 2. Canada.660 122.520 1.795 1.920 61.685 264.120 1.890 82.2 Population by age group.760 30.495 1.487.575 11.570 58.590 1.290 44.809.994.285 1.650 721.005 9.5 36.015 3.Market Research Handbook Table 2.138.500 729.905 952.000 1.530 123.465 34.070 772.710.510 2.145 48.920 9.135 1. provinces and territories.660 15.460 738.935 118.370 19.064.585 478.175 1.620 122.530 53.540 11.090 7.550 6.210 105.855 47.810 35.200 78.545 92.910 150.765 375.555 13.053.985 949.465 818.260 61.930 505.760 21.280 148.295 135.959.696.560 135.540 44.205 17.993.690 55.645 2.3 37.640 24.905 94.070 415.650 73.232.120 38.290 4.288.370 4.905 9.825 458.770 1.495 1.955 18.200 35.6 39.401.130 2.315 7.995 1.440 79.480 7.780 66.040 66.079.795 7.025 56.910 96.795 512.175 377.977. Census year 1996.085 36.995 7.605 5.435 149.810 1.010 7.558.685 29.410.825 1.075 191.465 134.535.300 51.185 9.489.810 64.690 34.205 137.868.190 1.680 547.450 119.935 2.6 41.725 503.875 88.455 42.5 38.895 551.395 18.460 10.185 583.010 1.818.645 4.940 20.237.245 51.

907.365 340 445 635 510 445 580 .595 3..235 .345 121.2 .085 3.960 84.190 189.695 83.970 321.635 2. 28 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.230 186.165 625.345 210.725 .875 78.515 506.4 36. 22.1 31..570 107.570 3.960 9.090 489.485 30.300 3.9 38.440 130.155 125.590 175.800 6.095 .360 257.4 25.280 161.480 80.040 379.148.830 2.805 3.430 82.265 1.905 .035 60.595 84.030 241..1 34. 63-224-X .115 259.320 2.010 1.119. provinces and territories. 1996.820 25.505 20.130 3.700 2.335 1.785 656.480 6.135 634.935 202.785 153.7 33.475 1.070 132.795 518.550 2.745 29.940 57.070 210.870 80. 135 180 17.880 59.113..290.170 140.7 30. 3.630 81.315 81.580 1.765 28..780 100.135 161.125 113.480 204.670 68.2 – continued Population by age group. 1..400 935 1.875 479.065 430.7 36.275 60.830 583.655 201.140 208.180 3.465 4.255 177.745 505.240 978.000 115.715 171.705 313.605 .205 490.760 90..810 255.365 3. 26.935 6.670 30.150 .145 376.975 72.035 76.460 4.345 .980 23.510 3.720 70.785 12.885 156.400 990.880 2.290 76.930 4.Market Research Handbook Table 2.495 194.890 54.265 518...970 134.340 3.355 3.795 158.735 4.370 64.045 51.295 45.005 3.560 78.285 149.230 6.235 80.020 2.285 5.1 38.405 37.225 474.8 32.350 286.060 6.050 85 140 180 165 140 165 .974.696.160 10.675 224.500 2.1 Source(s): Censuses of Population.255 4.330 127.600 4.330 61.785 56.055 220.825 32.090 23.340 5.910 17.475 80.. Canada.740 7.955 241.030 205.500 3.115 222.885 146.113.570 143.7 38.725 155.020 1.860 42.575 141.220 .100 70.240 142.145 1.095 322.815 6.230 3.945 2.180 436.460 .055 1.215 1.960 69. Census year 1996.530 102.830 7. 3. 30 45 34.160 4..350 5.020 69.560 101.855 5.8 38.025 82.895 512. 2001 and 2006.550 173.680 21..690 1.145 6.110 247.650 6.855 3.430 202.360 41.895 1.350 144.455 3.570 4.135 210.945 438.600 233.7 36.585 70.260 153.930 75.350 3. 2.950 53.460 186.905 2.785 514.285 483.330 272.345 539. 4.155 2.740 152. 430 580 52.605 599. 2001 and 2006 Total population 1996 2001 2006 0 to 4 years 1996 2001 2006 5 to 9 years 1996 2001 2006 10 to 14 years 1996 2001 2006 15 to 24 years 1996 2001 2006 25 to 34 years 1996 2001 2006 35 to 44 years 1996 2001 2006 45 to 54 years 1996 2001 2006 55 to 64 years 1996 2001 2006 65 to 74 years 1996 2001 2006 75 to 84 years 1996 2001 2006 85 years and over 1996 2001 2006 Median age 1996 2001 2006 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.655 5.015 319. 4.820 6.4 40. 3.. 3.835 78.675 420.070 5.1 23.445 .4 35 36 35.615 164.935 968.724.610 499.330 2.350 73.710 664.

135 32.540 39.295 53.550 482.730 662.065 2.595 3.288.280 520.065.655 27.190 15.449.075 10.355 131.375 358.980 478.685 58.145 246.7 39.810 2.165 58.465 9.070 94.3 41.050 374.705 827.645 2.235 136.965 55.045 342.850 8.005.860 1.205 19.190 589.510 624.860 25.710 195.920 245.465 22.369.780 765 439.735 11.530 15.580 327.555 38.360 1.6 42.750 61.850 6.535.600 3.875 4.255 947.285 670.675 420.785 65. 63-224-X 29 .370 1.070 17.050 38.930 466.685 2.910 607.460 42.040 48.190 7.440 1.210 12.530 1.950 34.5 41.250 9.180 191.220 8.675 29.720 40.400 1.145 2.655 466.700 5.710 377.445 58.425 583.905 1.690 7.430 38.660 2.809.370 78.745 47.905 3.215 2.560 33.330 87. Canada.687.435 19.449.030 2.970 72.605 505.360 10.050 4.055 951.806.685 14.595 226.612.195 485.145 56.775 43.370 2.895 1.9 41.867.650 13.087.370 1.200 56.645 37.295 58.730 4.475 369.495 109.910 45.290 351.930.105 7.977.175 960.120 952.515 1.5 42.920 397.550 937.310 18.540 1.121.065 23.420 1.760 56.818.770 721.270 398.805 1.645 1.600 926.035 46.420 13.963.945 92.550 9.825 311.600 272.240 15.925 4.143.930 825.000 234.755 34.775 42.510 868.070 410.100 979.965 18.585 6.440 458.042.8 41.475.1 41.255 3.4 42.805 4.9 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.Market Research Handbook Table 2.500 27.190 1.685 259.600 480.740 802.445 120.960 1.500 17.705 343.565 355.528.085 27.330 70.201.270 637.685 22.690.000 61.565 5.330 27.1 40.920 9.325 32.210 105.620 478.245 118.490 2.830 9.740 793.705 2.730 11.9 38.014.295 24.7 40.690 76.420 41.930 7.077.940 882.260 40.526.245 49.970 864.285 12.320 3.805 21.625 35.735 85.1 16.356.450 70.110 150.5 41.340 7.9 39.860 4.8 41. provinces and territories.674.810 39.375 18.875 44.830 21.845 36.3 Population by age group and sex.820 60.546.345 909.885 5.805 73.079.320 65.695 191.440 10.435 183.220.950 10.630 742.065 4.640 694.575 69.865 2.555 20.885 5.200 85.590 818.810 6.0 15.861.370 4.160.905 161.6 41.640 9.980 243.460 65.995 34.229.858.136.325 47.645 135.916.750 23.495 16.920 473.660 21.560 59.0 39.630.120 5.660 148.640 30.232.3 39.610 729.560 203.220 13.435 21.235 1.095 1.555 45.910 119.105 20.300 119.905 29.130 375.630 20.850 3.095 888. Census year 2006 Both sexes 0 to 4 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years 15 to 24 years 25 to 34 years 35 to 44 years 45 to 54 years 55 to 64 years 65 to 74 years 75 to 84 years 85 years and over Median age Male 0 to 5 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years 15 to 24 years 25 to 34 years 35 to 44 years 45 to 54 years 55 to 64 years 65 to 74 years 75 to 84 years 85 years and over Median age Female 0 to 5 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years 15 to 24 years 25 to 34 years 35 to 44 years 45 to 54 years 55 to 64 years 65 to 74 years 75 to 84 years 85 years and over Median age Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario 31.690 913.880 18.255 3.665 14.645 28.300 46.065 562.130 558.

860 28.475 3.330 121.495 61.030 51.360 160.225 1.285 474. census of population.915 1.650 239.280 890 940 1.165 1.450 605 305 85 14.110 1.145 113.875 86. provinces and territories.210 1.845 71.895 635 275 80 15.550 98.8 31.880 220.370 1.975 2.430 24.4 31.000 31.805 33.2 23.7 36.910 1.835 104.945 38.740 3.643.485 201.0 38.580 253.785 4.985 50.610 2.575 140.780 40.160 35.325 7.530 25.940 1.840 162.4 40.875 146. Census year 2006 Both sexes 0 to 5 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years 15 to 24 years 25 to 34 years 35 to 44 years 45 to 54 years 55 to 64 years 65 to 74 years 75 to 84 years 85 years and over Median age Male 0 to 5 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years 15 to 24 years 25 to 34 years 35 to 44 years 45 to 54 years 55 to 64 years 65 to 74 years 75 to 84 years 85 years and over Median age Female Under 5 years 5 to 9 years 10 to 14 years 15 to 24 years 25 to 34 years 35 to 44 years 45 to 54 years 55 to 64 years 65 to 74 years 75 to 84 years 85 years and over Median age Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.0 Source(s): Statistics Canada.180 132.830 2.400 210.690 1.185 1.740 62.680 665 310 110 20.970 161.075 16.815 37.235 161.535 1.730 69.885 54.235 580 165 29.7 41.385 153.070 69.8 38.305 1.095 3.646.055 42.130 37.555 1.830 50.345 1.890 2.745 265.015 101.275 81.020 253.690 15.670 79.895 57.480 68.860 3.810 489.5 38.835 83.760 99.155 250.225 63.013.8 36.125 33.070 2.685 1.830 506.110 224.150 3.090 850 885 1.195 3.480 78.525 124.145 4.465 499.635 1.045 256.400 68.960 5.255 505.360 15.590 107.855 625.695 79.0 40.110 258.635 249.145 117.565 81.910 968.395 31.850 52.890 23.220 3.740 1.365 1.865 85.665 41.095 303.435 3.335 730 265 85 25 39.045 2.480 664.275 274.295 113.795 42.605 115.725 6.430 3.099.3 – continued Population by age group and sex.090 1.720 16.405 72.250 92.820 3.700 257.3 585.445 6.285 2.350 202.410 492.200 240.260 5.415 2.135 142.730 2.255 55.345 61.795 103.265 91.1 38.985 103.740 2.315 3.250 3.600 204.430 900 320 95 25 37.630 580 180 45 38.440 65.230 323.745 1.235 29.180 127. 30 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.935 70. 63-224-X .970 189. Canada.760 322.705 97.285 3.490 3.460 3.7 23.595 2.3 39.250 340.095 2.255 253.755 2.625 160.100 73. 2006.295 4.905 6.595 23.135 512.1 563.235 1.620 255.425 72.625 1.100 29.8 23.360 2.500 475.820 3.595 1.020 539.365 76.455 73.955 810 320 70 21.930 59.615 4.535 2.275 34.650 2.605 6.055 1.655 1.625 1.725 69.500 98.010 313.045 23.905 33.590 4.920 28.510 109.970 1.160 3.085 234.930 13.5 35.155 57.0 37.148.415 243.1 30.155 35.525 7.760 1.570 125.205 322.495 34.475 635 180 41.740 171.113.050 30.Market Research Handbook Table 2.290.

7 3.807 3.557 909.4 -1.738 28.7 -1.897 569.421 5.487 30.908. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.883 216.149 9.913 2.3 3.4 0.547 805. Canada.499 602.237.4 0.262 349.410.050.1 -7.6 -1.495.420.529 18.062 1.351.625 8. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 12.479 339.858 360.675 Urban thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 22.460 497.388 18.932 372.3 6.8 0.1 7.766 64.853 16.930 135.098.405.619 400.007 .0 -1.743 292.148.922 628.461.211 296.9 11 10. Rural population refers to persons living outside "Urban areas".196 60.309.300 18.3 6.160.237 2.6 10.831 15.551 237.5 0.785 1.007 729.464 29.832 313.498 7.360 26.346 10.157 3.178 2.1 1. Note(s): See "Data quality.583 978.597.541.935 6.7 0.699.119.6 1.469 135.851 3.112 12. percent 2. 63-224-X 31 .135 820.674 37.0 1.113.248 16.097 411.6 5.2 -3.244 590.835 363.447 27.819 59.350.696.997 7.173 506.530 357.546.036 2.973 75.499 314.898 990.1 4.009 367.831 8.9 47. 93-357-X and 93-360-X. 2001 and 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901): A National Overview ..933 2.395 .370 74.282 738.792 134.0 3.689 25.734 74.057.479 11.745 31.350 4.1 10.6 0.138.799 6.795 10.131 12.063 627.647 597.678 406. percent Rural 1996 1 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 6.3 2001 2006 Percentage change 2001 to 2006 6.011 667.809.059 554.187 12.321 629.133 7. provinces and territories Total population 1996 2001 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Percentage change 2001 to 2006 percent 28. 30.747. 93-305-X. catalogue nos. Source(s): 1996.094 512.596 1.216 12.372 41.6 2.826 3.817.794.9 0..675 507.210 313.662.500 30.761 551.5 11.6 0.046 1.402 .843 21.154 213.385.573 1.462 729.424 377..290.511.815 3.282 1.122 24.319 37.974.007.3 5.2 1996 2001 2006 Percentage change 2001 to 2006 23.958.4 4.330 1.724.5 4.885 11.851 913.401 968.753.846.250 17.897 505.160 3.147 327.Population and Dwelling Counts.294 908.712 1.Market Research Handbook Table 2.4 -1.0 7.3 5.1 1.612.902 5.170 1.907.113.4 Urban-Rural Population.262.741 800.474 5.142.998 361.099 61.056 6.

4 44.950 8.880 7.8 -0.6 40.398. 32 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.185 267.1 0.910 101.896.009.420 460.035 1.415 217. 2001 and 2006 1996 2001 2006 number Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 4.385 445 Percentage change 2001 to 2006 percent 6.4 15.1 .9 45.010 2.1 46.790 2.430 3.5 20.070 8.6 9.195 3.5 Couples in Census Families by presence of children.965 3.1 44.119.400 1.320 22.2 40.230 48.724. 63-224-X 5.470 15.145 830.7 20.335 10.0 43.725 151.3 17.335 1.845 61.3 46.510 1.660 47.186.030 4. Table 2.905 98.420 8.245 3.095 16.6 40.190 3.365 5.6 42.840 155.145 903. provinces and territories.385 664.275 1.215 3.535 118.795 395.955 24.3 39. 2006 Census of Population.610 3. Canada.7 39. provinces and territories. 2006 All Census families (including lone parents) Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Couples (married/common-law) with children age 24 and under Couples (married/common-law) without children age 24 and under number percent number percent number percent 8.980 131.6 Number of immigrants. 1996.4 17.3 38.560 3.320 312.035 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 3.620 128.730 39.160 527.120 42.060 938.875 123.480 8.380 4.801.220 379.5 12.020 2.940 70.971.060 104.7 45.6 4.785 45.388.970 41.395 41.140 41.Market Research Handbook Table 2.680.810 450 13.4 3.4 39.422.820 3.2 10.121.160 525.6 36.9 39.155 3.448.215 81.492.400 851.820 3.315 405.460 904.190 26.2 43.2 41.4 47.3 15.805 267.490 4.490 135.850 1. Source(s): 2006 Census of Population.470 706.2 13.9 Note(s): Couples with and without children do not sum to the total of All Census families because lone parents are excluded.8 1.820 438.9 31.030.075 133.075 - Source(s): Statistics Canada.161.945 52.495 2.1 43.4 56.5 40. Canada.7 37.

176 17.619 15.865 5.099 563.276 2.611 10.714 8.782 16.171 1.842 138.749 2.859 12.704 14.795 3.159 234 2.892 5.871 10.851 Area.080 2.491 64.099 1.687 23.076 8.881 Liberal arts and sciences.245 13.923 2.640 3.822 1.885 31.241 12.305 73.467 3.Market Research Handbook Table 2.698 6.195 7.080 1.995 2.320 122.944 3.381 15.672 8.899 3.448 4.698 3. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.703 46.169 20.036 40.306 1.025 4.969 44.552 44.336 1.499 79.831 23.473 4.060 1.824 Natural resources and conservation total Male full-time student Female full-time student 5.695 4.139 15.077 Legal professions and studies total Male full-time student Female full-time student 10.326 15. agriculture operations and related sciences total Male full-time student Female full-time student 3.913 13.495 4.158 1.203 3.959 5.997 11.591 7.815 7.867 2.000 219 2.467 64.674 5.457 8.379 631.170 10.925 3.165 11.342 4.829 38.784 5. literatures and linguistics total Male full-time student Female full-time student 6.407 Family and consumer sciences/human sciences total Male full-time student Female full-time student 3.321 3.535 17.391 2.028 40.275 1.535 617.677 31.498 24.229 6.935 16.474 1.196 10.278 3.419 8.476 5. cultural and gender studies total Male full-time student Female full-time student 2.199 98.460 193.016 3.109 2.873 14.167 2.648 42.209 156.255 27 12 15 6 0 6 9 6 3 18 6 12 57 27 33 30.123 18.859 6.941 4.403 7.674 34.731 Communication.028 2.935 21.767 1.239 2.456 43.521 39.384 47.289 3.225 8.247 29.937 29.379 2.238 4.539 89.035 22.362 27.898 31.682 35.832 19.508 2.768 49.825 10.752 23.616 10.073 4.7 Full-time undergraduate enrolment.626 14.649 43.160 10.489 5.182 1.400 2.050 120.203 4.595 Engineering total Male full-time student Female full-time student 48.227 2.707 13.504 16.537 1. journalism and related programs total Male full-time student Female full-time student 9.394 4.824 3.814 43.360 10.197 19.754 31.918 34.166 2.079 12.055 6.781 3. 63-224-X 33 .016 3.490 2.794 Grand total Communications technologies/technicians and support services total Male full-time student Female full-time student Library science total Male full-time student Female full-time student Biological and biomedical sciences total Male full-time student Female full-time student Mathematics and statistics total Male full-time student Female full-time student Multidisciplinary/interdisciplinary studies total Male full-time student Female full-time student See footnotes at the end of the table.697 10.943 4.878 1.190 17.960 10.108 4.158 47.839 1.332 5.148 27.899 3.158 1.324 11.936 Agriculture.001 13.862 25.827 54.828 333 3.912 38.417 10.204 Aboriginal and foreign languages.992 6.745 18.066 9.212 Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services Total Male full-time student Female full-time student 22.288 29.347 4.473 12.322 1.572 12.020 55. general studies and humanities total Male full-time student Female full-time student 44.442 7.389 3.356 210.146 18.737 7.986 7. ethnic.728 519 1.305 13.256 53.329 15.751 21. Canada2 2001 2002 2003 2004 Grand total 528.335 462 3. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP)1 and sex.771 11.340.665 17.296 52.541 4.848 11.399 8.579 432 111 321 444 126 318 429 132 297 423 144 276 1.639 4.422 41.261 17.922 903 2.057 29.920 1.667 10.251 13.725 54.645 English language and literature/letters total Male full-time student Female full-time student 14.683 19.125 30.141 Education total Male full-time student Female full-time student 38.355 2.546 24.925 7.064 4.961 8.428 4.068 1.855 168.139 10.963 8.418 30.142 2.901 5.275 11.584 17.295 Architecture and related services total Male full-time student Female full-time student 3.

404 7.301 30.293 6.235 28.206 5.351 33.766 2.447 21.805 57.001 50.009 19.103 3.256 Business.826 60 36 24 63 39 24 72 45 27 75 39 36 270 162 108 Visual and performing arts total Male full-time student Female full-time student 20. 34 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.128 6.638 30.905 8.758 25.091 5.7 – continued Full-time undergraduate enrolment.658 5.649 23.655 6.212 4.235 4.317 8.687 26.Market Research Handbook Table 2.652 42.471 72.800 20.206 705 3.937 1.913 13.103 29.623 19. medical and veterinary residency programs total Male full-time student Female full-time student Other instructional program total Male full-time student Female full-time student 1.539 Psychology total Male full-time student Female full-time student 25.419 4.369 7.345 2.263 2.153 24.964 36.220 1.614 3.336 40.998 33.006 2.167 5.395 23. All frequencies are randomly rounded to a multiple of 3 using the following procedure: (a) Frequencies which are a multiple of 3 are not adjusted.927 8.685 151.919 24.587 40.784 40.578 909 672 6.957 714 3.795 5.360 8.419 780 642 1.200 6. The probabilities are reversed for frequencies one less than a multiple of 3.031 19.554 49. Source(s): Postsecondary Student Information System (PSIS) .498 4.766 Philosophy and religious studies total Male full-time student Female full-time student 4.582 24.840 13.697 Parks.038 696 3.725 12.353 7.892 18. (b) Frequencies one greater than a multiple of 3 are adjusted to the lower multiple of 3 with a probability of two-thirds and to the upper multiple of 3 with a probability of one-third.467 759 708 1.751 Physical sciences total Male full-time student Female full-time student 7.176 7.222 13.915 33.783 35.645 25.331 12.764 1.331 7. recreation.157 981 1.121 8.517 17.716 302.815 10.501 7.628 93.819 80.632 903 729 1.769 32.523 9.628 6.338 11.107 15.755 582 201 378 618 192 426 705 234 474 780 240 537 2.672 16.245 14.755 7.000 13.470 795 3.245 21.956 7.043 2.116 47. management.099 3.284 25.946 8.277 5.524 33.085 6. 2. 63-224-X . Note(s): Figures may not add up because of the exclusion of the "sex unknown" category in the table or because of rounding. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP)1 and sex.524 8.490 3.064 5. leisure and fitness studies total Male full-time student Female full-time student Security and protective services total Male full-time student Female full-time student Public administration and social service professions total Male full-time student Female full-time student Social sciences total Male full-time student Female full-time student Transportation and materials moving total Male full-time student Female full-time student French language and literature/letters total Male full-time student Female full-time student Dental.124 11.488 151.719 11.543 9.646 5.410 91.938 26.342 3.405 5.565 3.470 13. Canada2 2001 2002 2003 2004 Grand total 19.Centre for Education Statistics.939 40.469 31.200 History total Male full-time student Female full-time student 10.562 6.139 145.046 13. Not all possible programs are included in the table.246 3.828 Theology and religious vocations total Male full-time student Female full-time student 1.348 2.351 11.629 26.639 5.671 2.640 8.959 35.682 870 1.961 34.949 7.406 2.191 5.135 8.817 38.400 113.021 330 147 180 462 219 240 519 231 291 849 384 465 2.554 6.008 5.413 7.614 7.875 13.220 20.692 8.185 30. marketing and related support services total Male full-time student Female full-time student 65.681 60.228 20.219 32.451 7.404 46.957 Health professions and related clinical sciences total Male full-time student Female full-time student 31.194 83.228 61.372 6.631 27.645 29.243 4.525 7.851 5.636 8.882 31.612 78.581 125.901 21.796 217.175 91.749 4.447 7.718 1.494 2.076 16.610 22.653 32.983 116.256 24.994 51.

067 927 774 153 1.611 2.023 294 114 180 39 24 15 0 0 0 45 24 21 Area.391 2.441 1.548 447 1.001 13.343 2.409 9.514 558 Aboriginal and foreign languages.671 4.109 2.448 4.167 2.018 8.842 609 207 402 270 84 186 1.489 5.314 1. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP)1 and sex.623 2.984 3.227 2.199 5.923 10.736 25.992 6.017 3.362 207 13.056 675 237 441 5.288 29.229 555 1.196 10.111 3.311 2.223 290.368 288 15 276 0 0 0 498 57 441 690 129 561 Legal professions and studies Male full-time student Female full-time student 11.284 219 1.676 720 1.335 1.070 4.8 Full-time undergraduate enrolment.151 4.235 7. cultural and gender studies Male full-time student Female full-time student 4.855 930 2.133 1.047 372 675 5.622 6.020 1.058 3.491 546 147 402 150 33 114 852 252 597 369 99 270 792 303 486 11.321 21.570 53.137 1.521 681 840 2.838 774 2.961 51.028 2.527 2.862 25.872 17.959 3.306 1.056 2.077 237 1.356 1.503 1.294 2.353 333 300 33 405 354 54 1.645 Agriculture.776 1.672 8. general studies and humanities Male full-time student Female full-time student 47.089 3.499 120 108 12 36 30 3 648 570 81 507 444 63 2.010 Engineering Male full-time student Female full-time student 54.321 3.582 9.254 2.022 3.575 162 54 105 69 27 39 405 210 195 798 459 342 Architecture and related services Male full-time student Female full-time student 4.998 2.718 261 138 123 345 168 177 714 342 372 918 420 501 English language and literature and letters Male full-time student Female full-time student 18.061 153 33 123 219 57 159 687 231 456 342 102 240 Communication.767 1.256 6.245 3.737 11.026 1.139 0 0 0 3 0 0 135 72 60 0 0 0 1.421 25.751 72 30 42 0 0 0 162 57 105 216 156 63 555 264 291 2.922 126 42 84 84 24 60 534 132 402 441 99 342 Family and consumer sciences and human sciences Male full-time student Female full-time student 4.571 3.754 31.424 4.709 1.585 7.266 20.617 369 Education Male full-time student Female full-time student 39.434 21.307 3.381 9 6 3 3 0 3 135 39 99 21 6 15 360 141 219 2.482 1. literatures and linguistics Male full-time student Female full-time student 8.702 10.239 999 240 90 78 12 1.704 14.649 0 0 0 12 6 9 351 72 276 162 54 111 4.273 31.110 1.917 3.389 3.142 2.884 657 228 429 1.405 1.057 75 21 54 3 0 3 177 54 123 138 33 105 2.983 1.456 0 0 0 0 0 0 477 243 237 327 150 174 3.236 3.139 315 8.225 2.457 2.745 18.465 2.460 948 333 612 396 153 243 4. technicians and support services Male full-time student Female full-time student Library science Male full-time student Female full-time student Biological and biomedical sciences Male full-time student Female full-time student See footnotes at the end of the table.554 495 1.055 6.403 3. ethnic.402 125.221 1. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.747 6.224 Liberal arts and sciences.749 2.335 462 3.917 1.072 12.340 Communications technologies.569 1.701 13.795 1.101 1.654 3.237 18 6 12 3 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 15 6 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 40.708 1.079 0 0 0 0 0 0 303 114 192 0 0 0 771 288 486 990 252 738 321 201 123 438 189 249 408 159 249 72 24 51 Natural resources and conservation Male full-time student Female full-time student 5. 20042 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Grand total Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 631.722 318 1.428 18.069 2. journalism and related programs Male full-time student Female full-time student 12.016 492 1.662 438 1.542 375 5. 63-224-X 35 .398 2. Canada and provinces.553 450 129 321 558 138 420 1.280 2.873 0 0 0 75 3 72 489 24 462 81 6 78 702 87 615 1.093 1.404 15.455 2.Market Research Handbook Table 2.543 6.127 516 189 327 4.152 21 3 21 144 48 96 9 6 6 618 186 435 423 144 276 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 423 144 276 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Computer and information sciences and support services Male full-time student Female full-time student 16.552 44. agriculture operations and related sciences Male full-time student Female full-time student 3.319 2.963 8.166 2.664 654 2.512 144 1.251 13.906 1.209 867 165 702 177 42 132 864 204 657 1.

215 189 1.392 147 84 60 2.199 657 324 333 276 114 162 2.368 Security and protective services Male full-time student Female full-time student 849 384 465 30 12 15 0 0 0 9 3 9 0 0 0 153 78 72 258 90 171 159 63 93 234 135 99 9 3 3 0 0 0 Public administration and social service professions Male full-time student Female full-time student 8.070 18.050 4.131 1.796 771 261 510 201 75 126 2.052 1.628 6.915 195 114 81 108 45 63 624 351 273 183 105 81 1.405 5.249 2.612 276 147 129 0 0 0 1.939 40.348 1.241 2.652 42.767 453 1.228 480 2.349 75 39 36 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 75 39 36 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Visual and performing arts Male full-time student Female full-time student 25.345 2.016 3.626 14.041 774 975 597 381 Psychology Male full-time student Female full-time student 32.230 657 141 519 5.748 420 54 366 633 102 531 360 36 324 543 69 477 61.556 2.013 1.643 891 1.769 32.764 399 1.262 1.517 17.332 1.520 468 2.113 4.023 474 66 411 2.485 738 747 1.887 21.190 2.065 12.199 3. 36 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.901 5.996 8.064 History Male full-time student Female full-time student 15.758 25. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP)1 and sex.583 1.716 432 207 228 834 357 474 1.357 2.023 1.959 35.524 8.734 438 1.524 123 12 111 15 3 12 534 213 324 489 60 429 2.490 3.598 1.536 7.418 990 1.976 804 297 510 612 255 360 2.818 1.083 777 9.415 1.956 234 1.368 1.230 4.983 825 1.930 1.458 5.252 4.829 2.619 4.381 14. management.857 2. Canada and provinces.311 4.749 8.284 555 729 Philosophy and religious studies Male full-time student Female full-time student 6.645 25.260 10.826 2.969 3. recreation. leisure and fitness studies Male full-time student Female full-time student 20.825 10.139 1.443 423 1.805 1.047 420 624 2.284 546 741 699 330 369 1.579 4.860 1.025 651 1.953 5.028 915 1.980 2.525 7.205 3.937 1.098 Health professions and related clinical sciences Male full-time student Female full-time student 40. 20042 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Mathematics and statistics Male full-time student Female full-time student 8.241 2.104 855 3.699 5.901 69 39 27 30 15 15 195 114 78 114 54 63 921 564 354 3.964 702 2.175 330 111 219 21 6 15 1.692 8.086 489 597 546 315 228 5.001 201 96 108 126 51 78 870 420 453 291 141 153 1.722 117 15 102 45 3 42 243 30 213 183 21 162 Social sciences Male full-time student Female full-time student Transportation and materials moving Male full-time student Female full-time student French language and literature and letters Male full-time student Female full-time student See footnotes at the end of the table. marketing and related support services Male full-time student Female full-time student 83.672 219 39 183 24 3 24 156 21 135 81 9 72 1.516 2.581 486 1.025 2.020 1.400 14.142 20.602 663 942 4.319 Parks.121 432 210 222 306 150 159 951 504 447 900 411 489 4.587 357 1.551 17.881 11.838 2.472 1.277 35.072 1.434 5.983 423 96 327 216 42 171 1.627 12.374 1.176 399 777 342 117 225 5.679 2.454 3.946 8.158 1.247 918 1.973 11.529 8.293 1.073 978 267 711 984 207 777 2.446 168 1.302 1. 63-224-X .956 126 75 54 135 78 60 435 249 183 300 186 111 Theology and religious vocations Male full-time student Female full-time student 1.173 22.850 4.578 909 672 0 0 0 0 0 0 75 39 36 171 111 60 147 102 45 624 303 318 51 33 21 114 51 60 171 117 54 228 150 81 Physical sciences Male full-time student Female full-time student 9.589 387 2.785 2.811 3.112 2.503 162 87 72 405 228 174 1.590 864 726 2.235 13.331 12.379 38.246 3.470 795 3.044 1.977 1.8 – continued Full-time undergraduate enrolment.899 834 1.413 7.539 Business.885 162 84 78 24 15 6 255 126 126 48 30 18 903 555 348 5.716 1.275 10.425 825 363 462 10.929 2.419 912 507 3.160 621 1.910 3.905 8.557 2.550 141 63 75 126 60 69 924 510 414 411 213 198 Multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary studies Male full-time student Female full-time student 24.Market Research Handbook Table 2.

Source(s): Postsecondary Student Information System (PSIS) .414.1 187. Table 2.4 5.8 – continued Full-time undergraduate enrolment.7 441.451 7.938 2.008.0 313.491 561 933 1.1 611.0 35.6 50.4 77.0 4.2 19.0 194.9 555.9 13.3 Lone-parent families Female parent Male parent 1.9 279.6 27.8 456.Centre for Education Statistics. Canada and provinces. 20042 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Dental. by selected Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP)1 and sex.6 2.3 182.2 2.2 61.1 13.9 986.2 73.9 601. medical and veterinary residency programs Male full-time student Female full-time student Other instructional program Male full-time student Female full-time student Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 780 240 537 0 0 0 0 0 0 141 60 78 0 0 0 0 0 0 639 183 456 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 13.6 658.9 10. 63-224-X 37 .8 6.7 20.6 53.1 3.9 77.8 1.8 24.1 4.3 141.0 259.4 13.6 28.9 298.5 125.9 2.768.4 1.522.6 1.9 100.2 7.3 43.3 281.688 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.752 12 6 6 1.8 131.8 774.1 14.6 225.8 1. The probabilities are reversed for frequencies one less than a multiple of 3.6 29. All frequencies are randomly rounded to a multiple of 3 using the following procedure: (a) Frequencies which are a multiple of 3 are not adjusted.3 44.4 115.8 274.4 223.530. (b) Frequencies one greater than a multiple of 3 are adjusted to the lower multiple of 3 with a probability of two-thirds and to the upper multiple of 3 with a probability of one-third.7 4.8 35.1 45.6 31.554 0 0 0 0 0 0 825 336 489 48 24 21 114 84 30 2.7 33.4 6.443.8 91.7 19.7 12.7 1. Not all possible programs are included in the table.1 2.4 6.1 96.2 16.4 1.1 99.0 17.376.9 15.0 209.482.008 5.8 351.2 139.132.7 175.6 53.638 4.4 352.2 9.5 32.9 758.062 1.6 114. 2. Canada.7 618. Northwest Territories and Nunavut thousands Structure Total couple families Families of married couples Without children at home With children at home Families of common-law couples Without children at home With children at home 7.8 222.3 13.3 844.156.0 379.9 540.105.4 35. Source(s): 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901) .3 1.6 1.2 95.9 Census families by structure. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.662.4 91. 2006 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon.7 21.9 8.8 28.Market Research Handbook Table 2.9 15.1 1.4 98.7 72.128 1.0 2.2 42.3 8.8 8.2 151.2 6.763 1.4 387.4 141.4 8.2 4.881.6 Note(s): See "Data quality.9 4. Note(s): Figures may not add up because of the exclusion of the "sex unknown" category in the table or because of rounding.7 34.817 1.3 37.3 102.250 2.3 130. provinces and territories.

1 1.2 12.128.8 2.5 1.1 1.3 18.8 0.5 18.396.0 2.5 100.7 3.10 Household living arrangements.2 11.2 17.0 65.5 0.0 99.2 Number of non-family persons Living with relatives Living with non-relatives only Living alone Number of family persons 4.1 0.0 990.8 438.4 977.0 3.1 133.9 Average number of persons per census family Total number of persons 65 years and over Number of non-family persons 65 years and over Living with relatives Living with non-relatives only Living alone Number of family persons 65 years and over 2.9 7.9 24.4 219.7 2.7 44.4 499.9 40.7 15.0 0.2 0.0 2.104.2 137.2 3.7 395.406.9 5.2 1.8 2.9 2.4 26.Market Research Handbook Table 2.605.2 10.9 0.3 899.2 1.3 704.8 0.6 46.6 29.327.2 1.1 93.1 305.2 3.228.3 7. provinces and territories.1 0.2 1.4 6.5 94.011.9 460.3 153.8 5.9 2.5 23.3 31.1 6.5 23.6 3.1 10.7 150.9 2.3 1.981.6 980.1 0.280.074.2 88.0 149.8 74.6 531.3 5.0 4. 63-224-X .8 90.9 609.9 10.5 945.3 30.0 0.7 1. Source(s): 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901).5 44.6 Note(s): See "Data quality. 38 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.9 14.8 2.2 182.0 0. 2006 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario thousands Total number of persons in private households 31.1 56.3 154.2 28.9 3.700.961.7 2.2 0.0 1.3 38.8 716.3 936.1 39.0 26.0 0.6 369.9 3.1 34.054.3 34.7 0.1 27.9 5.3 258.6 50.6 1.6 3.9 0.8 47.0 18.9 1.113.8 0.119.9 751.0 2.536.4 61.1 195.9 209.1 308.4 566.9 24.7 12.4 1.3 6.6 148.332.9 336.4 216.349.9 3.3 6. Canada.063.0 Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia thousands Total number of persons in private households Number of non-family persons Living with relatives Living with non-relatives only Living alone Number of family persons Average number of persons per census family Total number of persons 65 years and over Number of non-family persons 65 years and over Living with relatives Living with non-relatives only Living alone Number of family persons 65 years and over 1.6 51.0 4.1 129.0 644.1 0.8 1.3 11.6 3.7 111.5 608.5 513.9 3.0 325.4 132.8 114.7 12.2 69.0 20.1 4.2 71.0 82.0 2.8 2.9 1.5 21.8 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.023.2 3.5 1.2 0.7 128.7 158.9 29.3 0.3 3.7 29.8 65.7 86.696.8 370.8 0.3 787.5 107.4 108.

865 835 17.Market Research Handbook Table 2.745 38.300 40.915 2.935 51.970 0 39.650 118.1 2.760 80.220 22.745 164. 2006.190 0 New Brunswick Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 213.590 79.535 22.900 1.410 3.380 185 2.130 5.960 27.960 367.140 18.740 13.850 11.8 Saskatchewan Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 261.1 2.000 21.535 1.8 Manitoba Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 304.542.6 British Columbia Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 1.980 40.5 4.345 6.830 18.9 2.554.154.535 350.125 4.990 2.9 2.350 4.580 30.855 167.725 104.2 2.765 3.475 4.325 2.500 3.560 447.015 6.655 11.420 50.220 730.905 3.185 355 3.928.395 530 4.970 191.050 15.050 31.9 2.1 3.915 5.545 33.270 8.190 1.440 416.980 633.980 13.445 3.875 325.095 537.405 20.600 815 Nova Scotia Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 262.1 2.200 46.345 80.094.6 4.620 0 482.135 164.870 1.615 9.335 51.065 40.810 4.116.260 1.555 1.105 1.090 126.360 862.480 31.170 Quebec Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families Structure and area Canada Total families 1 Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 2 Newfoundland and Labrador Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families Prince Edward Island Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 1.895 39.870 0 1.770 124.400 170.090 0 8.390 1.430 2.6 9.895 1.145 704.995 72.980 187.795 22.420 647.8 Alberta Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 881.315 3 3 2.355 224.651.580 193.745 62.725 135.210 19.270 571.540 115. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 2.645 325.105 86.340 42. this category was called ’multiple household’ and did not include one family households with additional persons.865 9.490 4.350 3.180 28.5 4.480 6.815 134.3 7.168.895 506.715 670.195 200 2.335 35.610 11.800 189.815 15.585 180.114.155 780 10 365 116.815 6.793.980 43.890 50.678.465 1.806.640 156.055 510 4.225 2.2 102.225 1.9 2.970 0 733.11 Household Type and Household Size for Private Households of Canada.955 5.480 81. provinces.295 802.700 489.275 3.396.630 51.9 2.780 763.945 0 234.030 111.665 2.450 376.130 2.503.240 740.140 319.420 809.280 10.340 999.537.320 2.255 242.630 3.770 2.495 10.5 4.845 424.815 171.685 63.110 42.255 956.220 20.300 45.910 3.8 2 3 4 5 6+ 8. Source(s): Statistics Canada.785 598.800 60 570 1. and the territories Total families Families by size Persons in families Average size of family 343.255 8. census of population.930 6.385 610 6.447.260 144.122.9 2.950 0 189.084.210 37.765 105.1 3.930 0 50.5 4.185 56.880 5.575 67.900 5.795 211.5 4. 2.680 31.495 18.835 26.240 18.860 7.935 68. 63-224-X 39 .579.295 138.9 2.505 85.340 320.405 75 1.401.1 3 2.3 Ontario Total families Couple families Lone-parent families Other families 3.835 36.625 35. with or without additional persons.730 43.215 3.195 228.080 3.165 246.559.920.950 2.245 2.950 0 50.625 21.915 748.570 1.950 1.6 4.960 2.745 84.885 10.425 738.050 545 32.485 490.745 152.740 89.5 4.800 68.455 28.727.050 23.745 621.470 94.250 4.835 26.918.850 3.860 11.950 415.960 365.660 114.585 3.410 16.855 5.350 4.440 24.895 301.768.5 4.080 13.425 338.090 0 63.505 14.210 2.165 30.840 124.420 17.855.775 1.355 88.610 53.660 7.545 535.825 9.765 17.135 89.940 62.355 18.930 3.660 485 670 3.030 121.675 6.670 93.440 2.3 60.815 109.6 4.067.055 5.780 1.925 356.820 241.925 1.455 2.755 107.945 2.301. In 2001.335 6.770 27.327.760 21.9 2.810 85.020 21.420 189.310 3.455 207.480 96.285 30 1.7 4.415 3.1 3 2.740 19.775 10.895 81.940 60.340 767.940 30.015 7.815 56.475 1. Figures for "Total Families" may not add up due Rounding.495 28.795 17.320 35.2 3.940 23. "Other families" households refers to one census family households with additional persons and to multiple census families.215 80.9 2.360 3.827.

4 7.3 3.5 5.000 to $59.4 11 13.6 0. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.5 4.3 5.9 11.200 88.9 5.1 1.7 12.5 5.6 9.8 5.6 3.500 62. 2005 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia percent Income group (in constant 2005 dollars) Under $10.3 2.4 3.100 75.600 55.000 to $49.9 5.1 7.5 3.5 1.7 5.800 71.999 $45.8 4.1 5 5 4.5 2.1 40.2 4.1 1.1 5.6 3 11.4 2.7 4.9 4.1 5.000 68.9 16.8 5.5 4.Market Research Handbook Table 2.000 69.999 $55.6 5.7 4.5 4.700 52.8 1.000 to $39.9 4.2 8.700 70.8 8.999 $20.1 2 5.8 5.7 5.000 to $69.6 6.6 1.3 4.7 2.6 4.9 6.2 1.5 7.999 $75.7 6.12 Percentage distribution of families.5 7.6 3.1 5.2 5.7 8.100 65.2 4.2 4.4 28.9 1.7 2.2 12.5 11.5 26.9 15.9 2.1 1.100 61.5 3.3 5.1 10.8 3.9 0.1 36.9 9.999 $15.999 $30.1 6.3 1.9 3.2 4.3 78.800 85.000 to $64.800 58.999 $60.000 to $14.5 1.000 to $29. by income groups.4 1.5 3.2 5.999 $40.4 32.4 41.4 5 4.200 49.4 4.4 5.700 59.800 77.000 57.3 1.8 11.900 60.000 and more Average Median 1.8 1.9 4.4 1.4 37.6 4.6 5.2 4.9 25. 40 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 10.999 $70.8 6.8 4.7 4. 63-224-X .5 5.2 33.1 4.9 8.4 0.2 1.4 13.2 8.9 50.300 Note(s): See "Data quality.999 $65.8 4.7 2.000 $10.5 5.8 5.000 to $74.3 4.3 3.400 64.999 $50.8 5.6 2.000 to $19. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.2 2.4 4. Canada and provinces.300 70.3 4.600 61.3 46.4 4.6 9.3 6 7.000 to $54.9 10.000 to $44.4 3.7 6. Survey of Labour and Income Dynamics (survey 3889).5 4.7 4.

compared to a 6. This growth rate is 0. 3. Alberta had the highest participation rates for both males (79. 63-224-X 41 .5%. The number of unemployed people declined by 5. For example.5 million people were employed. It provides official estimates of labour market conditions.2%.5% growth in the number of males. females 55 years and over (+7. The LFS is the largest monthly household survey conducted by STC.1). and its survey frame. Full time employment grew by 2.1.Market Research Handbook Section 3 Labour market and Income statistics male versus 38% female 30 years ago to its present proportion.1). pushing joblessness to decline for the third year in a row.3% or +303. This increased entry of women in the labour force is a long established pattern which has caused the percentage of men to women in the labour force to change from 62% 3.9%) but lower than the 2. job growth outstripped growth in the labour force. the biggest increases in labour force participation were in the older age categories (55 years and over) among women. Between 2002 and 2006.2 Participation rates Although unemployment declined in 2006.5 million. mainly due to increases in numbers of older workers.400 people). from 2005 to 2006.1). However. which increased by 1.5 % (64.8% to 72. from 1.1%. sample and processing systems support a wide and expanding range of other household surveys. making it the third year in a row that the number of people not in the labour force has increased (table 3. the total participation rate for Canada remained unchanged at 67. The key estimates published monthly include the unemployment rates and employment totals at national. Correspondingly.200 (or +0.4% compared to +1. new full-time positions accounted for most of the job growth. part of the overall decline in unemployment numbers can also be related to an increase in the number of people not in the labour force.2 million to about 1.8%. male participation rate dropped slightly by 0.5% higher than the increase recorded from 2004 to 2005 (0.500 people to reach 13.1 million people.1 In 2006.6 million in 2006.1 million people were unemployed (table 3. Among the provinces. In 2006.6%) and females Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. while part time employment grew by 11.4%) from about 17. The increases in the labour force were powered by the increased entry of older people into the labour force.4%) to about 3 million people (table 3.3 million in 2005 to about 17. Males also experienced an impressive decline of 7.200 people (+1. The increase in the number of older workers in the labour force reflects both their increasing share of the population and growing attachment to the labour force. Labour force statistics The LFS plays a central role in the national statistical system and is one of STC’s mission critical surveys. the lowest rate in over 30 years.2% decline in unemployment among females (table 3.6 million people).3% from 72. about 16.5 million to 8.5% (from 8. about 1 million people joined the labour force in Canada.2%) also experienced increases in their numbers in 2006 (table 3. while about another 1.1).5% recorded by those people age 15-24.1. Males 65-69 (+4. which are among the most timely and important measures of the overall performance of the Canadian economy. However. People age 25 years and over experienced the biggest decline -7.0% versus -6.3% during the same period.3% from the previous year’s 6. Continuing with what has become a recent trend. the unemployment rate dropped to 6. the gender composition of the labour force remained at 53% male and 47% female. while female participation increased by 0. Canada’s labour force increased by 250.1 Unemployment In 2006. 3.8%) saw important increases in their numbers entering the labour force. provincial and subprovincial levels.9% rise experienced from 2001 to 2002.4 and chart 3. Importantly. with the number of females growing at +2.1).

2). Catalogue no.7%) reported the strongest growth in this sector (table 3.5 million people employed in all industries in Canada.2).300 jobs (-2. This industry together with Utilities.9% (or +314. Construction also registered a +4.498.1. Manufacturing continued its employment decline for the second year in a row. there were 16.1).0%) while Newfoundland registered the lowest rates for both males (63. Related CANSIM table 282-0002.600 in 2005 to 2.2 million to about 2.2 and chart 3.2 million to 12. 2006 percent 9 Men 8 Women 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 15 to 24 25 to 54 55 + 15 years and more Source(s): Labour force historical review on CD-ROM. 42 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. building and other support services (5.1%) from about 2. The strength of the growth in employment in the service sector varied from industry 1. by selected age groups and sex. there was a decline in the total number of people who were self-employed from 2. Chart 3. Statistics Canada. Real Estate and Leasing (+5. catalogue no. Much of this drop was due to a drop of 24. Much of this increase emanates from a surge in employment in the services sector by 333. The highest employment growth rate in the economy was recorded in the Mining. Although Construction growth was supported by Alberta’s continuing investment boom.7%). 3.600 people) increase over the previous year’s figures. 71F0004XCB (table CD1T01AN).9% increase in employment. which also lost 3.200 in the number of males who were self employed (table 3. P Cross.3) and Educational Services (+4. strong gains were also posted in British Columbia to support the infrastructure for trade with Asia and the beginning of construction for the 2010 Winter Olympics.4%) while Nova Scotia recorded the biggest drop in male participation (-1.1 However. 11-010.700 jobs (-4. Employment in this industry declined by 89.2%) and females (55.6%) were the .3 Self-employment Although the number of self-employed females increased by 10. 63-224-X to industry.000 (-0. in 2006. Canada.100 people from 12.5%) in 2006.3). representing a +1.7%) in 2006 (table 3. Saskatchewan recorded by far the biggest increase in female participation rate (+1.4%).2%) (table 3. Oil and Gas extraction sector (+7. Insurance. Emerging Patterns in the Labour Market: A Reversal from the 1990s. it was another banner year for the resource sector and the construction industry.4%) Finance.Market Research Handbook (67.600 from 2005 to 2006. Business. 3.511. Although the goods producing sector as a whole experienced a slight decline in employment numbers.1million jobs.5 million (or +2.2 Employment by industry Overall. Canadian Economic Observer February 2006.1 Growth of labour force.

with Newfoundland and Labrador (+23.200) in the economy between 2005 and 2006 (table 3. all industries -8 -6 -4 -2 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 percent Source(s): Statistics Canada . insurance. 3. Education. Government Service and Religious occupations registered the strongest growth rate (+4. a $407. growth rates across the country varied.1 trillion in 2006. dividends and miscellaneous investment receipts (11. However. an increase of $50.5 billion increase over the previous 10 years. followed by Management occupations (+3. recording a total of about 3.4 Personal income Personal income in Canada rose to almost $1. Chart 3.1%) and interests. followed by transfers from government (13.000) (table 3. 63-224-X 43 . an addition of 58.6).2). 2006 Educational services Business. Wages.9 million workers. Ontario continues to account for the biggest share of personal disposable income in Canada ($336 billion Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.Market Research Handbook only industries that lost jobs in the economy (table 3. Manufacturing and Utilities continued to decline for the third year in a row (-5.7%) and experienced the most net loss of jobs (-62.4% to $842 billion in 2006. Occupations unique to Processing.3%). real estate and leasing Manufacturing Construction Utilities Mining and oil and gas extraction Total. Finance and Administrative occupations registered the biggest net job gain (+90.8 billion over 2005. Sales and Service occupations continue to account for the largest share of workers in the Canadian economy.2 Percentage change in employment by selected industries.5%) over the 2005 total.8).1%) witnessing the highest growth rate in personal disposable income and Saskatchewan (+3. 3. Personal disposable income grew by +6. The rest is made up of unincorporated business net income.2 and chart 3. Business.1%) among all occupations. Social Science. However. building and other support services Finance. Labour Force Survey and CANSIM table 280-0008.6). Canada. but.9%). current transfers from corporations and current transfers from non-residents (table 3.4% of total personal income.9).Labour Statistics Division.9%) the lowest in the country (table 3. salaries and supplementary labour income account for 67.500 workers (+1.3 Employment by occupational category In 2006.

Market Research Handbook

or about 40% of total national personal disposable
income), followed by Quebec ($178 billion or 21.1%).
Among the provinces, together, the Atlantic Provinces
had the lowest personal disposable income ranging
from Prince Edward Island’s $3 billion to Nova
Scotia’s $21.5 billion (table 3.9).
The disposable income per capita nationwide
increased by +5.4% (from $24,505 to $25,819).
The biggest growth was seen in Newfoundland
and Labrador from $20,229 to $25,118 (+24.2%).
However, nationally, the Northwest Territories recorded
the highest per capita disposable income ($37,410)
followed by the Yukon at $35,416.
Provincially,
Alberta, which posted a +9.2% increase in its personal
disposable income per person ($32,506) had the
highest per capita disposable income, followed by
Ontario ($26,483) and then Quebec ($23,267). The
Atlantic provinces recorded the lowest personal
disposable income per capita in the country. The
lowest per capita disposable income in this region
was recorded by Prince Edward Island at $21,578,
while Nova Scotia and New Brunswick recorded
personal disposable income per capita incomes
of $23,238 and $22,724 respectively (table 3.10).
Nationwide, Newfoundland and Labrador (+39%)
saw the highest increase in its personal disposable
income per capita from 2002-2006, followed by Alberta
(+29.3%), and Saskatchewan (+21.1%) (table 3.10).

3.5

Average weekly earnings by
industry

Extensive information on the total number of paid
employees, payrolls and hours at detailed industrial,
provincial and territorial levels is available from the
Survey of Employment, Payrolls and Hours (SEPH).
Nationally, Information and Cultural industries posted
the biggest growth in average weekly earnings
(+5.9%) followed by Management of Companies and
Enterprises (+4.5%) and the Forestry, Logging and
Support, and Accommodation and Food Services
industries both recorded a +4.4% growth rate (table
3.13).
The Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Industry
continues to be the highest average weekly paid
industry, with an average weekly pay of $1,345.58,
while the Accommodation and Food Services industry
recorded the lowest average weekly pay of $304.36.

44

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Nationwide, employees in the Mining and Oil and Gas
extraction industry in Alberta recorded the highest
average weekly earnings in the country ($1,462.72)
followed by those in British Columbia ($1,378.31). The
lowest paid employees in the Accommodation and
Food Services industry were in Prince Edward Island,
in 2006, ($266.45) (table 3.13).

3.6

Average market income

As the Canadian economy continues to experience
strong growth, average after-tax and average
market incomes show signs of impressive growth.
This is borne out in the latest data available
from the Survey of Labour and Income Dynamics
(SLID). Average after tax income of families in
Canada grew from $63,900 to $64,800 (+1.4%)
between 2004 and 2005 (table 3.14).
Average
market
income
also
increased
from $69,500 to $70,300 (+1.2%). Importantly, for the
first time since 2003, unattached individuals made
larger gains than families with respect to growth in
their average after-tax and average market incomes
(table 3.14).
Unlike 2004, when both the average after-tax and
average market incomes of unattached individuals
declined by -0.4%, in 2005, the average after
tax income of unattached individuals increased
from $26,500 to $27,000 (+1.9%) and their average
market income grew from $26,300 to $27,000 (+2.7%)
for this group of people. On the other hand, the
average after tax income of families grew by +1.4%
(from $63,900 to $64,800) and their average market
income grew by +1.2% (from $69,500 to $70,300)
(table 3.14).
In 2005, families in Alberta continued to record the
highest average after-tax income ($73,200) in Canada.
On the other hand, the Atlantic provinces registered the
lowest average after tax income for families, ranging
from a low of $50,300 in Newfoundland and Labrador
to $56,800 in Nova Scotia. Provincially, Nova Scotia
witnessed the biggest growth in average after-tax
income for families (+5.4%) followed by Saskatchewan
(+5.2%) (table 3.15). However, among the provinces,
only families in Alberta ($73,200), Ontario ($70,400)
and British Columbia ($65,000) recorded average
after-tax incomes that were higher than the Canadian
(minus the territories) average ($64,800) (table 3.15).

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.1

Labour force statistics
2002

2003

thousands

Percentage
change
2002 to 2003

2004

Percentage
change
2003 to 2004

2005

Percentage
change
2004 to 2005

2006

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006

percent

thousands

percent

thousands

percent

thousands

percent

Labour force 1

16,579.3

16,958.5

2.3

17,182.3

1.3

17,342.6

0.9

17,592.8

1.4

Employment
Full-time employment 2
Part-time employment 3

15,310.4
12,439.3
2,871.1

15,672.3
12,705.3
2,967.0

2.4
2.1
3.3

15,947.0
12,998.1
2,948.9

1.8
2.3
-0.6

16,169.7
13,206.2
2,963.5

1.4
1.6
0.5

16,484.3
13,509.7
2,974.7

1.9
2.3
0.4

8,184.4
7,126.0

8,348.1
7,324.2

2.0
2.8

8,480.6
7,466.4

1.6
1.9

8,594.7
7,575.0

1.3
1.5

8,727.1
7,757.2

1.5
2.4

2,399.1
12,911.3

2,449.4
13,222.9

2.1
2.4

2,461.0
13,486.0

0.5
2.0

2,472.5
13,697.2

0.5
1.6

2,535.8
13,948.5

2.6
1.8

2,314.5
1,499.7
814.7

2,401.8
1,571.1
830.7

3.8
4.8
2.0

2,453.4
1,614.5
838.9

2.1
2.8
1.0

2,511.6
1,645.6
866.0

2.4
1.9
3.2

2,498.0
1,621.4
876.6

-0.5
-1.5
1.2

12,995.9
2,909.1
10,086.8

13,270.5
2,956.0
10,314.5

2.1
1.6
2.3

13,493.6
3,044.5
10,449.1

1.7
3.0
1.3

13,658.2
3,123.1
10,535.0

1.2
2.6
0.8

13,986.3
3,197.7
10,788.6

2.4
2.4
2.4

1,268.9
721.7
547.2

1,286.2
719.6
566.6

1.4
-0.3
3.5

1,235.3
685.4
549.9

-4.0
-4.8
-2.9

1,172.8
649.0
523.8

-5.1
-5.3
-4.7

1,108.4
608.3
500.1

-5.5
-6.3
-4.5

378.1
890.8

385.7
900.5

2.0
1.1

380.0
855.3

-1.5
-5.0

350.2
822.6

-7.8
-3.8

333.7
774.7

-4.7
-5.8

8,218.0

8,147.9

-0.9

8,261.1

1.4

8,462.9

2.4

8,592.4

1.5

Males
Females
15 to 24 years
25 years and over
Self-employed
Males
Females
Employees
Public sector employees 4
Private sector employees 5
Unemployment
Males
Females
15 to 24 years
25 years and over
Not in labour force

percent
Participation rate 6
Males
Females

66.9
73.0
60.9

67.5
73.4
61.9

0.9
0.5
1.6

67.5
73.2
62.0

0.0
-0.3
0.2

67.2
72.8
61.8

-0.4
-0.5
-0.3

67.2
72.5
62.1

0.0
-0.4
0.5

15 to 24 years
25 years and over

66.6
66.9

67.4
67.6

1.2
1.0

67.0
67.6

-0.6
0.0

65.9
67.5

-1.6
-0.1

66.4
67.3

0.8
-0.3

7.7
8.1
7.1

7.6
7.9
7.2

-1.3
-2.5
1.4

7.2
7.5
6.9

-5.3
-5.1
-4.2

6.8
7.0
6.5

-5.6
-6.7
-5.8

6.3
6.5
6.1

-7.4
-7.1
-6.2

13.6
6.5

13.6
6.4

0.0
-1.5

13.4
6.0

-1.5
-6.2

12.4
5.7

-7.5
-5.0

11.6
5.3

-6.5
-7.0

Unemployment rate 7
Males
Females
15 to 24 years
25 years and over

Note(s): See "Data quality, concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.
Source(s): Labour Statistics Division, Labour Force Survey (survey 3701) and CANSIM tables 282-0002 and 282-0012.

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

45

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.2

Employment by industry
2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006

thousands of persons
Total, all industries
Goods-producing sector
Agriculture
Forestry, fishing, mining, oil and gas
Utilities
Construction
Manufacturing
Services-producing sector
Trade
Wholesale trade
Retail trade
Transportation and warehousing
Finance, insurance, real estate and
leasing
Professional, scientific and
technical services
Business, building and other
support services
Educational services
Health care and social assistance
Information, culture and recreation
Accommodation and food services
Other services
Public administration

Percentage
change
2001 to 2006

percent

Net
jobs
2006
number

14,946.2
3,779.9
323.3
278.9
124.4
824.3
2,229.0
11,166.2
2,363.3
551.8
1,811.5
775.8

15,310.4
3,878.6
325.4
270.3
131.9
865.2
2,285.9
11,431.8
2,409.3
548.1
1,861.2
760.7

15,672.3
3,925.7
332.4
281.6
130.5
906.0
2,275.2
11,746.6
2,467.8
572.9
1,894.9
790.9

15,947.0
3,989.8
326.0
286.6
133.3
951.7
2,292.1
11,957.2
2,507.1
582.7
1,924.4
799.4

16,169.7
4,002.4
343.7
306.4
125.3
1,019.5
2,207.4
12,167.3
2,574.6
607.1
1,967.5
793.6

16,484.3
3,985.9
346.4
330.1
122.0
1,069.7
2,117.7
12,498.4
2,633.5
610.0
2,023.6
802.2

1.9
-0.4
0.8
7.7
-2.6
4.9
-4.1
2.7
2.3
0.5
2.9
1.1

10.3
5.4
7.1
18.4
-1.9
29.8
-5.0
11.9
11.4
10.5
11.7
3.4

314.6
-16.5
2.7
23.7
-3.3
50.2
-89.7
331.1
58.9
2.9
56.1
8.6

876.7

895.1

917.0

960.6

987.8

1,040.5

5.3

18.7

52.7

986.5

987.1

1,003.6

1,018.3

1,050.0

1,089.9

3.8

10.5

39.9

537.2
981.6
1,540.4
709.4
943.2
666.8
785.4

579.6
1,007.4
1,617.3
715.1
985.1
686.2
788.9

608.7
1,027.1
1,679.2
714.6
1,005.5
713.1
819.0

630.2
1,035.7
1,733.4
738.0
1,012.4
696.6
825.5

654.4
1,106.1
1,734.6
735.1
1,004.5
693.4
833.1

690.0
1,158.4
1,785.5
745.0
1,015.0
701.0
837.4

5.4
4.7
2.9
1.3
1.0
1.1
0.5

28.4
18.0
15.9
5.0
7.6
5.1
6.6

35.6
52.3
50.9
9.9
10.5
7.6
4.3

Note(s): See "Data quality, concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.
Source(s): Labour Statistics Division, Labor Force Survey (survey 3701) and CANSIM table 282-0008.

Table 3.3

Labour force participation rates, by sex, Canada and provinces
Both sexes

Canada (excluding Yukon Territory,
Northwest Territories and Nunavut)
Newfoundland and Labrador
Prince Edward Island
Nova Scotia
New Brunswick
Quebec
Ontario
Manitoba
Saskatchewan
Alberta
British Columbia

Males

2003

2004

2005

2006

2003

2004

2005

2006

2003

2004

2005

2006

67.5
59.3
67.7
63.1
63.2
66.0
68.5
68.7
67.8
73.5
65.6

67.5
59.2
68.0
64.1
63.9
65.8
68.4
69.1
67.9
73.5
65.5

67.2
58.8
68.5
63.6
63.6
65.6
68.0
68.6
68.1
72.7
65.6

67.2
59.2
68.7
62.9
63.7
65.5
67.7
68.8
69.1
73.4
65.7

73.4
64.1
72.1
68.5
68.5
72.3
74.3
75.0
74.0
79.9
70.7

73.2
64.4
71.8
69.6
68.4
71.9
74.1
74.9
74.1
79.7
70.6

72.8
63.3
72.7
68.6
68.3
71.4
73.5
74.6
74.4
79.2
70.8

72.5
63.2
72.9
67.4
68.3
71.1
72.8
74.5
75.0
79.6
70.4

61.9
54.6
63.6
57.9
58.2
60.0
63.0
62.7
61.8
67.0
60.7

62.0
54.2
64.3
58.9
59.6
60.0
63.0
63.4
61.9
67.3
60.7

61.8
54.4
64.6
58.9
59.2
59.9
62.7
62.8
61.9
66.1
60.7

62.1
55.4
64.7
58.8
59.3
60.1
62.9
63.3
63.3
67.0
61.0

Note(s): See "Data quality, concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.
Source(s): Labour Statistics Division, Labour Force Survey (survey 3701) and CANSIM table 282-0002.

46

Females

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.4

Labour force, by age and sex, Canada and provinces, annual averages
Total
2005

2006

number
Canada (excluded Yukon Territory,
Northwest Territories and
Nunavut)
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more
Newfoundland and Labrador
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Men
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Women
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

17,342.6
1,115.7
2,822.7
17,024.1
1,707.0
14,519.8
1,834.3
8,085.1
12,185.3
1,890.6
1,997.8
2,362.4
6,434.7
2,227.3
6,116.3
1,872.9
2,334.5
1,354.5
661.5
318.5
202.7
115.8

17,592.8
1,135.1
2,869.5
17,261.0
1,734.4
14,723.2
1,869.6
8,063.8
12,269.0
1,879.2
2,015.7
2,299.3
6,659.4
2,256.0
6,327.7
1,949.2
2,454.2
1,418.2
704.3
331.8
214.2
117.5

1.4
1.7
1.7
1.4
1.6
1.4
1.9
-0.3
0.7
-0.6
0.9
-2.7
3.5
1.3
3.5
4.1
5.1
4.7
6.5
4.2
5.7
1.5

9,243.7
554.5
1,443.5
9,033.3
889.0
7,800.2
972.5
4,293.8
6,446.7
1,011.3
1,061.3
1,248.7
3,506.4
1,162.6
3,296.0
990.3
1,353.5
748.0
395.1
210.4
129.2
81.2

9,335.4
565.8
1,465.1
9,118.9
899.3
7,870.4
984.3
4,278.2
6,473.9
1,008.5
1,072.4
1,212.9
3,592.2
1,164.8
3,375.6
1,031.0
1,396.4
770.8
409.0
216.6
134.9
81.6

1.0
2.0
1.5
0.9
1.1
0.9
1.2
-0.4
0.4
-0.3
1.0
-3.0
2.4
0.2
2.4
3.9
3.1
3.0
3.4
2.9
4.2
0.5

8,098.8
561.2
1,379.2
7,990.8
818.0
6,719.6
861.8
3,791.3
5,738.6
879.3
936.5
1,113.7
2,928.3
1,064.7
2,820.2
882.6
981.0
606.5
266.4
108.1
73.5
34.6

8,257.3
569.3
1,404.5
8,142.1
835.1
6,852.9
885.3
3,785.6
5,795.0
870.7
943.3
1,086.3
3,067.2
1,091.2
2,952.1
918.3
1,057.8
647.4
295.3
115.2
79.3
35.9

2.0
1.4
1.8
1.9
2.1
2.0
2.7
-0.2
1.0
-1.0
0.7
-2.5
4.7
2.5
4.7
4.0
7.8
6.7
10.8
6.6
7.9
3.8

252.5
13.8
37.3
250.1
23.5
215.2
24.8
118.7
183.6
26.9
32.4
34.6
96.4
34.9
94.0
30.0
31.6
20.9
8.3
2.4
1.4
1.0

253.1
13.4
35.8
251.0
22.3
217.3
25.1
117.5
183.3
26.1
32.1
34.2
99.8
34.4
97.7
31.4
34.0
21.7
10.2
2.1
1.4
0.7

0.2
-2.9
-4.0
0.4
-5.1
1.0
1.2
-1.0
-0.2
-3.0
-0.9
-1.2
3.5
-1.4
3.9
4.7
7.6
3.8
22.9
-12.5
0.0
-30.0

132.8
7.2
19.2
131.3
11.9
113.6
13.1
60.8
95.5
13.8
15.7
18.3
52.8
18.1
51.3
16.6
18.2
11.4
5.3
1.5
0.8
0.7

131.7
6.6
18.1
130.1
11.5
113.6
12.8
59.8
94.2
13.2
16.8
16.9
53.8
16.5
52.3
17.9
19.4
11.8
6.0
1.5
1.0
0.5

-0.8
-9.1
-6.1
-0.9
-3.5
0.0
-2.3
-1.7
-1.4
-4.5
6.5
-8.3
1.9
-9.7
1.9
7.3
6.2
3.4
11.7
0.0
20.0
-40.0

119.7
6.6
18.2
118.8
11.6
101.5
11.8
58.0
88.1
13.1
16.7
16.4
43.6
16.8
42.6
13.4
13.4
9.5
3.0
0.9
0.6
x

121.4
6.8
17.6
120.9
10.8
103.8
12.2
57.7
89.2
12.9
15.3
17.3
46.0
17.9
45.5
13.5
14.6
9.9
4.2
0.5
x
x

1.4
3.0
-3.3
1.8
-6.9
2.3
3.4
-0.5
1.2
-1.5
-8.4
5.5
5.5
6.5
6.8
0.7
9.0
4.2
40.0
-44.4
x
x

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

47

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.4 – continued

Labour force, by age and sex, Canada and provinces, annual averages
Total
2005

2006

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006

number
Prince Edward Island
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more
Nova Scotia
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

48

percent

Men
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Women
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

76.5
6.0
13.5
74.8
7.5
63.0
7.1
32.8
51.0
7.6
8.0
10.1
30.2
9.3
28.5
9.0
12.0
6.9
3.3
1.7
1.0
0.7

77.1
5.8
13.9
75.3
8.1
63.2
7.4
32.3
51.0
7.4
7.7
9.8
30.9
9.4
29.1
9.3
12.2
7.0
3.4
1.8
1.2
0.6

0.8
-3.3
3.0
0.7
8.0
0.3
4.2
-1.5
0.0
-2.6
-3.8
-3.0
2.3
1.1
2.1
3.3
1.7
1.4
3.0
5.9
20.0
-14.3

39.2
3.1
6.9
37.9
3.8
32.3
3.5
16.3
25.4
3.8
3.9
5.1
16.0
4.3
14.7
4.8
6.9
3.7
2.0
1.2
0.7
0.5

39.5
2.9
7.0
38.3
4.1
32.5
3.6
16.0
25.4
3.7
3.8
4.9
16.5
4.3
15.3
5.1
7.1
4.0
2.0
1.2
0.7
0.5

0.8
-6.9
1.4
1.0
7.3
0.6
2.8
-1.9
0.0
-2.7
-2.6
-4.1
3.0
0.0
3.9
5.9
2.8
7.5
0.0
0.0
0.0
0.0

37.3
3.0
6.7
36.9
3.7
30.7
3.6
16.4
25.6
3.7
4.1
5.0
14.2
5.0
13.8
4.2
5.1
3.2
1.4
0.5
0.3
0.2

37.6
3.0
7.0
37.0
4.0
30.7
3.7
16.2
25.6
3.7
3.8
4.9
14.5
5.1
13.8
4.3
5.1
3.0
1.4
0.6
0.5
x

0.8
0.0
4.5
0.3
8.1
0.0
2.8
-1.2
0.0
0.0
-7.3
-2.0
2.1
2.0
0.0
2.4
0.0
-6.3
0.0
20.0
66.7
x

483.9
33.1
82.0
476.7
48.9
401.9
47.9
218.3
337.1
51.3
53.3
65.8
183.7
63.6
176.5
55.3
64.8
40.2
17.4
7.2
5.3
1.9

480.0
32.8
82.2
472.8
49.4
397.8
46.8
212.1
330.5
49.1
51.5
64.7
185.7
61.5
178.5
56.9
67.3
41.2
18.8
7.2
4.9
2.3

-0.8
-0.9
0.2
-0.8
1.0
-1.0
-2.3
-2.8
-2.0
-4.3
-3.4
-1.7
1.1
-3.3
1.1
0.0
3.9
2.5
8.0
0.0
-7.5
21.1

251.8
16.1
40.9
246.8
24.8
210.9
24.0
110.9
172.8
26.1
26.8
33.9
100.0
31.9
95.0
30.0
38.1
22.5
10.7
5.0
3.6
1.4

247.9
16.0
41.9
243.3
25.8
206.1
23.5
107.0
167.8
24.8
26.1
32.6
99.1
30.0
94.5
30.9
38.3
22.6
11.1
4.6
3.0
1.6

-1.6
-0.6
2.4
-1.4
3.9
-2.3
-2.1
-3.6
-3.0
-5.2
-2.7
-4.0
-0.9
-6.3
-0.5
2.9
0.5
0.4
3.6
-8.7
-20.0
12.5

232.1
17.0
41.1
229.9
24.1
191.0
23.9
107.4
164.3
25.2
26.5
31.8
83.6
31.7
81.4
25.2
26.7
17.8
6.7
2.2
1.7
0.5

232.0
16.8
40.3
229.4
23.6
191.7
23.3
105.1
162.7
24.3
25.4
32.1
86.6
31.6
84.0
26.0
29.0
18.6
7.7
2.6
1.9
0.7

0.0
-1.2
-1.9
-0.2
-2.1
0.4
-2.5
-2.1
-1.0
-3.6
-4.2
0.9
3.6
-0.3
3.2
3.2
8.6
4.5
14.9
18.2
11.8
40.0

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.4 – continued

Labour force, by age and sex, Canada and provinces, annual averages
Total
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Men
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Women
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

New Brunswick
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

388.2
25.6
62.9
383.8
37.2
325.3
40.1
178.7
275.8
42.6
42.4
53.6
146.6
52.9
142.3
44.3
49.5
32.2
13.0
4.4
3.1
1.3

389.6
26.0
63.3
384.8
37.2
326.3
39.1
176.3
273.9
42.3
44.8
50.1
150.1
51.2
145.3
46.5
52.4
33.4
14.3
4.7
3.1
1.6

0.4
1.6
0.6
0.3
0.0
0.3
-2.5
-1.3
-0.7
-0.7
5.7
-6.5
2.4
-3.2
2.1
5.0
5.9
3.7
10.0
6.8
0.0
23.1

203.2
13.0
32.5
200.4
19.5
170.7
20.7
92.2
142.7
21.6
22.8
27.1
78.6
27.0
75.7
23.5
28.1
17.2
8.0
2.8
2.0
0.8

203.8
13.2
32.7
200.5
19.5
171.1
20.0
89.9
140.2
21.5
22.4
26.0
81.2
26.4
77.9
23.9
30.9
18.8
8.7
3.4
2.2
1.2

0.3
1.5
0.6
0.0
0.0
0.2
-3.5
-2.6
-1.8
-0.5
-1.8
-4.2
3.2
-2.3
2.8
1.7
9.1
8.5
8.0
17.6
9.1
33.3

185.0
12.6
30.4
183.4
17.8
154.5
19.5
86.5
133.1
21.0
19.6
26.4
68.0
25.9
66.5
20.7
21.4
14.9
5.0
1.5
1.1
x

185.7
12.8
30.6
184.4
17.7
155.2
19.1
86.4
133.7
20.7
22.4
24.1
68.8
24.7
67.4
22.6
21.5
14.5
5.6
1.4
1.0
x

0.4
1.6
0.7
0.5
-0.6
0.5
-2.1
-0.1
0.5
-1.4
14.3
-8.7
1.2
-4.6
1.4
9.2
0.5
-2.7
12.0
-6.7
-9.1
x

Quebec
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

4,052.7
236.6
629.4
3,995.7
392.8
3,423.3
447.2
1,889.0
2,905.4
427.9
473.1
540.8
1,534.2
555.0
1,477.2
461.4
517.9
311.6
149.2
57.0
38.4
18.6

4,094.2
242.7
629.0
4,031.0
386.3
3,465.1
460.4
1,885.7
2,918.1
432.0
460.5
532.8
1,579.5
565.2
1,516.4
467.2
547.1
329.3
154.6
63.1
46.2
17.0

1.0
2.6
-0.1
0.9
-1.7
1.2
3.0
-0.2
0.4
1.0
-2.7
-1.5
3.0
1.8
2.7
1.3
5.6
5.7
3.6
10.7
20.3
-8.6

2,168.5
117.0
320.0
2,130.8
203.1
1,848.4
238.3
1,005.1
1,539.9
227.3
251.2
288.3
843.3
289.9
805.7
244.9
308.5
179.1
91.7
37.6
23.3
14.4

2,184.3
125.3
326.2
2,144.6
200.9
1,858.0
242.5
1,004.4
1,544.2
233.1
242.4
286.4
853.6
289.6
813.9
250.2
313.8
180.7
93.4
39.7
28.0
11.7

0.7
6.6
1.9
0.6
-1.1
0.5
1.7
-0.1
0.3
2.5
-3.6
-0.7
1.2
-0.1
1.0
2.1
1.7
0.9
1.8
5.3
16.8
-23.1

1,884.2
119.7
309.4
1,864.8
189.7
1,574.8
208.9
883.9
1,365.5
200.6
221.9
252.5
690.9
265.1
671.6
216.5
209.3
132.5
57.5
19.4
15.1
4.3

1,909.9
117.4
302.8
1,886.5
185.4
1,607.1
217.9
881.2
1,373.9
198.9
218.1
246.3
725.9
275.7
702.5
216.9
233.2
148.6
61.3
23.4
18.1
5.2

1.4
-1.9
-2.1
1.2
-2.3
2.1
4.3
-0.3
0.6
-0.8
-1.7
-2.5
5.1
4.0
4.6
0.2
11.4
12.2
6.6
20.6
19.9
20.9

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

49

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.4 – continued

Labour force, by age and sex, Canada and provinces, annual averages
Total
2005

2006

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006

number

percent

Men
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Women
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Ontario
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

6,849.1
435.8
1,087.0
6,714.6
651.2
5,762.1
721.1
3,287.5
4,836.8
773.9
816.8
975.7
2,474.6
839.4
2,340.1
709.9
925.3
524.0
266.8
134.5
87.1
47.4

6,927.3
437.2
1,101.0
6,792.3
663.7
5,826.3
723.5
3,253.1
4,859.1
764.0
836.1
929.5
2,573.2
866.6
2,438.3
739.4
967.2
547.9
284.4
135.0
86.6
48.4

1.1
0.3
1.3
1.2
1.9
1.1
0.3
-1.0
0.5
-1.3
2.4
-4.7
4.0
3.2
4.2
4.2
4.5
4.6
6.6
0.4
-0.6
2.1

3,630.4
215.0
552.6
3,542.7
337.6
3,077.7
378.1
1,738.1
2,549.4
413.6
432.7
513.8
1,339.6
437.9
1,252.0
373.4
528.3
286.1
154.6
87.6
55.8
31.9

3,650.3
216.1
555.5
3,562.7
339.4
3,094.8
377.2
1,721.4
2,556.7
408.2
447.5
488.6
1,373.3
447.9
1,285.8
387.3
538.1
293.4
157.2
87.5
54.0
33.5

0.5
0.5
0.5
0.6
0.5
0.6
-0.2
-1.0
0.3
-1.3
3.3
-5.2
2.5
2.2
2.6
3.6
1.8
2.5
1.7
-0.1
-3.3
4.8

3,218.7
220.8
534.4
3,171.8
313.6
2,684.3
343.1
1,549.4
2,287.4
360.4
384.0
461.9
1,135.0
401.5
1,088.1
336.5
397.0
237.9
112.2
46.9
31.3
15.6

3,277.0
221.2
545.5
3,229.6
324.3
2,731.5
346.3
1,531.6
2,302.4
355.8
388.6
440.9
1,199.9
418.7
1,152.5
352.0
429.1
254.5
127.2
47.4
32.5
14.9

1.8
0.2
2.1
1.8
3.4
1.8
0.9
-1.1
0.7
-1.3
1.2
-4.5
5.7
4.3
5.9
4.6
8.1
7.0
13.4
1.1
3.8
-4.5

Manitoba
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

609.4
46.9
109.7
596.4
62.9
499.7
63.2
269.5
412.6
62.7
66.3
77.4
230.1
77.9
217.1
65.2
87.1
50.0
24.1
13.1
7.1
6.0

613.5
48.6
112.1
598.9
63.5
501.4
62.9
264.6
409.3
62.0
66.3
73.4
236.8
75.3
222.2
69.4
92.0
51.5
26.0
14.6
8.0
6.6

0.7
3.6
2.2
0.4
1.0
0.3
-0.5
-1.8
-0.8
-1.1
0.0
-5.2
2.9
-3.3
2.3
6.4
5.6
3.0
7.9
11.5
12.7
10.0

325.3
23.5
57.0
316.5
33.6
268.3
34.3
143.8
218.7
34.4
34.8
40.3
124.4
40.4
115.7
34.5
49.6
26.8
14.0
8.8
4.2
4.5

326.6
24.8
58.3
317.0
33.6
268.3
33.7
141.9
217.7
34.2
35.3
38.7
126.4
38.6
116.7
37.1
50.6
26.1
14.8
9.7
5.1
4.6

0.4
5.2
2.2
0.2
0.0
0.0
-1.8
-1.3
-0.5
-0.6
1.4
-4.1
1.6
-4.7
0.9
7.0
2.0
-2.7
5.4
9.3
17.6
2.2

284.1
23.4
52.7
279.8
29.3
231.4
28.9
125.7
193.9
28.3
31.5
37.1
105.7
37.5
101.4
30.7
37.5
23.2
10.0
4.3
2.9
1.4

286.8
23.8
53.8
281.9
29.9
233.1
29.2
122.7
191.6
27.8
30.9
34.7
110.4
36.7
105.5
32.2
41.4
25.3
11.2
4.9
2.9
2.0

1.0
1.7
2.1
0.8
2.0
0.7
1.0
-2.4
-1.2
-1.8
-1.9
-6.5
4.4
-2.1
4.0
4.9
10.4
9.1
12.0
14.0
0.0
42.9

50

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Table 3.4 – continued

Labour force, by age and sex, Canada and provinces, annual averages
Total
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Men
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Women
2005

2006

number

Percentage
change
2005 to 2006
percent

Saskatchewan
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

509.4
39.3
95.1
491.8
55.8
414.4
50.9
213.4
335.7
48.3
49.6
64.6
201.0
63.3
183.3
59.0
78.7
40.3
20.7
17.6
9.4
8.3

515.6
41.3
97.8
497.5
56.5
417.8
52.6
211.1
334.8
48.6
48.3
61.6
206.7
66.8
188.7
56.9
83.0
41.7
23.2
18.1
9.3
8.8

1.2
5.1
2.8
1.2
1.3
0.8
3.3
-1.1
-0.3
0.6
-2.6
-4.6
2.8
5.5
2.9
-3.6
5.5
3.5
12.1
2.8
-1.1
6.0

274.7
20.7
51.3
261.5
30.6
223.5
27.4
112.5
176.6
25.8
26.4
32.8
111.0
33.3
97.7
30.9
46.8
21.5
12.0
13.3
6.7
6.6

275.9
21.1
52.0
263.2
30.9
223.9
28.3
110.7
174.8
25.7
25.1
31.6
113.2
35.4
100.5
28.6
49.2
22.8
13.6
12.7
6.3
6.4

0.4
1.9
1.3
0.6
1.0
0.2
3.2
-1.6
-1.0
-0.4
-5.2
-3.8
1.9
5.9
2.8
-8.0
4.9
5.7
11.8
-4.7
-6.3
-3.1

234.7
18.6
43.8
230.3
25.2
190.9
23.5
100.9
159.1
22.5
23.2
31.7
90.0
30.0
85.6
28.1
31.8
18.8
8.6
4.4
2.7
1.7

239.6
20.2
45.8
234.3
25.6
193.9
24.3
100.3
160.0
22.9
23.2
30.0
93.5
31.4
88.2
28.3
33.8
18.9
9.6
5.3
3.0
2.3

2.1
8.6
4.6
1.7
1.6
1.6
3.4
-0.6
0.6
1.8
0.0
-5.4
3.9
4.7
3.0
0.7
6.3
0.5
11.6
20.5
11.1
35.3

Alberta
15 years and more
15 to 19 years
15 to 24 years
15 to 64 years
20 to 24 years
25 years and more
25 to 29 years
25 to 44 years
25 to 54 years
30 to 34 years
35 to 39 years
40 to 44 years
45 years and more
45 to 49 years
45 to 64 years
50 to 54 years
55 years and more
55 to 59 years
60 to 64 years
65 years and more
65 to 69 years
70 years and more

1,857.5
136.1
336.3
1,821.1
200.2
1,521.2
208.0
853.8
1,278.0
207.3
199.9
238.6
667.4
239.8
631.0
184.4
243.2
137.0
69.8
36.4
23.5
12.9

1,937.5
144.5
353.5
1,898.3
209.0
1,584.0
222.0
881.9
1,323.2
210.5
215.7
233.7
702.1
231.6
662.9
209.7
260.8
146.6
75.0
39.2
25.4
13.8

4.3
6.2
5.1
4.2
4.4
4.1
6.7
3.3
3.5
1.5
7.9
-2.1
5.2
-3.4
5.1
13.7
7.2
7.0
7.4
7.7
8.1
7.0

1,017.6
69.0
176.3
992.6
107.3
841.2
116.2
473.9
701.0
116.5
110.7
130.5
367.3
128.3
342.3
98.8
140.3
74.1
41.2
25.0
15.3
9.7

1,058.2
71.7
183.1
1,031.9
111.5
875.1
123.4
485.7
723.4
118.3
120.4
123.6
389.3
124.6
363.0
113.0
151.7
81.4
44.0
26.3
16.6
9.7

3.8
3.8
3.7
3.8
3.8
3.9
5.8
2.4
3.1
1.5
8.1
-5.6
5.7
-3.0
5.7
12.6
7.5
9.0
6.4
4.9
7.8
0.0

840.0
67.1
160.0
828.5
92.8
680.0
91.8
379.8
577.1
90.8
89.2
108.1
300.1
111.6
288.7
85.7
102.9
62.9
28.6
11.4
8.2
3.2

879.3
72.8
170.4
866.4
97.5
708.9
98.6
396.2
599.8
92.1
95.3
110.1
312.7
107.0
299.9
96.7
109.1
65.2
31.0
12.9
8.8
4.1

4.7
8.5
6.5
4.6
5.1
4.3
7.4
4.3
3.9
1.4
6.8
1.9
4.2
-4.1
3.9
12.8
6.0
3.7
8.4
13.2
7.3
28.1

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

51

7 176.3 70.9 2.3 197.407.6 1.608.3 151.5 16.1 397.3 109.5 338.8 116.1 72.1 10.8 1.8 9.3 1.4 110.4 3.4 17.585.9 197.4 414.7 293.8 397.1 1.2 829.1 111.3 176.1 22.063.3 16.439.8 33.6 27.0 142.026.8 125.2 826.3 3.1 1.2 3.6 125.0 1.7 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Women 2005 percent 1.9 2.0 188.2 1.569.6 324.1 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 1.5 -1.9 44.2 0.4 -2.2 254.7 116.1 756.5 10.0 238.3 122.4 870.172.2 256.6 120.7 135.3 3.414.8 58.9 3.1 16.7 3.2 3.2 3.3 392.0 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 1.7 55.9 11.3 Note(s): See "Data quality.6 262.8 13.071.8 142.0 1.4 15.7 2.2 9.6 190.4 2.1 2006 number 1.7 381.6 -0.8 1.3 2.2 897.2 297.0 2.1 190.168.0 186.9 1.0 28.1 4.4 403. 52 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 5.217.1 142.6 7.5-1 Number of employees by industry. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.0 483.5 17.7 151.0 540.0 298.8 0.3 -2. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.4 370.8 1.2 525.2 1.1 110.3 121.7 -3.1 9.8 3.8 36.9 224.4 – continued Labour force.2 4.3 1.2 1.305.8 3.9 409.5 512.3 29.3 744.2 4.259. Canada.146.8 4.Market Research Handbook Table 3.054.9 3.8 4.746.2 1.5 2.4 541.3 880.6 .1 -1.5 376.5 488.5 21.6 0.029.7 3.8 0.8 10. Labour Force Survey (survey 3701).4 291.6 113.3 -3.200.143.2 26.2 5.2 68.0 301.495. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 2.7 Note(s): See "Data quality.893.5 8.8 85.4 88.023.3 3.1 4.7 5.046.7 119.3 9.3 1.5 485.822.8 136.648.2 824.4 107.4 1.6 380.9 94.244.7 9.2 17.9 1.5 1.5 1.0 1.6 141.2 173.8 3.8 128.7 304.4 5.9 59.8 0.4 369.3 389.6 -2.0 2.0 4. provinces and territories — Industrial aggregate including unclassified 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 12.3 2.196.569.6 445.702.3 3.013.6 473.5 455.2 1.8 22.0 1.4 1.7 237.1 58.187.7 5.2 3.1 158.5 298.0 88.4 182.9 1.5 15.0 5.5 177.217.1 6.7 6.7 percent 2. Labour force historical review on CD-ROM. Survey of Employment.0 0.6 Men 2005 2006 number 1.219. Canada and provinces.3 1.7 1.8 17.9 6.079.306.3 3.9 119.3 5.3 2.2 -15.6 1.1 294. 71F0004X and CANSIM table 282-0002.7 177.5 378.6 3.1 2.8 59.6 2.449.7 7.7 163.5 894.2 227.8 1.980.8 848.7 1.234.4 242. annual averages Total 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 number British-Columbia 15 years and more 15 to 19 years 15 to 24 years 15 to 64 years 20 to 24 years 25 years and more 25 to 29 years 25 to 44 years 25 to 54 years 30 to 34 years 35 to 39 years 40 to 44 years 45 years and more 45 to 49 years 45 to 64 years 50 to 54 years 55 years and more 55 to 59 years 60 to 64 years 65 years and more 65 to 69 years 70 years and more 2.8 1.5 2.7 13.5 375.8 105.4 46.9 74.1 382.9 14.8 309.3 517.2 502.2 252.5 117.2 22. by age and sex. catalogue no.8 1.9 57.2 10.0 139.0 -2.6 132.9 1.1 5.0 1.3 3.4 55.041.0 385.4 0.1 1.0 4.0 2.9 percent 13.9 133.4 -3.4 142.2 1.7 23.087.5 136.2 2.689. Table 3.5 509.7 16.924. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.263.2 16.663.3 1.1 145.4 6. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 229.5 191.

-4. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. . .8 19. 163.5 . x 11.3 .4 13. . . .2 86.9 .3 3. .0 16. . .0 26. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. . x 18.Market Research Handbook Table 3.8 . 1. logging and support 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 64.5 7. Survey of Employment.1 .3 . Survey of Employment. 1. x 17. . . .9 21. . .2 -2. . . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. .4 11.3 . 1.1 3. .7 .4 12. .0 .0 . provinces and territories — Mining and oil and gas extraction 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 139. x 10.9 . . . 1.1 . . x 11. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.7 107. 3.3 27.6 2. . .8 10.5 . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.5-3 Number of employees by industry.1 6. 4.5 . Canada. .0 77.6 .5 25. 63.0 10. x 11. Table 3. . . . . Note(s): See "Data quality.2 6.8 . . . 1. .7 19.2 8. . 65. x -5.7 .0 x 11.3 7. x 11.8 8. .5 5. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.3 3.5 .1 89. 149.9 17.0 -4. . x 17. .7 .6 17. .5 . provinces and territories — Forestry. Canada.6 .5-2 Number of employees by industry.3 2. . Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 64. 60.4 12.7 .0 11.4 24. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 155.3 x 14.7 . . .6 95. 63-224-X 53 .0 . .5 .5 12.1 . x 18. .6 .3 x 10.6 x 16.2 4.5 . 182. 11. .3 26.0 . . . . .3 10. -13.0 . Note(s): See "Data quality.2 3. .7 -4.

6 87.5 12. .6 . . .9 6.6 27.1 4.6 20.9 9.0 0.5-5 Number of employees by industry. . 54 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. x 31.0 47.2 18. 121.3 8. .9 1.2 4.9 16.8 8.0 44. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.1 5. . x -1.2 114.1 0.8 20.8 10.5 12.6 110.1 107.6 .7 13.7 18.9 4. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. .3 23.8 -12. .7 .2 . Table 3.2 7. .4 12.5 135.7 0.9 . Survey of Employment. .6 633.6 percent 693.5 12.9 .2 19.7 9. x 29.4 11. .3 .3 44.5 145. .0 0.6 0.2 229.6 662.7 9. provinces and territories — Construction 2002 2003 2004 2005 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 610.8 0.6 . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 15.2 -1.9 2.3 4.7 2.0 17. x 31.6 9. .3 21.0 7. .5 6.4 47.5 4.2 216. . 63-224-X 735.8 1.6 1. .5 0.8 224.5-4 Number of employees by industry.1 1.9 8.6 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 4.4 4.7 1. .9 .2 143.3 4.6 12.4 . 3.4 20.1 126.9 22. 0.3 . provinces and territories — Utilities 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 113.0 235.9 x 4.7 96. .2 17.4 0.7 . 120. .4 8.1 47. .6 15. 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 9.2 8.9 -13.9 4. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.5 0.4 x 4. . x 30. Survey of Employment.6 0.3 x 4. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. .6 14.0 17.4 145. Canada.2 76.9 7.2 17.Market Research Handbook Table 3.8 140. Canada. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 121. .5 x 1.4 128. .1 17. 114.0 79.7 0.2 16.1 .2 8.7 1.3 19.3 106.0 246.

8 6.7 2.8 . . Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.1 1.0 597.7 -2.7 69.2 2. Canada.3 .2 861.3 7.8 555.9 -2.0 2.9 252.7 129.4 64.4 50.0 84. . . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 2.2 38.264.3 27.0 67.2 9.5-6 Number of employees by industry.6 129.8 39.9 40. -1. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 1.5 2.872.1 30.6 50.4 908. .3 33. .8 -0.3 4.7 6.6 2.7 145.5 268.6 1.3 27.1 66.8 845.2 -1.8 879.3 914.3 2.1 16.7 326. 1.6 10.4 50.1 31.8 41.8 60.0 164.3 41.3 28.4 2.4 543.9 1.9 70.8 69.0 32.2 38.4 17.5 559.3 1.5 15.1 82. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.9 -0.7 14. .4 41. .6 1.5 85.2 561.854. .6 263.2 2.0 32.3 Note(s): See "Data quality.3 2.8 5.4 2.5 293.950. provinces and territories — Manufacturing 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.2 163.5 586.7 -3.8 .0 70.0 -1.5 283.3 892.2 66.3 5. .2 9. Survey of Employment.2 50.7 1.1 68.356.7 573.3 511.7 84.968. .3 49.3 316.7 863.5-7 Number of employees by industry.454.9 61. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.2 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 2.0 . 63-224-X 55 .Market Research Handbook Table 3.4 28. 1.4 3.7 166.2 2.7 0.6 260.2 337. .3 -1. provinces and territories — Trade 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 2.1 60.5 1.8 523.1 2.3 -8.323. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.5 10.2 885.7 169. 1. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.9 1.7 2.1 5.7 4. Canada.909.1 -4.6 9.0 538. Table 3.7 164.2 40.7 874.3 18.0 2.8 31.8 135.8 5.6 72.8 83.0 3.9 28.2 . Survey of Employment.3 32.9 74.3 2.7 .4 306. Note(s): See "Data quality.400.5 127.6 70.1 -23. .7 908.

2 -0.0 0.3 16. 10. 335.5 .1 1. .3 -1.8 140.8 9. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.1 11.5 1.0 26.5 6.5 -0. 56 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 0. .5 16.5 3.0 2.2 -0.5-9 Number of employees by industry.1 16. .7 29.4 142. .4 79.9 84.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.9 . Canada.7 13.2 -9.2 20. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.1 0.9 16.1 31.5 8. Canada. 3.9 1.2 x .0 2.9 0. 10.9 0. Survey of Employment.7 71.5 .1 8.8 38.3 29. .6 .2 11.0 1.0 15.8 12. 2.5 1.6 15.6 11.3 .5 6.4 0.4 2.3 3.1 80.1 226.0 x .4 12. Note(s): See "Data quality.6 77.5 141.1 20.6 1.3 4.4 70.8 89.1 37.8 27.4 .1 84.5 608.4 0. .6 20.2 6.4 219.1 1.9 15.6 10.7 20. provinces and territories — Information and cultural industries 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 329.5 633.1 . 9.8 0. 10.1 38.9 29. Table 3.0 1.4 142.7 83.3 139.1 3.8 4.4 0. 11.6 73.5 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 622.9 20.2 85.9 144. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 349.4 .2 3.2 13.5 145.9 41.2 1. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.9 16.8 4.2 147.3 4.2 16.7 1.8 0.8 222.6 6.4 0.0 16.3 7.5-8 Number of employees by industry.9 37.9 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 -0.2 1.3 80.2 77. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. percent 341.4 1.4 614. provinces and territories — Transportation and warehousing 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 614.9 1.3 .6 27.8 6.7 146. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.5 4.8 28.3 12.6 . .6 7.8 1.7 4.9 29.4 5.7 4.0 2.Market Research Handbook Table 3.2 29.1 12. Survey of Employment.6 12.5 76. 335.5 222.7 218.7 7.7 3.1 77.1 144.

0 29. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. 606.3 0. . Canada. Survey of Employment.0 30.7 .7 131.2 3. .2 19.0 10. provinces and territories — Real estate and rental and leasing 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 222.1 .7 5.9 7. 238.7 63.9 33.0 252. .0 46. .4 .5 1.7 5.5 125.4 27.2 6. .8 123. Table 3. 3.6 .0 35.3 1.7 49.0 0.6 0.0 8. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 0. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 229. 63-224-X 57 . .1 -5.5 89.4 .6 92.8 . .5 .7 15.6 35. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 33.3 18. 224.5 35.0 2.4 5.3 34.9 97.0 32.6 8.2 33.5-11 Number of employees by industry. . 0.0 .8 15. 3.7 .3 0.6 3. x .2 .Market Research Handbook Table 3.4 44.8 248.8 10. 0. .0 7. 245. Note(s): See "Data quality.7 . .0 6.5 268.8 4.0 261.0 132.6 8.4 7. 45.6 19.5 7. .8 . 47. Note(s): See "Data quality.6 .3 .0 5.4 .7 3.8 65. 45.0 0.4 44.8 -0.1 33.7 247.4 0. . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.5-10 Number of employees by industry. . 0.8 65. Canada. 588. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.5 131.7 45. .6 10.8 15. . Survey of Employment. 0.0 19.1 4.7 .8 15.4 0. 570.0 5.0 0.6 17.9 63.2 2. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.9 -3.5 10.6 1.6 1.4 0.4 . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 7.3 90.0 5.3 100.9 . . provinces and territories — Finance and insurance 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 568.5 1.9 5.4 7.9 32. x .5 .4 .2 -0. .2 66.2 0. x .6 1. 45.8 11. .2 32.2 33. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 578.8 15.5 8. 46.1 .

.2 9.5 8. scientific and technical services 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 641. 90.8 34.1 12.7 3. 0.9 . . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 8.9 .6 107.8 .1 . 5.6 270. .0 3.3 2. . 1.Market Research Handbook Table 3. . .4 35.2 10.5 5.9 5.1 3.6 12. Survey of Employment.8 4.7 92. 18. Canada.8 1. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.0 11. .9 1.1 10.8 .1 8. .6 13.6 1. . . .4 99.2 15. Note(s): See "Data quality. .3 1.0 7. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 669. .9 1. .3 1.4 81.1 16.3 . . provinces and territories — Professional.9 93. -2. .8 34.4 35.4 8.1 88.9 . Canada.1 6.6 293.2 12. .9 . 90.2 .7 . . .5 13.1 -1.5-13 Number of employees by industry.3 1.1 147.0 8.2 3.7 11.6 83. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. 0.8 .9 13. provinces and territories — Management of companies and enterprises 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 89.0 -1.4 .1 1. 19.7 11.1 16. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.5 . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.8 144. .2 15.9 5.6 14.5-12 Number of employees by industry.5 12. 648.1 . .3 86. .0 38.3 272.0 7.0 4.4 11.4 .0 12.5 3. percent 94.7 272. . .5 .1 7.8 144. 648.9 . . -7. 704.0 5.8 11.7 145. Survey of Employment. .9 85.2 .2 3. 18.7 -2.8 12. Table 3. 0.4 83.7 151. .0 .7 .9 11. 58 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. . .6 .6 15.5 4.4 8.4 11.3 279. Note(s): See "Data quality.7 6.5 7. .2 .4 .8 16. 19. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. 17. 0. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 97.1 16.4 3. 3. .2 .

.0 24.5 0.1 25.1 9.8 109. .5 .6 128.7 142.5 13.0 0. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.7 1.1 126.1 235.8 44.4 2.031.3 6.5-14 Number of employees by industry. 15. 996.2 .6 387.5 37.7 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 1.5 36.5-15 Number of employees by industry.8 11.1 .7 0.0 64.0 5.4 24.2 .6 17.6 68.9 2.2 . Survey of Employment. waste management and remediation services 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 568. .3 0.8 17.1 4.4 6.1 3.3 70.1 6.4 16.3 15.4 0.7 127.5 46.2 .1 .8 238.0 3.7 137. .4 15.6 9.0 105.0 60.0 306. 2004 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut percent 1.8 277.2 82. Survey of Employment.2 .5 14.8 10.5 15. 63-224-X 59 .5 362.9 7.8 125.0 351.2 38.2 37. Note(s): See "Data quality.4 0. Note(s): See "Data quality. 16. 659. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.3 . 595.2 .5 36.7 0.055.6 1.2 237.5 42.6 38.3 .5 4. provinces and territories — Educational services 2002 2003 983. provinces and territories — Administrative and support.9 259.0 241.1 7.8 16.4 69.9 .8 129. Canada.8 . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.9 20.5 10.5 135. 697.5 .1 .2 .2 397. 5.5 23.2 14.6 107. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. .8 60.4 4.8 2.7 15.1 2.4 328. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 4.Market Research Handbook Table 3.5 1.5 45.3 .7 16.8 6.3 2. . Canada.5 16.3 36. . 15.6 130. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024. Table 3.1 63.5 370.1 104.6 4.2 0.3 .010.2 37.9 1.7 19.1 1.6 58. . Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 632.2 5.4 37.3 236.8 4. 16. 2. . . 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1. 2.6 -0.0 24.3 43. .1 76.1 299.7 6. .2 104.8 38.5 3. 16.1 16.7 127. 1.

228.4 64.2 -13.2 6. percent 228.374.5-16 Number of employees by industry.1 .1 .5 7. .7 7.1 6.8 123. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.5 64. . Table 3.9 1.9 .8 485.3 119. .6 27.5 1.6 121.9 66.6 87. .9 1. Canada. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. 221.0 83.9 .8 49.5 Note(s): See "Data quality.9 511.7 47. .5 130. 3.8 .7 311. 5.5 2.2 34.438.4 8.3 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 235.8 6. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.0 50. 6. .2 .5 33. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.6 35. .5 325. -1. .5 0. Survey of Employment.6 198. 5.9 1.2 .8 . provinces and territories — Arts.5-17 Number of employees by industry. 50.8 199.6 2.7 497. .2 6.0 30. 53. Survey of Employment.0 .6 .7 30.1 25.2 1.6 6.3 48.6 24.1 . 49. 60 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.9 2. .3 34.7 4. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.8 27.7 0.4 64.9 1.7 .7 4.4 51. .5 .308. entertainment and recreation 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 212. .9 466. .0 35.5 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 1.7 25.3 23.3 331.0 6. 51.1 .7 0.362.6 0.5 36.7 0.2 25.7 54.7 27.6 2.401.5 1.8 . 50.5 8.4 340.3 185.9 476.6 66.9 3.3 35. . 6.9 0.0 56.9 196. Note(s): See "Data quality.9 2.7 0.6 115. provinces and territories — Health care and social assistance 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.5 0.3 338.7 .9 .5 0.5 0. .1 25.7 90.4 3. .7 6.7 28.4 -0.6 33. .0 3.3 0.1 5.8 90.8 6. .6 6. 2.6 54.9 207.5 1. 5. .9 9.0 .1 0.0 6.3 54.4 91. Canada.0 6.9 1.2 -6.Market Research Handbook Table 3.9 47.

1 11.7 68.7 35.3 13.7 .7 1.4 184.6 5.4 .8 .9 7. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Note(s): See "Data quality.1 157.Market Research Handbook Table 3.6 6.9 345.0 8. 0.3 0.4 3. 2.7 14.2 11.1 1.2 13.6 5.7 18.3 1.1 .2 342.1 0.1 .0 340.5 Note(s): See "Data quality.4 0.9 1. 63-224-X 61 .0 1. Table 3.8 6.2 8.7 1.7 205.4 972.5 0.6 1.3 31.8 1.8 11.5 37. Survey of Employment.8 1.7 127. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.8 1.5 976.5 1.3 184.7 -4.3 0.0 3.2 .9 13.0 4.9 115.2 2. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.4 112.5 6.8 346.7 120.9 1.2 36.7 1.2 155.4 1.3 187.3 2. Survey of Employment.7 .5-18 Number of employees by industry.5 34.5 7.5 67.3 .3 130. 0.7 27.3 1.3 1. Canada.1 68.6 67.8 13.6 27.0 214.8 12.7 62.5 31.8 59.7 .5 18.5 3.8 .9 0.4 0.2 350.6 2.7 . 513.8 128.7 119.1 1.7 63.1 13.6 184.1 18.4 22.8 31. provinces and territories — Other services (except public administration) 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 492.1 21. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.4 0.3 21.5 2.5 11.4 0.9 31.7 5.1 19. 0.1 73.7 186.0 204.7 11. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.3 135.4 5.4 0. 499.8 13.8 .3 203.5 35.5 1.3 -0.4 13.7 161.4 0.3 170.8 66.1 7.5 5. 0.4 60.4 7.7 1.4 31.6 27.5 151.2 22. 491.5 9.007. -11.4 126.4 5.6 116.7 27.0 8. 0. Canada. provinces and territories — Accommodation and food services 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 966.8 -1.0 21.7 -0.7 27. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 495.7 209.9 13. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.4 18.5-19 Number of employees by industry.4 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 969.9 8.

Labour Force Survey (survey 3701) and CANSIM table 282-0010.135.9 1.1 -62.9 959.3 1.7 1.9 2.3 2.8 192.850. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.8 2.694. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 194.1 813.7 71.1 24.5 894.5-20 Number of employees by industry.3 12.3 2.8 6.2 27.6 4.2 2.0 16.089.9 1.2 -6. all occupations Management occupations Business.8 1.084.9 571.4 28.4 6.4 294.4 3.3 15.0 4.4 15.7 24.3 36.0 8.727.1 1.5 2.1 195.140.9 3.6 1.727.208.1 195.2 190.8 54. finance and administrative occupations Natural and applied sciences and related occupations Health occupations Occupations in social science.3 4.7 2.9 68.249.4 1.2 4.0 16.7 10.3 13.1 4.5 176.022.947.7 88. culture.7 1.619.050.146.2 85.2 1.0 185.8 489.4 2.5 2.013.169.1 795.0 33.2 15.789.6 2.0 499.2 469.3 26.1 25. government service and religion Occupations in art.946.0 -2.9 16.8 82.7 37.830.9 percent 785.2 1.8 437.1 286.9 2.7 2.3 36.5 12.5 24.403.349.6 3.5 466.8 7.3 75.8 2.368.9 11.7 16.8 4.6 1. provinces and territories — Public administration 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 thousands Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 746.9 1.8 10.484.9 174.1 294.107.4 3.5 811.1 1.1 29.4 57.3 1.452.0 21.8 6.1 5.2 2.6 Employment by occupational category 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage Percentage change change 2001 to 2006 2005 to 2006 thousands Total. Canada.2 2.3 10. 63-224-X .2 -5.5 2.6 1.7 56.8 27.8 84.0 988.0 2.1 69.2 4.9 12.351. Table 3.988.1 58.4 243.1 6.253.4 1.538.6 36.Market Research Handbook Table 3.8 3.3 0.4 1.7 27.2 56. Survey of Employment.7 3.6 31.8 525.038.2 4.440.6 1.9 931.327.0 121.7 17.5 -10. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.135.3 1.210.370.1 16.509.7 Note(s): See "Data quality.3 554.7 875.1 314.8 31.3 3.909.4 2.6 526. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 1.0 1.5 52.7 2. transport and equipment operators and related occupations Occupations unique to primary industry Occupations unique to processing.0 547. recreation and sport Sales and service occupations Trades. manufacturing and utilities percent Net jobs 2005 to 2006 thousands 14.8 5.310.1 1.262.7 1. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0024.3 90.4 279.9 1.4 32.1 24.1 1.334.6 3.9 782.8 3.7 17.6 2.2 5.237.8 5.3 16.396.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.8 2.038.6 1.0 3.1 3.1 3.8 72.7 283.2 1.3 29.889.1 27.9 1. 62 Net jobs 2001 to 2006 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.7 1.7 1.453.7 -3. education.7 -67.850.4 36.4 289.0 583.3 1.7 3.898.8 438.7 256.672.3 83.0 2.

120.080 1.905 1.722 675.2 4.567 669.773 210.9 11.752 632.2 3.401 21.302 531.701 12. National Income and Expenditure Accounts.152.884 23.7 4.204 573.7 3.0 3.4 5.290.5 5.382 200.6 4.833 1.615 100.937 596.0 62.6 5.4 0.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.375.5 5.4 7.100.8 6.1 7.324 123. 380-0017 and 380-0019.592 1.2 6.053 14.1 5.043 594.865 775 2.282.3 143.968 1.766 596.4 6.9 4.515 1.9 1.7 4.4 7.610 560.942 755.8 4.094.6 -1. Source(s): Income and Expenditure Accounts Division. 13-001-X and CANSIM tables 380-0016.9 5. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.275 1.076.6 7.724 252.032.196 694.952 millions of chained (2002) dollars Gross domestic product at market prices Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 990.7 Gross domestic product at market prices.0 3.8 Sources of personal income Personal income Wages.3 98.577 840.656 1.152.6 percentage change in chained (2002) dollars Gross domestic product at market prices Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 5.973 748. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.146 1.905 898.475 655. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).169 27.471 207.376 100.680 13.552 19.175 931.422 Personal disposable income Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services Personal saving 568.3 3.1 4.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.1 3.181 223.1 4.3 4.210.2 6.6 4.010 720.722 23.555 982.094.0 2.502 18.4 3.203 428.1 1.919 620.781 655.048 876.843 204.761 1. personal income.443 698.060 186. expenditure and saving 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars (current dollars) Gross domestic product at market prices Personal income Current transfers to government 914.833 1.3 5.3 2.825 803.009 29.7 15.8 9. 63-224-X 63 .569 791.2 0.183 1.792 53.8 2.2 3.612 1.1 0. Table 3.103 103.9 6.780 1.Market Research Handbook Table 3.3 7.4 4.247 240.823 618.2 1. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).1 0.4 5.138 724.1 2.5 7.446.3 3.441 783.307 1.918 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.227 639.108.815 1.960 760.056 720.828 982.321 179.855 758.204 1998 to 1999 1999 to 2000 2000 to 2001 2001 to 2002 2002 to 2003 2003 to 2004 2004 to 2005 2005 to 2006 percentage change in current dollars Gross domestic product at market prices Personal income Current transfers to government Personal disposable income Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 7.9 3.6 3.779 2.174.8 4.213. dividends and miscellaneous investment income Current transfers From government From corporations From non-residents 1996 1996 2006 2006 millions percent millions percent 687.045.8 3.724 737. catalogue no.7 5.7 4. Quarterly Estimates.247. catalogue no.614 34.6 6. salaries and supplementary labour income Unincorporated business net income Interest.0 2. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0019.996 686.0 5. Source(s): Income and Expenditure Accounts Division.382 86.786 1.486 842.0 67.

2 4.308 96.714 987 1.848 23.888 5.333 32.3 5.436 20.341 25.031 20.449 856 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 6.713 22.480 20.106 1.506 25.3 4.2 4.421 22. Provincial Economic Accounts (survey 1902).9 4.275 27.606 18.483 19.049 78.789 165.024 178.857 28.823 293.326 747 720.955 24.041 2.528 101.296 21.202 15.872 16.990 27.505 20.217 35.998 97.757 18.021 30.4 23.345 25. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.075 19. 13-213-P and 13-213-D and CANSIM table 384-0012.267 26.009 31.170 25.410 29.2 6.396 23.931 21.4 2.363 808 2004 2005 2006 791.229 20.1 4.010 9.221 29. Canada.302 12.851 19.569 10.727 307.326 21. provinces and territories 2002 2003 694. catalogue nos.5 7. 63-224-X .422 35.414 20.118 21.308 170.4 4.323 88.678 19.003 21.971 21.255 26.701 22.769 20.022 19.456 25.579 1.2 5.483 23.6 0.062 15.559 1.416 37.397 2.756 23.4 24.486 10.7 3. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.126 25.504 20.844 29.4 9.819 25.871 284. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.381 2.738 21.674 14.191 23.989 21.0 4.943 24. 13-213-P and 13-213-D and CANSIM table 384-0013.10 Per capita personal disposable income. 64 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.670 21.156 23.083 21.704 23.388 20.594 910 1.096 1.530 23.972 19.713 19.714 17.028 335.238 81.9 0.1 4. Provincial Economic Accounts (survey 1902). catalogue nos.724 23.635 19.909 27.9 12.732 109.612 319.9 2.238 22.530 30.582 32.773 2.188 20.Market Research Handbook Table 3.121 18. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 22.946 33.194 25.853 109.865 20.578 23.6 4.421 22.307 20.480 151.566 920 millions of dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 758. Table 3.3 3. Canada.6 4.852 35.920 22.855 9.9 Note(s): See "Data quality.994 21.136 21.942 91.802 2.887 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 24.192 32.5 4.2 4.528 877 842.759 22.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.9 Personal disposable income.734 22.027 158.505 935 1.797 89. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.

117.900 21.11 Income distribution of taxfilers.4 8.440 2.180 5.400 3.000 Median total income $75.400 30.140 398.092.3 23 24 4.0 7 8 14.000 5.9 15 17 13.3 3 4 33.3 31 33 6.9 26.349.5 16 17 6.1 4 5 25.1 66 68 3.800 19.454.300 20.280 28.000 $50.624.550 2.1 75 76 1.4 15.300 32.800 7.3 1 2 100.500 2.0 66 67 1.4 696.000 1.3 15.000 36.660 1.500 4.2 13 14 7.820 105.8 19.2 5 6 20.300 3.000 3.3 5 6 20.4 69 70 1.120 1.2 396.600 31.0 28.400 6.000 4.100 4.100 15.740 698.3 26 28 7.380 2.000 number $35.0 33.560 3.000 Male percent Female Both sexes dollars Canada 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 23.000 $100.4 28.800 4.2 65 66 1.3 6 6 0.715.820 1.3 30.840 2.3 7 8 14.700 4.1 35 36 2.0 28.1 36 38 5.200 38. provinces and territories All taxfilers Taxfilers (and non-filing spouses) with income Taxfilers with income Percent with total income greater than $15.030 844.3 57 59 3.300 -0.8 67 69 3.990 570.5 5 6 20.3 Yukon Territory 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 22.9 20 21 5.803.200 29.4 34.6 73 74 1.1 10 10 0.200 5.8 21.9 20 21 5.400 3.100 31.400 3.6 39 40 2. Source(s): Small Area and Administrative Data Division.6 23.1 28.900 3.0 8 9 12.0 2 2 0.050 0.360 2.800 3.700 5.410 28.500 2.3 68 69 1.070 0.7 Prince Edward Island 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 105.0 2 2 0.951. Canada.200 19.3 31.1 Newfoundland and Labrador 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 399.6 19 20 5.6 47 49 4.4 21.1 34 36 5.0 29.000 16.6 23.100 27.3 31 33 6.3 18.7 21.1 2.800 5.110 -0.400 4.3 104.3 39.160 714.0 71 73 2.400 31.2 3 4 33.2 20.400 0.400 25.360 3.0 11 13 18.890 23.400 4.700 19.100 6.4 52 53 1.4 18.960 2.0 25.500 5.5 3 4 33.7 20.020 22.400 3.0 18.7 28 29 3. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.000 3.3 32.7 23.4 60 61 1.930 22. Annual Estimates for Census Families and Individuals (survey 4105) and CANSIM table 111-0041.4 20.700 4.5 Saskatchewan 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 719.993.5 840.7 4 4 0.1 44 46 4.900 28.970 -0.6 16 17 6.000 29.520 -0.7 Nova Scotia 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 699.100 2.610 2.070 720.847.300 26.5 28 30 7.5 29 31 6.0 2 2 0.700 22.400 3.5 67 69 3.990 0.100 23.400 4.0 5.000 $25.7 25 27 8.3 61 62 1.2 67 69 3.700 34.7 4 5 25.7 13 14 7.670 1.940 0.500 4.4 23.6 18.0 28.900 24.800 17.3 22.0 3 4 33.9 Alberta 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 2.5 43 44 2.300 20.700 34.600 5.0 25.100 2.300 21.757.770 850.2 17.7 49 51 4.0 2 2 0.940 0.900 3.700 19.050 394.400 9.5 16 18 12.3 9 10 11.7 24 27 12.8 53 55 3.850 0.3 5 6 20.7 Manitoba 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 846.2 16 17 6.500 29.300 19.0 29.2 Nunavut 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 16.750 0.5 11 13 18.0 2 3 50.0 16.0 25.0 46 48 4.5 48 49 2.002.7 22.100 2.3 65 67 3.1 31 32 3.882.100 6.7 24.200 18.7 18.0 64 65 1.130 105.3 5 6 20.Market Research Handbook Table 3.1 New Brunswick 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 572.170 9.381.3 569.8 Note(s): See "Data quality.380 0.800 7.700 6.000 21.6 24 25 4.400 23.600 5.787.400 24.530 23.5 44 46 4.0 27.600 22.3 Ontario 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 8.113.3 37 38 2.100 24.100 25.530 3.3 Northwest Territories 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 28.9 38 40 5.0 36.2 19.3 26.1 British Columbia 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 3.0 47 48 2.490 574.120 0. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.408.5 49 51 4.400 27.0 47 49 4.2 714.0 3.200 4.700 29.3 30.6 21.500 26.500 3.900 22.580 0.780 16.700 2.920 702.421. 63-224-X 65 .600 4.0 2 2 0.700 42.8 Quebec 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 and 2005 5.0 43 45 4.600 3.000 4.8 39 42 7.031.053.

83 788.6 67.96 914.325 5.892 1.050.085 69. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 3.8 83.8 85.4 3.1 2.81 732.83 1.52 946.50 854.5 3.05 872.92 893.81 787.2 5.74 973.655 93. by industry.39 796.16 844.2 0.80 1.396 18.908 79.112 9.0 83.33 682.499 438 153 998 517 10.5 200.925 123.16 731.90 910. 2005 Total income Aggregate income Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Wages and salaries Distribution Aggregate income Net income from self-employment Distribution Aggregate income Other income Distribution Aggregate income After-tax income Distribution Aggregate income Distribution millions percent millions percent millions percent millions percent millions percent 844.62 985.38 906.28 942.4 7.819 7.02 868.174 6.1 63.5 30.7 68.14 Note(s): See "Data quality.23 877.71 935.Market Research Handbook Table 3.5 68.23 884.30 987.9 2.5 67.939 290.017.612 5.07 806. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.85 727.15 696.23 855.281 4.9 2.406 10.47 852.0 6.8 2.066.567 150.53 912.1 5.22 745.450 22.85 819.2 6. Table 3.3 64.39 1.763 23.00 800.1 22.0 699.161 15.1 84.13-1 Average weekly earnings. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.46 940.01 percent 899.3 84.142.0 69.1 .401 898 6. Canada and provinces.465 49.27 1.26 777.706 80.97 894. Survey of Labour and Income Dynamics (survey 3889).229 26.919 1.9 65.9 85.2 28.1 4.5 23.2 4.05 697.5 2.540 28.5 16.84 904.9 24.237 82.6 7.040 13.17 824.09 744.4 0.152 10.9 77.793 2.69 821. Survey of Employment.2 83.133 74.95 873.4 7.29 815.20 774. by source.05 713.397 3.10 784.06 912.33 933.10 930.7 67.296 245.15 862.1 82. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.277 96.488 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 585.12 Income of individuals.33 844.87 872.427 21.953 183.7 31.833 110.3 83.1 7.9 4. provinces and territories — Public administration 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 829.32 973.98 784.053 2.081 6.71 898.6 29.48 806.16 803.0 27. Canada.878 1. 66 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.013.58 876. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.98 815.91 1.878 14.49 1. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.0 26.1 55.6 3.49 732.456 15.17 1.046.507 18.0 82.938 21.98 795.531 15.135 75.91 914.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.022.017 26.915 353.980 18.3 1.360 6.6 4.12 879.

20 466.6 3.95 445.09 464.65 462. 621.59 270.76 435.19 565.51 254.29 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 4. Table 3.96 603.11 282.5 3.87 274.66 266.36 319.76 438.05 616.31 545.24 443.16 265.78 402.77 543. percent 546.45 289.17 485.68 292. Survey of Employment.48 281. 642.3 4.24 303.23 304.59 372.3 6.66 485.08 302.1 . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.95 628. 637.59 283.11 277. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.46 275.31 251.50 2004 2005 2006 279. provinces and territories — Other services (except public administration) 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 530.54 574. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.99 281. by industry.83 374.7 8.18 . 5.50 468.35 282.20 601.96 407.16 292.20 276.99 283.35 249. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X 67 .Market Research Handbook Table 3.64 266.47 277.66 478.7 1.10 291.52 478.41 445. by industry. Canada.8 2.59 492.2 1.96 450.6 3.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.53 287. 609.89 580.63 257. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.43 288.98 421. Canada.20 464.02 452.67 431.26 494.17 550.82 513.67 265.46 261.83 427.1 2.4 7.55 507.0 4.4 4.88 259.48 454.50 505.47 298.58 477.28 579.42 403.34 532.89 264.90 488.22 450. 527.21 .2 .90 588.82 288.61 243.73 .14 274. provinces and territories — Accommodation and food services 2002 2003 279.1 9.82 476.17 266.91 244.47 279.85 443.27 472.51 534.12 378.35 .97 278.77 . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.85 250.85 569. 3.96 281.45 287. Note(s): See "Data quality.26 254.71 489.15 455. 675.46 .80 293.85 433.19 320.6 5.5 6. 583. Survey of Employment.32 252.7 4.13-3 Average weekly earnings.61 534.99 250.27 266.0 2.91 518.98 .2 2. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.8 6.6 -4.57 420.49 511.52 566.2 5.90 606.13-2 Average weekly earnings.49 .87 .94 305.49 248.96 391.5 3.62 382.13 327. 565.25 470.71 .43 550.

93 .31 696.10 460.88 598.4 5. 457. 441. .89 720.2 -0.76 697.4 2.48 606.53 550. 433.61 659.61 311.43 .6 5. .31 808.76 646.29 . entertainment and recreation 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 444.20 672.27 646.Market Research Handbook Table 3.41 330.28 465. 68 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.32 . provinces and territories — Health care and social assistance 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 604.32 642. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. . 318.46 676. .07 979.86 720.47 .60 .3 4.13-5 Average weekly earnings.12 634.75 413. . Table 3.27 612.13 538.94 650.08 376.6 . provinces and territories — Arts.07 648.18 .71 .62 792.4 5.64 449.82 622.3 4.58 360.03 357.72 668. .75 1.73 636. . .90 586.41 496.66 637. 460. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.30 461.55 . . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. 307. .63 .29 percent 654.44 478.33 573. .01 604.54 644.21 Note(s): See "Data quality. .16 332. 445.89 578. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.92 563.76 1.5 -0. .88 644.3 5.7 .91 671.26 .0 0.7 3.36 362.60 696.44 649. 429.5 4. 436.61 533. 300.73 677.43 471.72 636. 333.2 6.62 .209.14 662.0 3. . 306. Canada.93 384. Note(s): See "Data quality. Survey of Employment.51 451.15 620. by industry.05 616.7 1.92 472.80 668.9 -5. 3.24 458.95 411.44 . Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.90 629.95 620. percent 422. .49 848.1 1.33 632.90 321.88 535.66 308. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 3.50 602. .60 485.37 642.28 423.19 .45 660. Survey of Employment. .21 586. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.84 678. 427. 0.71 445.1 3.220. by industry.62 590.87 876.36 582. 1.07 619.91 1. Canada.13-4 Average weekly earnings.51 479.193.23 601.88 658.7 .41 690.32 673.94 558.74 432.2 .16 504.94 732.07 . .

waste management and remediation services 2002 2003 537.51 754.49 .16 796. .2 1.46 .07 618.69 682.13 737.5 6. Table 3.97 799.72 .57 702.62 477.06 551.43 661. 471.22 816. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027. . .92 630. dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 4. .41 628. 521.00 458.66 711.81 720. .77 811.61 494.5 0. .03 439.85 754.29 643.60 609.17 706.81 534. 502.6 4. Survey of Employment.39 .65 . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 503.4 3.84 655. 735.06 .88 776.31 .02 463.64 702.6 .13-7 Average weekly earnings.18 752.69 .06 511.04 605.6 3.27 741.63 952. . . . Note(s): See "Data quality.6 .44 889. 787.07 577. by industry. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.22 765.85 536.94 829.81 781.Market Research Handbook Table 3.48 753.92 698. 601.49 564.83 779.84 494.15 514. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.99 . percent 761. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.2 0. 63-224-X 69 .7 6.51 626.79 541.17 685.4 4.59 551. 577. provinces and territories — Educational services 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 715. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. Note(s): See "Data quality.25 726.04 735.72 761.61 589.2 0.8 -6.15 793.65 746.0 7.31 602.85 777. 3. 3. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 2.55 . provinces and territories — Administrative and support.85 735.23 781.2 4.99 624.02 796.03 559.93 .25 427.62 682.28 834.8 5.27 836.8 1. 454. Survey of Employment.16 575.73 705.96 528. by industry.94 904.89 553.3 .31 468.60 657.76 759.61 519.43 592.04 740. 813. Canada.42 552.02 682.53 .82 572.13-6 Average weekly earnings. 541. 2004 2005 2006 559.0 7. .59 735.88 .12 407.36 705.20 710.44 .2 1.74 .11 767.14 595.94 705.52 678.87 707. Canada.48 704.30 574. .58 688.65 449.03 545.8 3.02 796.3 8.35 983.99 754.71 606.43 782. .58 497.

84 819. .68 732.97 733.68 889. .15 816.22 703. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1. .95 871. Canada.87 .36 796.16 985.13-8 Average weekly earnings.25 802. 906. 4.35 999.4 3.025.63 900.8 -0. 859.74 . 948. by industry.00 895. . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. 951.68 838.38 774.6 3. 887.61 901. 963. Canada.83 848.5 10.86 913. .59 909.99 914.61 803. . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. . Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 863.73 858. .90 .23 .83 .048. dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut percent Note(s): See "Data quality.13-9 Average weekly earnings.11 .Market Research Handbook Table 3. .0 .64 821.51 849.38 975.72 701.9 3. 6. 951.21 . 1.18 811. Table 3. 2004 2005 2006 928. .68 947.5 -4.68 734.4 .17 929.91 926. 70 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.61 . Survey of Employment. 873.90 681.63 881.98 .59 898.16 1.33 .05 .69 835. . provinces and territories — Management of companies and enterprises 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 846.07 .98 1.24 . Survey of Employment. .71 .2 1.25 .41 744. .2 2. .6 2. .33 848. 1.033. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.44 1. 1.35 897.94 821.24 855.95 836. .021.30 1.61 721.23 748.32 782. .1 .49 875.37 761. . . 907. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. 914. by industry. .048.3 3.1 4.64 767. provinces and territories — Professional.98 870.19 940.2 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.77 798.54 .47 800.46 . 895. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.61 720.80 980.01 728.97 885. . .5 4.79 871. 982. .39 767. scientific and technical services 2002 2003 901. . . 860.33 776. 878.038. . .80 803.35 850. .96 708.78 914.6 3. .0 -1.99 849.23 928.61 855.49 927.90 . .25 936.00 836.14 710. .5 . Note(s): See "Data quality.03 .12 849.43 .06 929.

10 930. 5.88 866.61 836.12 942.08 830.6 3. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.43 830.1 -3. 935.1 -1.78 .8 9.29 775.12 837.28 811.47 795.73 .21 . Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 833.28 825.12 853.35 972. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 5.18 850.0 3. Canada. by industry.23 799. Canada.28 930.81 903.32 885.47 903. .66 897.51 744.7 . 692.9 10.57 884.55 785.38 809.45 913.54 818.96 985.97 924. . .98 . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.06 .53 998.21 904.88 829. 8.93 816. 758.34 735. provinces and territories — Information and cultural industries 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 821.43 .19 905.13-11 Average weekly earnings. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.53 890.86 .45 910. 709.44 .09 884.13-10 Average weekly earnings. .81 885.25 840.57 854.13 927.45 845.07 .84 948.57 848. 933.56 682.09 802.15 .6 -0.73 799.86 997.49 781.5 5.45 775. Survey of Employment.47 856.37 .96 946. 3.68 890.50 x .50 846.2 7.36 859.0 6.48 974.20 814.13 885.43 868.3 3.29 855.2 .88 764.75 839. by industry.69 876. .6 3.11 881.66 911.69 753.08 710.29 968.11 963.00 892.35 752.58 826.79 882.26 891.33 771.11 795.81 784. Table 3. 689.9 3.38 977.Market Research Handbook Table 3.20 809.67 935. Note(s): See "Data quality.2 3. Survey of Employment.82 849.98 888. 825.49 836.37 944.8 3.08 918.83 .36 744.7 2. 964. Note(s): See "Data quality.16 .5 1. . provinces and territories — Finance and insurance 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 852.71 769. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. 822.57 925.34 807.93 975.5 1.0 -1.92 857.61 813. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.08 857.21 814.57 777.88 799.02 950.01 800. percent 903. 63-224-X 71 . 881. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.92 792.37 .8 x .47 931.30 879.26 974.85 747.72 888. 879.

x . 72 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.66 752. .75 695.3 1.15 Note(s): See "Data quality.33 491.30 752.55 708.04 622.44 721.30 572. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.17 832.47 .9 5.54 848.45 953.83 867.03 744. . percent 626.34 897.50 675.29 610.13-12 Average weekly earnings.61 percent 776.61 741.Market Research Handbook Table 3. Table 3.7 5.61 731.11 717. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.73 746.5 .01 714. 675. 437.90 753.24 . x .78 .78 732.1 2. .72 .02 1.84 718. 524.83 783.89 914.0 1. Survey of Employment.9 3.95 781. . Note(s): See "Data quality. .56 767.74 705.19 .1 4.10 .9 8.66 661. .17 853.75 628.62 626.56 743. 528. .53 725.19 796. 509. .37 757.76 .67 904.93 651.7 0.52 689. .55 748.65 482.25 752.46 643. .99 824.43 745.1 .75 715.82 761.20 757.40 710.83 858.8 1.03 756.72 779.91 752.29 660.97 . 3.57 498.31 774. . .47 739.55 . 606.45 838.68 755.54 627. .43 829.45 645.96 .7 -1. 3.4 1. provinces and territories — Transportation and warehousing 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 764.13-13 Average weekly earnings. .4 2.1 7. by industry.72 818. provinces and territories — Real estate and rental and leasing 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 610. .11 661.41 733.06 696.52 . Canada.09 722. 548.00 774.80 756.44 525.32 639. x .39 715.3 4. . 510. 467.91 689.97 872.69 723.50 717. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. 424.7 .3 1.09 595.80 818.69 982.88 622. . Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027. .36 790. Canada.5 1. by industry.89 762.76 652. 650. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 784.8 1.15 .36 860. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.96 .95 748.88 606.99 613.88 643. Survey of Employment.56 788.90 827.50 782.

Table 3. by industry.50 436.54 522. . .68 602.37 678. by industry.4 10.31 721. .81 495.00 848.50 .60 709.6 4.61 649.01 489.2 1.40 921.54 538.79 484. 63-224-X 73 .83 566.10 .1 .04 486.50 .97 550. 885.47 664.65 783.23 955.54 489.65 424. .4 3.09 538. percent 861.13 766.28 832.0 0. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.32 589.46 767.83 464.4 1.92 601.6 3.62 533.03 499.4 3. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.66 496.18 475.45 533.45 579. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. .19 650.9 1.32 647.13-14 Average weekly earnings. .80 895.16 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 563.30 490.87 510.22 684.63 608.63 573.44 .69 780.16 729.90 442.81 474.75 550.24 562.68 877.02 581. .11 579. .24 493.7 2.27 850.3 2.80 499.54 561.3 4.74 529.1 2. Note(s): See "Data quality.11 527. Survey of Employment.72 551.74 756.15 581.71 560.49 590. 2. Canada.9 2.34 827.72 512.87 762. provinces and territories — Trade 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 544.48 583.31 498.36 644.9 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Note(s): See "Data quality.82 715.10 831.96 553.18 631.4 4.59 516.25 .92 784. .26 626. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.89 662.Market Research Handbook Table 3.0 2.0 3.65 556.0 5.36 970.69 748.75 859. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.33 573.71 809.84 519.92 514.03 569.70 529.05 429.00 935.99 551.59 818.82 598. Canada.13-15 Average weekly earnings.14 525.61 596.15 750.49 709.60 909.57 602. . Survey of Employment. .70 643.7 4.5 5. 905.82 693.38 879.82 955.60 514.96 918.84 524.07 731.15 781.18 705.6 2.9 0.52 554.67 612. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.43 729.22 641.68 765.42 835. 844.65 833.03 758. .9 3.07 3. provinces and territories — Manufacturing 2002 2003 2004 2005 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 833.66 776. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.38 431.25 705.

61 889.3 3.15 876. Survey of Employment.22 620.20 .40 742.06 761.09 752. .21 834.50 904.93 806.14 793.73 . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.64 899. 63-224-X Percentage change 2005 to 2006 4. x 913. logging and support 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 852. Note(s): See "Data quality.3 12. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. .81 683.99 1.3 Note(s): See "Data quality.99 914.40 935.13-16 Average weekly earnings.58 1.55 875.77 995.66 780.02 .67 789. . 773.20 572.5 2.86 671. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.43 907.89 985. .99 869.87 581.3 3.2 1. 758.31 750. -2. Canada.27 .99 898.31 680. 675.97 900.1 5. provinces and territories — Forestry.72 831.49 755. Table 3.58 843.64 .96 693.020. .92 927.35 620.68 1. by industry.54 . .10 778. x 844.4 -7. Survey of Employment.043. x 780.02 714.77 887.42 813.70 .90 865. 887.9 9.72 920. .21 723. x 3.13-17 Average weekly earnings. .09 826. .82 681. 74 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.Market Research Handbook Table 3.17 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 841. .91 928.62 872. .53 728.32 895.48 738. Canada. 739.71 831.75 .9 . .78 .72 906.61 781. .4 .30 953.64 600.49 838.71 .001.38 .36 961.90 855. 808. percent 925.88 809. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.7 . . by industry.86 912. .4 7.02 808. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.74 829.99 858. . .24 821.96 763.9 4.80 932.15 665.93 581.50 891.60 .30 701.84 1.46 891.57 969. 867. .3 6. provinces and territories — Construction 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 810.80 819. .6 5. . . 966.11 650.80 . x 885. .004.62 795.7 4. 789.080.93 2.45 .27 910.0 3. .49 749. .9 0.16 1. Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.41 616. .91 913.47 .08 955.6 6.05 988.

19 x 1. . .19 1. 63-224-X 75 .115.01 1. 1.64 1. x 1.126.19 1.131.378. . by industry.094. .106. . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division. .38 1.98 1. 1. . .1 3.04 1. 1.16 x 1.083. .54 .113. .89 .06 . x 974.345. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 1.89 1.72 1.67 1.239. . .110.61 1.22 x 1. .01 . . . .184. .82 .24 1.020.06 1.85 1.56 1.44 964. 1. . . Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027.138.Market Research Handbook Table 3. 915. .038. Note(s): See "Data quality. .248. . x 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.065.58 .13-18 Average weekly earnings.34 .50 1.201. by industry.112.110.00 1.46 .87 1.096. x 1.076.69 975.061. provinces and territories — Mining and oil and gas extraction 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.018. .93 .01 . . 1.042.6 0. . .59 .097.88 1.053.31 . . .327.89 .75 .51 x 1.83 .419.39 1. x 1. . .300. . .18 .91 1.02 . x 1. .0 3.097. x 1. 2.08 1. . Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.65 1.60 923.093.82 x 1.109. . x 1. . 1.171.079.087.92 1.068.097.26 988. Canada. .52 1. Note(s): See "Data quality.2 x 2.014.311.133.6 . .207.462. Survey of Employment. Canada.70 1.86 1. .1 . Payrolls and Hours (survey 2612) and CANSIM table 281-0027. .20 1. 2.48 1.65 .182. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 . . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.49 1.075.42 998. .225.1 3.14 .77 1. Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 1.088. x 1.1 1.31 .0 5. .54 1. Survey of Employment. Table 3.125. . provinces and territories — Utilities 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.331.60 1.077.017.168. .27 1. x 5.47 x 1.149.122.058. 1.082.062.13-19 Average weekly earnings.056. .5 . . .4 x 4.93 1.042.

100 22.400 55.200 67.900 24.300 55.700 23.200 69.200 71.100 25.700 69.800 60.000 54.200 62.700 53.800 50.900 53.400 22.800 69.300 53. 76 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.100 60. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Canada and provinces Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 62. Note(s): See "Data quality.900 25.900 23.400 24.800 23.100 24.600 60.14 Average market income and average income after tax for families 1 and unattached individuals Average market income Average after-tax income Economic families.700 51. An economic family is defined as a group of two or more persons who live in the same dwelling and are related to each other by blood.300 54.900 67.100 56.200 24.800 52.000 62.800 22.100 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 60.Market Research Handbook Table 3.800 68.000 62.000 23.800 58.400 64.100 24.700 24.800 23. 63-224-X .800 64.400 21.900 62.900 64. An economic family is defined as a group of two or more persons who live in the same dwelling and are related to each other by blood.400 26.900 62.400 59.100 24.200 65.400 51. Survey of Labour and Income Dynamics (survey 3889) and CANSIM tables 202-0202 and 202-0701.500 59.000 21.200 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 58.000 1.800 21.300 56.100 69.500 68.900 48. Note(s): See "Data quality.900 62.700 52.900 70.800 22. Table 3.300 55. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.600 53.500 57.300 25.400 70.700 52.300 67.200 23.400 48.600 60.100 25.900 55.500 70.600 26.400 61.200 55. two persons or more Unattached individuals Two persons or more Unattached individuals 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 61.700 55. common law or adoption.000 56.300 58.300 54.600 57.600 21. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.700 26.800 23.900 55.600 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 68.200 62. Survey of Labour and Income Dynamics (survey 3889) and CANSIM table 202-0603.900 58. Source(s): Income Statistics Division. common law or adoption.100 24.300 56. marriage.300 57.900 54.900 48.700 64.400 21.600 53.100 73.100 50.000 70.900 53.300 59.300 26.000 54.000 23.200 22.300 58.500 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 59.000 25. marriage.000 52.200 53.700 23.300 27.100 53.000 55.200 58.600 21.900 55.600 56.200 24.700 21.000 56.400 63.700 51.300 61.500 61.15 Average after-tax income of families1.900 49.900 57.500 63.600 57.800 23.300 56.400 23.100 57.200 24.200 56.600 26.000 1.200 57.900 24.800 55.700 62.700 23.800 54.800 25.000 24.400 25.500 27.100 54.200 51.

4. expenditure on Recreational. spending on Other fuels (-20. Manitoba (+6.553) recorded the highest per capita spending on consumer goods and services.914 on services.231). spent more money on services than on consumer goods (table 4. registering the highest growth rate since the annual Survey of Household Spending (SHS) was introduced in 1997 (table 4.933 on goods and $12. However. Strong economic growth made Albertans ($11. sporting and camping equipments (38.3%). Households in Newfoundland and Labrador ($52. Together with British Columbia ($68.7%). Fuel and Power accounted for the largest share of total personal expenditures on goods and services (22%) followed by Miscellaneous Goods and Services (18.5%) and Semi-Durable goods (9%) accounted for the rest of the expenditures (table 4. Alberta ($23. the biggest increases in personal expenditure were on Recreational.170 in 2006 (+3%). Also. Carpets and other floor coverings (+33. Overall. However.2). Sporting and Camping equipments (+12.636 in 2004 to $66.511) recorded the lowest per capita expenditures on consumer goods and services (table 4. Furniture.1). On the other hand. Consumers in Newfoundland and Labrador ($18.3%) Household Appliances (+36.8%).907) and British Columbia ($22. an increase of about $30.933) the only ones to spend more per capita on goods than the Canadian average ($9. while British Columbians spent on average $9.3%). the average household expenditure in Canada rose by +5. Between 2002 and 2006.2%) recorded the lowest average household expenditures (table 4. this represented a +16% increase from 2003. Clothing and Footwear accounted for the smallest proportion of expenditure (4. The national per capita expenditure on goods and services in Canada increased from $20.3%) declined (table 4. However. these provinces recorded average household expenditures higher than the national average. Provincially. households in Ontario ($75. Between 2005 and 2006. personal expenditure on consumer goods and services in Canada was recorded at about $755 billion.1).730).1).Market Research Handbook Section 4 Consumer expenditures In 2006.1).5% gain from 2004) and Prince Edward Island ($53.8%) (table 4.3 billion (+4. expenditures on Other fuels (-13.8%). with the exception of Newfoundland and Labrador.7%) saw the steepest increases (table 4. 63-224-X 77 . the highest average spending was recorded in the Northwest Territories ($89.5%) and Tobacco products (-4. the most recent year the territories were in the survey.1 and chart 4.2%) who registered the most robust growth rates in the country (table 4.1). Carpets and Other Floor coverings (+10.1 Average expenditures per household In 2005. and Furniture.5%) Durable goods (14.936). Gross Rent.2%) and Tobacco products (-16.4).2%). Consumers in all of the provinces and territories in Canada. while Non-Durable goods (22. electricity (-3.190 on services. Natural gas (-3. Albertans spent $11.257) and New Brunswick ($18. services accounted for about 54% ($408 billion) of total personal expenditure on goods and services. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.544 in 2005 to $21. it was the three Western provinces: Saskatchewan (+8.346) continued to record the highest household expenditures.4%) experienced the most significant decline in personal expenditure.6%) and Drugs and pharmaceuticals (+31. New Brunswick and Quebec. while over the same period.1% ($63.4).007) (+4.2).9%) and British Columbia (+6. among the ten provinces.920) and Alberta ($75.229) and Prince Edward Island ($18. between 2002 and 2006. Alberta experienced the strongest growth in total consumer expenditures on consumer goods and services (+15.2%) over the figures for 2005 (table 4.5%) and then Transportation and Communications (15.612) (a +5.2).857 in 2005). In 2006.0%).711 on goods and $12. nationwide.9%) (table 4.6%) Household appliances (+11.4).

7 litres in 2006.6%) continue to account for large portions of the average expenditures of Canadian households (table 4.7 kg .3 kg per person in 2005 to 22. while the amount of eggs. Also. Poultry consumption. including pasta.000 5. As well.899) recorded the highest average household expenditures on shelter in 2006 (table 4. average household expenditure on personal taxes was highest in Ontario ($16.5 kg to 9. Similarly. Total cereals available adjusted for the losse factors. due to the tight housing market in these provinces.135) and British Columbia ($13.000 20. Canadians consumed less of milk. however. Increases in shelter and transportation costs can be partly blamed on increasing energy costs. fats and vegetables experienced slight declines.9%) and Transportation ($9. inched up from 13. The availability of refined sugar (adjusted for losses) fell from 23.614 or 18.9 kg.9 litres of yogurt on average in 2006. and oils.0%) in 2006.3 kg per person in 2005 to 13. fish. 78 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 4.4).1 Expenditure on selected consumer goods and services.000 25. carpets and other floor coverings Drugs and pharmaceutical products 2006 Source(s): Statistics Canada.094).0 kg.5%) Shelter ($12. bakery products and cereal-based snacks increased from 60.000 0 Other fuels Tobacco products Recreational. partly reflecting rising household incomes in these provinces. National Income and Expenditure Accounts. there were increases in average expenditure on education from $1.5).2 Food available adjusted for losses In 2006. Quarterly Estimates catalogue no.4 kg in 2006. Provincially. Canadians ate 4.3 kg (4.2 litres a decade earlier. Canadians ate more cereal products.219 (+13%) in 2005. Also.Market Research Handbook Chart 4. 2002 and 2006 millions of dollars 35.8 litres in 2005 and 2. Nationwide.078 in 2004 to $1. Ontario ($15. Fresh vegetables available for consumption (excluding potatoes) also fell from 38. cheese and fresh fruits remained stable (table 4. the amount of beef and veal available for consumption rose from 13. yogurt. 63-224-X per capita consumption of milk and sugar.5% decline in 2005. beef and poultry on a per capita basis.4). the amount of pork available rose modestly from 9. as this product’s consumption continued its long-term downward trend.000 30.1 litres in 2005 to 58.000 10.073 or 13. Personal taxes (Federal and provincial income taxes) ($13. Canada.308) and Alberta ($16. owing mostly to the increase spending on post-secondary tuition due to increase participation in higher education pursuits.000 15.6 kg per person to 13. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0024. which has been increasing over time. sporting and camping equipment 2002 Household appliances Furniture.3 kilograms (kg) per person in 2005 to a record high 61. pork. following a 13.7 kg.698 or 20. falling from 59. up from 4.

Available data show that 63% of expenditures on e-commerce were on Canadian vendors (table 4.2 Average e-commerce spending in Canada.9 billion for personal or household consumption in 2005. In the same year.200 1. followed closely by books.3 kg in 2005. Travel services such as hotel reservations and car rentals were the most common type of order. Electronic Commerce: Adult Canadians making online purchase Adult Canadians made a total of 50 million orders on-line for goods and services for personal or household consumption in 2005. magazines and digital products. Significantly. in personal expenditures on goods and services that consumers made in 2005.7 and chart 4.2).5 billion) of the total amount spent on e-commerce in Canada. that is the value of orders made on-line.600 1.000 800 600 400 200 0 Canada Atlantic Provinces Quebec Ontario Manitoba and Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 2005 Source(s): Statistics Canada.3) recorded the lowest average value of online purchases (table 4.8 kg per person in 2006. according to data from the Canadian Internet Use Survey (table 4.378). Manitoba and Saskatchewan recorded the least expenditure on e-commerce in 2005 (5. Ontario accounted for 44.7 and chart 4. margarine and salad and cooking oils) per person. compared with 19. Canadians used 18.3 There were regional variations in the level of spending on e-commerce in Canada. These orders amounted to $7. 2005 dollars 1. still represented a very small fraction of the $725 billion Chart 4.8).6 kg of oils and fats (including butter. Quebec ($826. internet shoppers patronized more Canadian vendors than foreign ones. Despite the fact that Ontarians spent more money than people in any other region on E-commerce.7% (or $3.7). it was Albertans who spent more on average on online orders than any other province or region ($1.Market Research Handbook in 2005 to 37. by region.3% or $419 million) (table 4. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 4. Canadian Internet Use Survey (CIUS) population and CANSIM table 358-0137.2). E-commerce. 63-224-X 79 .400 1.

1 6.8 3.419 17.340 13.453 157.277 16. carpets and other floor coverings Household appliances Semi-durable household furnishings Non-durable household supplies Domestic and child care services Other household services 54.0 5.472 15.469 17.861 49.261 4.925 15.1 4.592 9.7 3.785 14.540 13.190 2.646 1.029 26.3 Clothing and footwear Men’s and boys’ clothing Women’s.529 170.802 10.9 2.365 21.0 3.306 47.0 1.957 81.1 3.276 15.681 5.880 9.560 9.444 28.6 12.5 3.549 13.5 17.431 58.143 5.4 5.533 10.443 698.0 4.960 5.238 13. beverages and tobacco Food and non-alcoholic beverages Alcoholic beverages bought in stores Tobacco products 87.6 36.822 5.740 13.214 129.226 42.648 13.674 32.683 40.931 13.204 15.816 20.528 16.305 407.687 11.325 6.725 13.4 14.722 675.387 4.3 15.290 166.712 21.2 3.992 12.252 18. girl’s and children’s clothing Footwear 29.165 88.395 1.031 46.731 7.631 10.151 5.755 68.278 93.408 11.5 -3.1 7.0 4.822 14.806 62.3 17.282 5.4 13.3 -13.401 27.861 35.7 9.061 11.399 348.073 23.644 14.892 14.1 14.3 12.2 Durable goods Semi-durable goods Non-durable goods Services 92.4 9. catalogue no.296 67.881 3.533 360.297 28.1 8.8 20.266 11.117 8.860 2.233 42.5 20.915 66.697 15. Quarterly Estimates.711 375. entertainment.6 3.520 43.4 1.188 12.4 -16.860 13.220 17.219 47.2 6.739 12.1 7.921 44.7 5.159 42.1 7.928 112.624 92. education and cultural services Recreational.4 25.912 36.7 7.084 5.299 12.253 38.354 14.179 12.854 8.059 124.066 20.454 5.6 6.0 14.140 109.7 -3.383 13.383 9.3 1.2 4.265 27.283 11.5 11.8 10.621 724.462 14.482 15.815 77.738 5. 80 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.568 5.221 65.900 19.376 162.559 89.138 724.5 1.439 5.967 11.859 391.Market Research Handbook Table 4.313 31.214 3.940 19.446 33.4 16.609 10.1 31.623 15.552 5.785 63.236 4.1 Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of chained (2002) dollars Percentage change 2002 to 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 655.2 6.5 1.447 4.4 4.1 10.3 2.410 30.4 Medical care and health services Medical care Hospital care and the like Other medical care expenses Drugs and pharmaceutical products 33.478 5.456 5.822 13.014 5.6 33.539 9.743 10.105 34.305 12.0 147.2 -3.2 23.172 2.535 4. furnishings and household equipment and maintenance Furniture.1 8.029 29.498 1. fuel and power Gross imputed rent Gross paid rent Other shelter expenses Electricity Natural gas Other fuels Transportation and communications New and used (net) motor vehicles Motor vehicle repairs and parts Motor fuels and lubricants Other auto related services Purchased transportation Communications Recreation.170 5.4 14.412 18.132 61.6 109.2 6.0 2.681 16.8 38.268 61.410 12.208 14.621 97.316 12.750 15.491 5.0 -4.801 5.478 4.1 18.315 90.143 90.052 158.314 2.664 8.831 16.076 97.411 101. National Income and Expenditure Accounts.9 5.496 152.187 7.1 7.852 18.690 4.942 755.757 64.462 35.981 3.978 7.162 15.090 11.0 3. 63-224-X .692 19.2 8. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).772 19.946 15.7 3.238 105.232 20.564 46.154 16.657 16.889 34.604 4.966 56.558 139.101 10.907 11.552 5.0 Furniture.2 20.496 118.526 20. sporting and camping equipment Reading and entertainment supplies Recreational services Education and cultural services Miscellaneous goods and services Personal effects not elsewhere classified Personal care Restaurants and accommodation services Financial and legal services Operating expenses of non-profit organizations Net expenditure abroad Source(s): Income and Expenditure Accounts Division.8 12.380 10.8 -1.814 13.468 63.164 2.311 52.6 3.6 4.2 16.915 13.314 4.1 -20.193 44.577 4.866 167.071 58.1 8.297 21.4 1.640 86.840 38.162 8.002 1.121 1.534 30.656 13.002 11.828 11.015 12.2 72.796 9.529 31.257 1.915 74.037 13.289 6.557 16.3 13.6 12.186 94.2 15.526 11.9 11.110 14.5 19.725 11.755 3.062 17.5 4.301 15.7 122.365 4.769 12.044 102.230 164.980 4.2 Gross rent.438 110.4 3.972 11.325 13.8 16.3 Food.016 16.854 3.572 115.916 4.442 34.869 28. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0024.376 9.085 57.546 12.774 47.934 9.3 3.994 49.2 2.891 161.452 11.7 2.458 133.168 45.9 4.678 33.9 5.

468 11.0 7.095 17.694 19.987 9.545 9.450 9.061 18.427 19.3 11.875 9.671 18.505 8.768 23.156 15.648 8.067 11.164 9.434 9.7 5.781 24.200 12.405 22.689 9.609 8.629 17.981 10.851 17.689 25.843 9.829 10.599 9.257 8.664 9.917 9.070 10.984 10.978 9.13-213-X and CANSIM tables 384-0002 and 051-0001.659 8.246 12.409 8.832 8.427 9.413 8.180 17.178 8.7 Alberta Total Goods Services 20.893 13.298 6.383 10.2 Nunavut Total Goods Services 13.440 21.944 9.821 11.876 8.136 10.160 20.855 10.759 8.534 11.379 12.6 9.322 10.363 8. Canada.818 14.368 14.357 10.914 12.135 12.7 6. (2006 Preliminary estimates released April 2007).095 10.801 8.936 11.848 7.515 7.550 24.5 8.178 23.025 9.631 8. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.706 9.587 17.433 17.551 8.753 8.3 Quebec Total Goods Services 17.330 18.2 Yukon Total Goods Services 22.678 11.648 10.966 9.221 8.279 8.523 9.4 12.4 18.643 20.159 19.728 12.219 11.458 9.263 7.101 8.4 Ontario Total Goods Services 19.713 13.612 9.065 8.085 19.006 19.008 8.139 6.121 9.3 13.266 8.207 10.3 14.956 21.644 19.854 18.040 8. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X 81 .471 8.2 Per capita personal expenditure on consumer goods and services. Source(s): Income and Expenditure Accounts Division.834 8.442 12.362 17.9 8.338 9.033 8.907 11.8 19.882 11.895 19.682 9.5 10.303 24.102 9.819 11.605 6.991 12.713 11.048 8.945 9.6 6.7 10.656 11.081 10.252 11.7 8.8 14.947 6.571 8.291 9.209 9.282 9.622 10.029 10.4 10.190 15.066 11.606 9.679 12.242 8. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of chained (2002) dollars Percentage change 2002 to 2006 percent Canada Total Goods Services 19.195 11.828 9.171 18.917 9.5 Prince Edward Island Total Goods Services 16.952 8.021 13.207 25.125 11.382 22.511 9.027 23.322 12.672 18.1 10.079 10.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.761 21.494 9.637 10.8 12.539 9.970 9.212 20.902 7.0 Nova Scotia Total Goods Services 17.686 19.170 9.983 11.377 14.824 8.722 9.6 Northwest Territories Total Goods Services 23.3 New Brunswick Total Goods Services 16.952 23.449 18.5 13.796 8.343 19.3 Newfoundland and Labrador Total Goods Services 16.681 21.129 18.815 9.7 11.736 12.467 8.296 10.023 9.341 9.Market Research Handbook Table 4.971 21.654 9. Provincial economic accounts catalogue no.9 Manitoba Total Goods Services 17.646 6.685 12.7 13.6 13.446 18.9 11.005 10.032 9.032 14.550 21.553 9.894 18.663 8.1 15.465 9.446 13.180 11.327 18.4 Saskatchewan Total Goods Services 17.142 9.414 8.0 11.927 17.988 21.613 10.704 9.512 10.933 12.805 17.229 9.1 British Columbia Total Goods Services 20.915 20.711 12.052 9.9 11.385 18.805 10.203 7.077 8.

140 869 3.658 1.15 0.18 3.219 872 459 971 121 511 1.436.9 29.3 37.584 6.281 17.940 Second quintile $25.640 1.991 55.978 11.8 38.925 8.106 4.9 70.107 736 680 Household furnishings and equipment Clothing 1.05 0.952 82 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 7.094 3.09 0.4 39.2 63 4.176 8.701 353 6.686 1.913 870 13.090 2.29 2.349 1.559 952 11.04 0.684 2.99 0.2 18.211 Fourth quintile $67.146 2.574 2.53 2.6 34.46 0.713 2.660 412 439 5.940 to $44.555 Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education 1.8 52.6 3.020 2.5 44.220 2.836 3.9 55.8 93.8 With age of reference person: Under 25 years 25 to 44 years 45 to 64 years 65 years or older 2.9 Type of household One-person households Couple households Lone-parent households 26.8 21.50 2.30 0.240 833 2.5 8.41 0.889 1.838 21.4 1.9 41.42 0.000 Highest quintile $98. fuel and electricity Other accommodation 7.3 Average household expenditure. 63-224-X .13 50 58 53 47 46 47 68. 2005 Estimated number of households All categories Lowest quintile less than $25.806 16.33 1.114 1.670 11.8 38.4 35.819 10.3 67.7 13.23 0.05 0.12 0.2 39 20 5 22 29.22 0.750 6.440 9.369 Household operation Communications Child care expenses Pet expenses 3.683 333 1.207 2.474 767 2.031 2.588 564 830 1.123 2.745 2.436.362 14.047 100 275 2.45 0.936 1.784 6.572 5.6 6 31.412 761 27 144 2.1 11.892 707 11.113 34.685 528 2.17 0.469 3.599 1.3 54.240 2.28 2.4 37.822 3.1 F 42.8 1.020 2.882 percent Homeowners (on December 31) With no full-time earner With one full-time earner With two or more full-time earners 68.409 1.14 0.000 10.450 3.302 4.460 7.9 56.502 1.2 84.173 20.969 2.assets.099 548 8.10 1.608 -412 81.2 48.795 1.9 16.224 246 802 2.Market Research Handbook Table 4.32 0.020 2.8 32.5 14.460 3.390 197 349 3.918 284 1.000 and over 12.5 3.19 1.425 2.8 81.350 15.284 2.186 3.14 0.2 3.4 27.6 9.2 22.163 568 8.6 33.67 0.558 -1.7 7.661 152.5 43.102 2.132 123 5.08 0.754 1.799 1.8 dollars Average expenditure per household Food Shelter Principal accommodation Rented living quarters Owned living quarters Water.56 0.79 0.302 1.845 1.7 3.6 51. by income quintile.614 11.6 5.3 3.393 295 377 1.026 191 544 1.436.15 1.023 5.16 1.020 average Household size Number of children aged less than 5 Number of children aged 5 to 14 years Number of youths aged 15 to 19 years Number of youths aged 20 to 24 years Number of adults aged 25 to 64 years Number of seniors aged 65 years and over Age of reference person Household income before tax ($) Other money receipts ($) Money flows .333 15.51 0.11 0.436.196 Third quintile $44.196 to $67.599 7.6 F 58.281 Transportation Private transportation Public transportation 9.08 0. loans and other debts ($) 2.073 8.436.9 4 90.078 1.43 0.279 405 5.211 to $98.688 1.2 54.731 5.10 0.070 930 17.10 0.180.673 -3.020 2.9 67.017 3.18 0. Canada.3 42.1 88.135 12.36 0.51 0.091 1.007 1.

4 1.7 18.0 100.098 3.5 19.7 1.702 39.2 8.4 2.8 11.2 2.035 1.4 1.9 12.Market Research Handbook Table 4.1 20.381 All categories Lowest quintile less than $25.8 0.5 0.484 13.4 0.1 4.2 0.0 Transportation Private transportation Public transportation Miscellaneous expenditures Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure Source(s): Income Statistics Division.6 12.523 771 752 1.7 3.646 1.9 10.5 0.6 6.3 62.9 3 3.9 17.2 13.168 613 555 1.9 5.792 906 292 43.4 0.940 to $44.0 100.924 8.2 4.2 1.659 57.4 71 20.349 Miscellaneous expenditures Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions 1.1 15.1 0.6 1.3 12.6 4.3 1.4 2.5 4 1.196 to $67.2 2.857 22.4 2 1.5 7.2 1.435 3.7 Household operation Communications Child care expenses Pet expenses 4.1 17.6 0.4 1. fuel and electricity Other accommodation 10.2 2.4 3.4 0. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 19.5 Household furnishings and equipment Clothing 2.8 1.5 2.9 3 3.000 and over Percentage of total expenditure Second quintile $25.1 0.9 2.5 14.4 1.7 5.1 3.6 5.8 2.7 22.309 5.196 to $67.8 3.1 0.196 Third quintile $44.211 to $98.3 15 13.175 282 56.029 3.000 Highest quintile $98.8 14.9 2.9 29.698 349 210 20.4 70.7 3.503 8.1 0.3 0.6 0.3 3. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508).3 3.3 17 29.5 1.000 and over dollars Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Tobacco products Alcoholic beverages 1.3 1.000 Highest quintile $98.8 4.8 2 5.8 8.7 1.8 3.3 6.2 3.5 0.8 5.5 1 1.5 1.0 100.9 9.921 1.4 0.3 1.6 10.4 1.940 Fourth quintile $67.073 819 560 259 32.5 0.6 1.7 4.6 3.001 278 47. 2005 All categories Lowest quintile less than $25.9 2.9 2. by income quintile.0 100.451 135.3 100.2 10.8 13.6 0.2 12.957 1.5 3 1.9 13.2 12.7 1.6 2 1.7 1.1 3.940 Second quintile $25.940 to $44.751 80.4 0.6 2.7 12. 63-224-X 83 .2 0.2 Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Tobacco products Alcoholic beverages 2.7 0.9 1.3 0.3 1.1 0.9 13.1 23.422 619 803 756 433 324 1.7 5.4 0.5 2.4 0.3 16.2 10.3 – continued Average household expenditure.0 100.211 Fourth quintile $67.6 3.9 0.4 3.6 2.694 15.5 1.9 3.962 613 1.430 2.7 10.5 1.8 10.6 2.196 Third quintile $44.7 82.6 1 91.016 347 84.042 38.825 2.147 Total expenditure 66.3 2.753 535 615 1.4 19.4 2.6 5.7 1.1 0.561 1.1 6. Canada.211 percent Food Shelter Principal accommodation Rented living quarters Owned living quarters Water.5 0.3 1.4 2.8 3.193 3.8 4 2.6 28.6 0.6 14.1 Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education 2.4 6.5 3.5 0.8 1.5 1.3 4.5 76.211 to $98.699 664 1.1 6.

4 7.7 4.949 46.6 4.034 8.231 1.819 10.857 1.083 301 1.1 17.5 3.9 6.7 11 20.5 5.6 0.231 8.51 3.4 4.6 0.3 18.7 6.6 1.4 100 1.5 69.418 11.739 4.635 1.7 0.792 53.9 13.998 2.195.082 1.9 4.3 20 15.8 5.4 17.46 2.7 5.1 1.8 15.4 2.559 2.66 2.7 2.348 288 1.900 9.830 957 2.167 4.135 12.714 831 55.579 12.4 1.8 1.219 1.1 2.431 15.652 2.4 1.861 1.010 10.607 735 902 5.4 100 1.620 279 964 244 843 303 1.330 7.8 0.9 13.9 14.850 5.477 1.301 2.6 1.299 3.571 41.587 1.411 62.5 1.4 2.180.820 12.3 0.058 4.2 2.8 5.5 2.467 3.074 2.8 2.634 4.097 3.8 13.588 9.347 325 1.1 0.5 3 1.143 274 2.246 1.8 19.1 3 1.819 3.7 6.468 901 320 1.887 6.4 1.742 6.790 52.6 5.390 949 877 4.6 4.799 1.6 100 2.43 2.7 19.730 5.742 4.370 9. 63-224-X .7 10.288 1.351 9.5 2.4 1.130 1.5 70.330 919 252 1.373 1.000 429.3 2.2 100 1.2 0.619 2.5 5.6 2.299 75.4 17.2 73.918 1.3 0.859 1.6 2.692 3.6 6.332 599 270 1.4 16.753 66.6 0.5 12.6 5.314 3.889 10.759 1.6 13.660 14.2 100 2.865 39.179 8.5 1.58 2.022 3.530 11.1 3.734 2.4 2.3 0.068 7.348 2.422 1.4 8.432 2.8 3 3.969 2.464 52.5 1.4 0.2 1.557 64.4 2.6 2.9 4 12.922 1.44 2.43 2.9 1.7 73.698 38.186 64.620 363.931 6.250 10.9 4.6 100 2.9 0.772 2.860 290.1 1.7 100 2.5 1.7 11.190 75.5 17.6 0.4 3.8 18.4 0. Canada.772 916 3.007 1.9 6.921 45.135 3.705 2.5 1.453 672 273 1.492 3.5 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.9 3.715 2.136.1 0.6 1.3 1.7 1.5 3.471 56.038 10.30 2.087 7.9 16 5.403 10.135 9.120 9.3 72.228 7.9 5.012 232 755 232 650 1.623 2.7 4. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508) and CANSIM table 203-0001.5 0.337 10.1 0.279 89.4 4.160 2.660 13.185 1.8 3.365 845 230 1.505.453 362 477 327 591 136 235 1.057 2.2 100 2.4 2.132 1.9 71.4 1.7 69.70 3.4 18 5.8 0.9 0.52 2.8 2.810 1.569 7.132 295 1.484 13.921 3.607 2.189 7.027 3.2 11.2 4 11.1 0.1 20.002 11.091 6.887 9.390 360.236 5.388 3.2 3.6 2.2 1.209 1.810 2.106 3.4 21.2 5.185 720 327 3.854 9.3 0.899 3.8 6.48 2.094 3.618.4 1.7 17.201 20.9 5.614 3.45 2.279 1.211 60.4 3.230 9.166 1.794 1.2 73.5 1.246 1.5 1.130 5.105 1.611 9.7 3.502 13.1 21 5.4 4.4 11.6 4.298 989 360 1.7 4.7 21.2 0.100 2.4 1.1 1.4 9.9 100 2.356 41.5 1.8 13.6 6.558 977 3.424 53.2 0.670 1.165 53.310 4.4 74.308 41.4 1.Market Research Handbook Table 4.351 1.1 18.8 0.137 3.6 11.6 18.4 71.4 6.860 Nunavut Territories dollars Food Shelter Household operation Household furnishings and equipment Clothing Transportation Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Miscellaneous Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure Average household size (persons) percent Food Shelter Household operation Household furnishings and equipment Clothing Transportation Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Miscellaneous Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure 10.503 1.1 6 5.6 71 20.346 1.2 1.5 2.4 2.3 1.4 2.133 52.1 19.001 278 1.6 0.920 2.094 51.4 3.550 7.123 38.3 1.8 20.073 1.207 3.6 16.9 3 4.7 14.729 1.564 10.225 2.339 1.997 2.219 199 867 269 983 263 1.5 0.7 1.905 1.019 16.3 6 6.4 14.270 8.7 18.277 6.9 5.3 6.7 2.7 1.712 989 3.9 3.916 2.816 68.879 7.4 Average household expenditure.9 3 3.4 0.089 284 1.51 2.55 12.8 100 Note(s): See "Data quality.693 1.524 994 3.7 100 2.253 1.4 1.235 2.8 3.8 69.7 0.002 17.090 Nova Quebec Ontario Manitoba British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest 1.5 0.863 57.327 13.121 638 2.5 10.350 11.612 2. 84 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.182 1.4 1.6 2.9 3.3 23.6 3.632 2. 2005 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Estimated number of households Prince Edward Island Scotia New Brunswick Saskatchewan Alberta 195.4 5.9 13.181 1.926 16.5 0.7 11.1 2.6 0.771 606 407 39.5 1.081 6.8 17.043 3.5 72.4 2.2 5 9.388 3.335 1. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.2 20.924 2.5 11.693 965 3.7 100 3.366 2.7 1.415 2.452 6.2 6.3 7.420 7.387 1.4 2. provinces.350 688 239 47.9 3.390 13.5 100 3 100 3.3 14.5 6.7 70.263 1.2 3.7 0.428 3.9 3.944 3.1 3.936 10.

84 46.92 2. 21-020-X and CANSIM tables 002-0011 and 002-0019.16 1.40 0.93 3.56 1.39 13.12 2.47 0.52 1.27 1.03 1.43 0.Market Research Handbook Table 4.59 2.35 87. Source(s): Agriculture Division.8 8.44 4.95 1.8 -15. catalogue no.12 0.3 -13.0 -16.8 9.95 7.8 -2.21 2.69 1.26 5.57 9.3 3.22 3.0 -6.3 -2.3 2.1 2.61 12.25 0.95 1.47 0.20 2.01 -0.2 0.34 22. Food Statistics.48 2.46 1.55 1.97 86.35 1.85 9.98 4.2 -13.7 7.14 1.65 13.21 90.1 0.00 1.34 1.67 1.77 5.44 0.88 3.89 0.54 1.14 67.14 1.40 5.28 1.97 47.0 -16.15 0.79 2.8 10.50 0.05 51.7 6.24 67.02 1.13 2.62 37.51 7.03 10.5 -13.90 3.25 22.67 1.55 10.13 0.6 3. use with caution.43 1.20 93.50 7.59 10.88 4.36 1.45 0.7 7.64 24.2 6.32 6. Note(s): See "Data quality.43 4.2 70.3 -2.58 0.21 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.19 10.26 23.49 1.46 0.1 -5.1 0.43 0.32 0. The data have been adjusted for retail.88 7.13 0.21 2.60 0.79 58.43 0. litres Butter Oils and fats Margarine Shortening and shortening oils Salad oils Fruit Total fresh fruits Canned Frozen Dried Juice (litres) Vegetables Total fresh vegetables Canned Frozen Juice (litres) Pulses and nuts Dry beans Baked and canned beans Dry peas Peanuts Tree nuts Meats (boneless weight) Pork.11 0.10 4.77 5.81 11.25 10.26 2.84 5.13 4.9 -0.3 1.75 -4.9 -2.53 24.1 -7.11 88.38 6.86 3.07 1.4 1. Experimental.5 Food available adjusted for losses 1. household.39 22.28 2.92 5.51 1.02 12.3 7.31 0.23 0.73 6.68 10.68 60.9 -1.2 10.22 69.70 47.9 8.6 4.14 0.41 12.9 0.1 34.21 87.1 1.00 1.7 11.0 -10.43 2. boneless weight Beef Veal.57 6.53 13.55 0.78 5.8 3.44 1.2 -13.92 60.4 41.5 12.09 1.84 6.7 -1.5 14.72 6.22 1.4 -1.4 -0.9 -6.1 2.42 0.87 1.4 -16.12 5.6 34.57 2.44 37.37 6.9 2.0 -8.21 35.44 1.39 63.0 0.0 6.54 2.54 0.39 1.60 0.9 1.22 59.65 1.6 -1. 2006 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 kilograms (unless otherwise specified) Beverages Tea (litres) Coffee (litres) Cocoa Soft drinks (litres) Cereal products Breakfast food Wheat flour Oatmeal and rolled oats Rice Dairy products Cheddar cheese Cheese processed Cheese variety Cheese cottage Powder skim milk Ice cream.7 15.1 -8.06 4.10 89.21 2.0 27.97 1.5 -2.34 1.86 1.84 5.31 6.3 1.70 -0.2 24.20 -1.2 4.72 1.6 -13.51 2.92 4.09 1.28 2.18 84.75 3.92 6.17 59.44 0.48 0.4 -2.3 3.97 0.2 -3.1 -8.2 0.16 66.13 -1.77 -8.5 29.32 10.20 2.0 10.14 1.33 2.73 12.9 5.80 -4.85 9.04 56.06 62.21 2.20 6.90 1.0 -2.3 4.04 6. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 2.51 0.44 2.2 -1.24 3.3 9.58 4.75 4.31 0.61 35.8 -4.19 4.44 0.5 -12.63 7.56 6.49 1.0 10.38 5.35 3.05 1.73 86.55 0.49 0.51 12.76 2.69 1.45 12.70 22.3 -7.78 11. boneless weight Mutton and lamb Offal Poultry (boneless weight) Chicken Stewing hen Turkey Sugars and syrups Sugar Maple sugar Honey Other products Eggs (dozens) Total fish Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 percent 60.13 10.61 6.20 0.35 22.3 7.4 0.71 4. cooking and plate loss.79 1.43 1.0 -1. litres Fluid milk (litres) Yogurt.71 1.10 0.65 23.88 4.93 3.96 47.37 0.87 5.31 0.27 0.79 46.39 2.67 0.1 1.18 95.6 0.1 -0.8 -5.6 -6. 63-224-X 85 .63 4.25 1.82 5.0 -0.2 6.

9 306. Source(s): Public Institution Division.3 10.2 69. 86 Wines .2 7.3 10.6-3 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Prince Edward Island Volume per capita Spirits Value per capita Wines Beer Total alcoholic beverages 5.3 dollars 5.3 383.1 651.6 9.1 -3.3 78.3 147.6 580.3 623.3 294.7 80.6 154.9 271.1 76.7 306.9 94.5 23. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.5 14.7 153.3 -5.7 83.6-1 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Canada Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 7.0 246.2 84.2 10.5 Spirits Wines Beer 58.7 299.3 99.9 534.3 litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 8. Table 4.5 7.8 66.7 65.8 287.2 304. Fiscal years ending March 31.6 79.6 13.2 7.1 dollars 181.5 85.7 12.6 1.6-2 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Newfoundland and Labrador Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 7.1 201.0 5.9 83.4 144.6 7.Market Research Handbook Table 4.7 149.2 91. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Source(s): Public Institution Division.7 97. Fiscal years ending March 31.4 7.6 Spirits Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 dollars 12.8 6.2 12.4 31.1 614.7 91.8 12.2 232.8 549.5 12.3 161. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.6 9.4 1.9 8.7 -1.6 14. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Table 4.2 18.0 155.6 Spirits Wines Beer 134.2 569.3 79.6 201.1 13. Source(s): Public Institution Division.9 80.5 14.2 669.3 7.5 206.3 13.3 73.8 689.5 392.5 93. Note(s): See "Data quality.9 239.4 428.6 199.0 82.6 7.3 1.0 733.7 281.1 28.6 84.9 10.2 173. 63-224-X Beer 81.5 7.1 12. Fiscal years ending March 31.6 7.8 391.6 316.9 -1.5 10.1 5.5 641.6 204.4 42. Note(s): See "Data quality.7 10.8 594.8 411. Note(s): See "Data quality.4 293.5 5.4 61. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.7 573.3 161.8 734.3 10. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 84.1 600.6 5.8 194.

4 80.4 8.7 1.3 79. Fiscal years ending March 31.1 132.4 Wines Beer 70.9 Wines Beer 196.9 82.7 222.0 682.6 9.4 8.0 525.0 1.6-5 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — New Brunswick Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 6.5 230. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.6 340.2 litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 3.6 92.1 Spirits dollars 76.2 14. Table 4.2 207.7 369.8 8.1 305. Fiscal years ending March 31. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 9. Source(s): Public Institution Division.1 7.0 553.8 200.4 362.3 612.7 95.1 16.6 80.4 18.7 10.5 81. Fiscal years ending March 31.8 8. 63-224-X 87 .9 93.7 564.4 280.4 9.1 7. Source(s): Public Institution Division. Table 4.1 666.1 85. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 82.6 81.3 114.0 337.6 215.1 4.8 73.8 309.0 3.6 45.9 675.7 148.6 4.2 80. Note(s): See "Data quality.0 699.8 81.1 14.9 3.7 1.7 15.5 dollars 7.8 365.Market Research Handbook Table 4.6 18.8 229.2 22. Note(s): See "Data quality.4 665.7 313.2 93.1 9.0 93.5 21. Note(s): See "Data quality.6 99.2 -1.8 80.6 152. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.1 Spirits Wines Beer 78.1 193.0 579.6 4.7 9.0 145.7 20. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.9 17.6 81.8 613.8 104.0 11.8 8.0 625.0 17.6-6 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Quebec Volume per capita Spirits Value per capita Wines Beer Total alcoholic beverages 16.9 91.0 7.2 30.7 9.1 309.5 291.9 329.9 15.1 79.6-4 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Nova Scotia Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 9.8 -1. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.0 7.9 82.0 136.5 79.3 512. Source(s): Public Institution Division.1 27.8 81.6 368.7 10.7 Spirits dollars 7.7 339.8 324.1 584.8 7.0 9.5 551.5 208.8 88.0 8. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 251.0 11.5 6.

4 litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 9.7 77.4 13.6 577.7 269.8 78. Source(s): Public Institution Division.1 9.3 2.2 79. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.0 8.5 15.5 621.6 154. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.7 1.6 147.4 244. Fiscal years ending March 31. Source(s): Public Institution Division. Note(s): See "Data quality. Table 4.8 7.6 135.9 100.7 199.7 279.7 157.5 199. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.1 539. Fiscal years ending March 31.7 12. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.1 8.2 198.1 5.8 76.1 1.4 8.3 9.7 7.3 552.5 79.4 300.0 157.9 80.5 243.5 166.7 46.5 255.4 dollars 11.0 5.0 8.5 192.2 495.8 Wines Beer 75.0 Spirits Wines Beer 121. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 -1.8 233.8 495.2 129.3 57. Source(s): Public Institution Division.9 75.7 0.2 Spirits dollars 192.9 14.8 11.0 226.0 530.5 -3.1 8.4 9.6-9 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Saskatchewan Volume per capita Spirits Value per capita Wines Beer Total alcoholic beverages 5.5 5.9 208.9 6.9 202.9 192.1 9.5 550.7 161.8 1. Note(s): See "Data quality. Table 4. 63-224-X .1 11.1 9.1 207.3 78. Fiscal years ending March 31.7 8.5 8.4 274.8 79.2 271.2 32.5 77. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.5 27.0 524.9 5.0 471.1 9.0 11.8 78.1 164.7 74.4 0.8 8. 88 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 75.7 49.5 194.6 37.7 275.3 280.1 0.3 80.1 538.Market Research Handbook Table 4.2 506. Note(s): See "Data quality.8 15.4 8.1 9.5 591.3 78.1 275.5 245.6-7 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Ontario Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 8.3 10.7 9.7 90.6-8 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Manitoba Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 9.5 12.3 530.2 61.5 Wines Beer 44.7 8.2 27.2 85.1 562.1 76.0 Spirits dollars 8.7 231.

0 631.3 580.8 177.Market Research Handbook Table 4.2 89.9 14. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.5 145.6 0.5 15.4 2.7 296. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.4 33.1 977.6 300.9 14.9 155.8 165.0 11. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.7 132.1 dollars 8.9 7.5 77. Note(s): See "Data quality.8 181.7 548. Note(s): See "Data quality. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 8.4 282.9 13. Table 4.028.3 91.5 260.5 193.2 7.2 9.9 527.8 297.9 615.8 14.7 15.4 15. 63-224-X 89 .2 14. Fiscal years ending March 31.7 286.2 655.9 673.9 5.6 333. Fiscal years ending March 31.9 8.2 92.8 183. Source(s): Public Institution Division.0 9.1 13.1 19.7 143.0 197.6 171.8 212.6 188.6 120.4 13.4 76.7 595.9 0.5 20. Note(s): See "Data quality.8 26.7 170.0 11.4 -1.0 15.8 91.0 19.7 183. Source(s): Public Institution Division.1 8.4 498.9 13. Fiscal years ending March 31.8 145.5 9.4 14.6-10 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Alberta Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 Spirits Wines Beer 113.3 269.1 145.0 1.092.1 603.3 14.6 78.8 629.6 316.9 12.9 -4.4 Wines Beer 162.7 16.7 138.6 509.2 204.4 9.0 1.1 13.056.6 293. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.0 77.2 8.2 554.3 14. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 694. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 315.1 195.6 276.0 195.6 1.2 198.3 318.3 9.4 189.6 14.2 76.6-11 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — British Columbia Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 Spirits dollars 8.0 Spirits dollars 17.0 1.7 92. Table 4.7 18. Source(s): Public Institution Division.5 1.6 319.7 1.6-12 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Yukon Territory Volume per capita Spirits Wines Value per capita Beer Total alcoholic beverages 144.5 Wines Beer 147.1 25.3 19.2 126.4 295.7 200.5 996.4 585.6 7.7 litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 13.

9 7.881 810. 63-224-X 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 7.1 852.7 dollars 7.6 99.5 5. Canada Internet Use Survey (survey 4432) and CANSIM table 358-0137.0 5.318.6 862.8 85.340 542.6 8.1 80.8 421.107 826 1.8 417.000 dollars 7.6 9.480 1.874.302 1.9 11.3 330.1 8.0 7. 90 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 2005 2005 Electronic orders to companies in Canada Electronic orders to companies in other countries dollars x 1000 Canada Atlantic Provinces Quebec Ontario Manitoba and Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 4.8 1.0 858.1 95.6-13 Volume and value of sales of alcoholic beverages per capita 15 years and over1 — Northwest Territories including Nunavut Volume per capita Spirits Value per capita Wines Beer Total alcoholic beverages litres 2001/2002 2002/2003 2003/2004 2004/2005 2005/2006 Percentage change 2002 to 2006 9.221 1.0 Value of orders Average value of orders per person thousands dollars x 1.7 30. on Canadian vendors and non Canadian vendors.370 419.917 136.1 85.0 10.832 3. Source(s): Public Institution Division.8 9.9 76.0 7.737 1.485 702.7 420.352 2.130 390. Note(s): See "Data quality.400.353.2 7. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. Table 4.607 359.970.0 92.100.150 1.177.0 Spirits Wines Beer 87.8 3.055.8 339.700.0 3.0 21.407 488. Fiscal years ending March 31.0 -9.002 1.6 434.700.092 1.568 Source(s): Science.5 347. Number of orders refers to the number of separate orders made on line. Table 4.490 352.3 -1.367.206 1. total expressed in thousands.0 6. Source(s): Science.0 8.700.0 8.545.332.Market Research Handbook Table 4.9 78.155 1.773 157.424.0 882.378 1.607 665. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages in Canada (survey 1726) and CANSIM table 183-0006.593.8 Spending on the internet by individuals.0 7. Canada and regions.7 Average expenditure on internet orders by individuals by region 2005 Canada Atlantic Provinces Quebec Ontario Manitoba and Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Number of orders Average 1 number of orders number 49.9 857.700.8 8.948.8 446.0 2.100.953.924.062.4 6.1 90.597 261.8 9.0 341.587 .357. Innovation and electronic Information . Canadian Internet Use Survey (CIUS) Survey (4432) and CANSIM table 358-0137.7 -14.7 349.

On the other hand. an increase of +7.1% or +1. making it the second consecutive year that the number of building approvals declined. the overall value of permits would have increased by a meagre +0. while 17% of the increase was recorded in Alberta (table 5.1% rise in the number of Other dwellings like semi-detached houses.6%).6%) in 2006 and by about +28.880 to 178. Among the provinces. the number of housing starts increased (+0.7%) in Canada. increasing by 6.721 (+5.115 units) and British Columbia (+5. instead of +6.2 Dwelling Characteristics From 2001 to 2006.8).7%.2).233 in 2006) (table 5.3).9).2).1% to $41.0 billion (table 5.4% in 2006. Among the provinces Quebec had the lowest percentage of homeownership (60%) and the highest rate of renting (39.242 in 2005 to 215. Single detached houses remain the most popular dwelling structure.2%) (table 5. apartment duplexes.9% or +8.395 in 2006.8%) (table 5.8%) from 225. the total number of occupied private dwellings in Canada reached 12.9). Other dwellings accounted for 34.5% while Apartment buildings that has five or more storeys and movable dwellings accounted for the rest (10. Nationwide.1% between 2002 and 2006.0% or -3.9%) had the highest probability of living in apartment buildings and were the least likely to live in single detached dwellings (45. households in Quebec (37. the proportion of rented households declined from 33.3%) were the more likely than households in other parts of Canada to live in single detached homes and those in Prince Edward Island were the least likely to live in apartments (0. row houses.3).Market Research Handbook Section 5 Housing and household characteristics 5.1 Housing In 2006. accounting for 55.776 units). Newfoundland continues to register the highest percentage homeownership (78.2%).2). 5. households in Saskatchewan (74.3% of all private dwellings in Canada.8% in 2001 to 68. This can be attributed mainly to a +15.4% (from 238.1%) (table 5. The total value of permits issued for residential dwellings reached record levels.947 in 2006 (table 5.8% in 2001 to 31. after dropping by 3. 63-224-X 91 . This influence is manifested by the fact that if Alberta was excluded. as the demand for single-family dwellings fell by 2.1). the value of these permits set a record because of higher prices.378 units) and Quebec (-6.4 million.7%) and the lowest rental rate among households (21. The number of houses that were left uncompleted in Canada also increased from 169.8).8% or -5. Over 60% of the intercensal increase in Canada was in Quebec and Ontario.481 in 2005 to 227.2% from 2005 (tables 5.016 (+8. Municipalities approved 118.6% of the increase in the number of occupied private dwellings in Canada.2% in 2006 (table 5.3). The homeownership rate edged up slightly from 65. Although the total number of permits issued declined.1% (table 5.8 and chart 5. while the number of housing completions climbed from 211.101 in 2005 to $176. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5% since the 2001 census. The rise in the value of building permits was heavily impacted by strong increases in Alberta (+34.4% in 2005.882 in 2005 to 233.033 units). as the growth in these types of dwellings accounted for 64. fewer building permits for new residential dwellings were approved by municipalities. The number of building permits dropped by 2. The largest increases were in Alberta (+19. As many Canadians opt to buy their own homes.336 single-family units. The average price of a permit increased from $162. The largest decreases were in Ontario (-6.1%) (table 5.

construction or other off-road uses. Nunavut (20.2% (table 5.7% to 72% in 2005. Households in Newfoundland and Labrador (60.5%) and British Columbia (69.1% in May 2002 to 32.6). almost 75% of Alberta households reported having a cell phone. Quebec (30.0%).076 litres) and British Columbia (1. while households in Alberta and British Columbia were more likely than other households to have a home computer (table 5. five percent of households in 92 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.7%) person-households registered strong growth from 2001 to 2006. About 65% of households reported subscribing to cable television. The decrease in 2006 comes after a 0.6% reported two years earlier. Quebec (1. The 2006 census shows that the number of single (+11.9% decline recorded from 2004 to 2005.Market Research Handbook 5.13) this percentage is almost twice the 2.4 Household equipment communications and electronic usage The strong economic growth is pushing up demand for electronic gadgets like DVD players.7%) had the highest percentage of single person private households. household size in Canada is witnessing a progressive decline.8%) and dual (+10. while 8.1%) had the highest proportion of households with 6 or more persons (table 5.7 billion litres in 2006. Alberta had the highest per capita consumption of gasoline (1. It is likely that the strong vehicle sales and increased activities by oil exploration companies in Alberta influenced that province’s demand for gasoline.11). cell phones and CD burners. Ontario (15. when only 6.11). Sales of gasoline which consists of all grades of gasoline including fuel used for farming. Nationwide. well below the national average rate of 64.5 billion litres) and Quebec (8.6%) and Quebec (53%) reported the lowest proportion of households owning a cell phone. and one-quarter had DVD writers (table 5. a situation related to the high incidence of large families in this territory due to the high fertility rate among the first nations people. This is in sharp contrast to 1941.1 and chart 5. DVD players were reported by almost 77% of households in 2005. Among the provinces. up slightly from the previous year. The proportion of households owning a home computer also increased from 68. On the other hand.1). 4 out of 10 households had a CD burner.7% in December 2006. the proportion of households with one phone number declined from 60.8%) were less likely to have a home computer relative to other households in other provinces.1).2% in May 2002 to 34.11).095 litres) recorded the lowest per capita consumption of gasoline among the provinces (table 5. DVD players have become the most rapidly adopted new device since television in the 1950s.0% of households were single person households and 38. down 0.14). while the proportion of households having three phone numbers increased from 14.3% from the previous year (table 5. .8% were one-person households.4% in December 2006 (table 5. continuing their explosive growth in popularity. 63-224-X December 2006 reported they used cell phones only and had no conventional land-line phone (table 5.3 Household size As the fertility rate in Canada decreases and population aging accelerates. culminating in these types of households accounting for the majority (60.6).6). In 2006.3%) of Canadian households (table 5. followed by Ontario (69.590 litres per person).2).7% were households of five or more persons. In a testimony to the increasing popularity of cellular phones. 5. 5. New Brunswick (52.6).2 billion litres) accounted for almost 60% of Canada’s gasoline consumption in 2006 (table 5. were recorded at 39. In 2005. Also.5 Fuel and Diesel Sales An average of 109 million litres of gasoline was consumed everyday in 2006 by Canadians. the highest rate in the country. Since they were first reported by 20% of households in 2001. Skyrocketing gasoline prices may have had the effect of tempering gasoline consumption. down slightly by 3% compared to 2001 (table 5. Satellite television receivers were reported by about 23% of households. Overall.2% were households of five or more persons (table 5. 26.

026-0003 and 026-0004. provinces and territories. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 Change in the value of building permits issued.Market Research Handbook Chart 5.2 One person household and households with five or more persons. Canada. 2005 to 2006 Alberta Saskatchewan Manitoba Nova Scotia British Columbia New Brunswick Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Quebec Ontario Canada -10 0 10 20 30 40 percentage change Source(s): Statistics Canada. Canada. Source(s): Statistics Canada. 1941 to 2006. Building Permits Survey. and CANSIM tables 026-0001. 63-224-X 93 . 1941 to 2006 percent 45 One-person Five or more persons 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 1941 1951 1956 1961 1966 1971 1976 1981 1986 1991 1996 2001 2006 Note(s): Comparable historical data are not available for census years prior to 1941. censuses of population. Investment and Capital Stock Division. Chart 5.

295 148.295 1.555 2. 2006 census Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario number Total private households Size of household 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4-5 persons 6 or more persons 12.6 24.0 14.8 16.3 31.9 21.4 30.260 51.0 100.0 100.400 1.6 34.4 19. 97-554-X.1 1.0 100.2 37.612.4 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut number Total private households 448.6 29.2 20.9 22.090.540 51.0 34.685 5.643.080 4.530 4.620 3.580 100.830 73.820 62.8 21.189.0 100.945 138.8 19.327.145 156.0 1.6 33.7 2. 94 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 3.105 1.355 2.0 100.925 8.5 15.9 3.2 21.3 18.450 69.815 15.0 100.8 16.970 564. by size of household.6 28.7 34.5 36.045 65.820 18.8 35.795 51.437.695 428.050 4. Canada.470 197.6 24.5 3.155 325.2 26.145 2.0 26.0 100. the nation.435 1.5 6.220 243.160 99.0 100.470 494.1 Private households1.295 39.1 21.4 25.6 16.345 91.8 20.4 3.3 2. Source(s): Dwellings and households.450 56.035 2.945 111.645 344.095 52.600 753.145 1.449.978.2 20.835 41.9 32.780 387.104. Catalogue no.625 865 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.135 376.650 3.960 3.4 15.2 13.1 distribution in percent Total Size of household 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4-5 persons 6 or more persons Note(s): See "Data quality.295 1.935 71.555.360 265 3.7 1.175.865 1.1 15.315 136.145 1.920 11.2 14.240 980.195 1.8 17.150 12.0 100.256.6 20.810 40.8 33.5 1.7 18.5 24.985 2.8 14.7 19.1 18.0 100.885 308.875 12.0 100.840 295.930 74.4 28.160 460.325 200. 63-224-X .855 Size of household 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4-5 persons 6 or more persons 128.235 7.098.5 23.3 37.1 30.025 3.0 100.2 28.3 17.Market Research Handbook Table 5.345 4.215 278.280 111.0 2.0 28.2 3.6 18.1 35.6 15.935 11. provinces and territories. 2006 census of population.340 1.580 562.075 39.520 1.180 53.1 24.615 14.885 distribution in percent Total Size of household 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4-5 persons 6 or more persons 100.5 17.895 4.305 1.

0 1.2 1.2 5.555.875 71.125 330.279.635 210.180 807.045 8.282.195 39.470 197. 2006 census of population.643.1 0.6 8.295 127.8 7.7 82.780 68.275 493.2 77.675 1. by structural type.555 379.3 69.565 12.1 3.917.3 Occupied dwellings.3 4. 97-554-X-.554.4 0.9 0.840 6.8 3.3 63.135 376. the nation.0 23.3 9.6 2.8 2.805 161. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.1 0.180 55.0 100.855 100.050 7.0 Note(s): See "Data quality. 97-554-X-.610 14.4 25.3 48.520 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 366.945 1.575 38.189.635 13.6 674.045 50.695 37.9 71.825 21.995 3.2 29.458.2 162.2 64.195 1.660 7.5 25.0 100.470 197.9 95.6 4.0 75.7 67. Source(s): Dwellings and households.535 1.555.2 49.1 39.145 1.5 0.4 2.0 13.1 11.110 4.520 1.7 59.0 100.8 28.3 1.6 53.820 2.845 295.310 1.1 15.6 32.189.0 68.7 1.895 99.025 1.670 13.1 4.015 4.815 1.185 53.430 4. 2006 census Total Total number of number of occupied occupied private private dwellings 2001 dwellings 2006 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Northwest Territories Nunavut 11.8 52.0 3.0 100. by Tenureship.2 4.256.160 8. provinces and territories.135 376.340 3.437.000 0.1 69.0 100.7 4.547.180 320 60 1.770 37.030 448.095 1.1 25.495 34.3 30.155 223.256.350 3.235 7.3 73.570 6.1 72.0 100. 2006 census of population.410 432.3 7.960 3.4 78.345 4.555 9.020 0.8 28.0 13. Source(s): Dwellings and households.495 309.610 14.8 4.335 11.185 53.780 387.145 1.1 21.255 117.8 27.1 30.2 2.375 1.000 3.235 7.780 387.4 7.975 189.8 71.7 1.5 28.6 0.6 26. Canada.490 4.1 25.8 73.6 0. provinces and territories.635 6.7 56.855 917.195 1.145 1.265 1.115 253.1 68.670 0.025 307.720 55.112.025 283.145.267.0 100.735 3.4 2.960 3.235. the nation.585 10.534.437.150 12.5 74.0 12.8 49.3 71.3 4.940 8.650 796.1 71.5 0.1 23.0 100.6 94.355 271.6 4.655 709.6 24.2 0.390 10 480 175 8.365 5.065 31.879.0 100.365 12.978.7 74.3 5.0 0. Percentage Movable Percentage house of total five or more of total dwelling of total dwellings storeys dwellings dwellings percent Other Percentage dwelling of total dwellings number percent 1.562.500 41.6 8.312. Catalogue no.300 277.2 21.545 12.740 0.7 3.0 6.780 155.4 0.780 43.219.815 10.150 12.855 Percentage change 2001 to 2006 Owned total dwellings Percent of total dwellings Rented total dwellings Percent of total dwellings Band housing total dwellings Percent of total dwellings 7.2 Occupied dwellings.565 7.5 60.400 2.170 12.795 360.2 25.210 3.5 Note(s): See "Data quality. catalogue no.0 100.715 103.8 22.1 45.8 44.104. 63-224-X 95 .0 100.Market Research Handbook Table 5.845 295.1 8.030 448.230 595 10 Single-detached Percentage Apartment. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.905 1. Table 5.240 11.2 21.965 145.5 46.878.1 0.509.0 100.230 4.2 41.7 63.300 287.643.105 720 145 0 0.965 725 45 15. Canada.4 49.0 100.980 2.235 1.160 8. 2006 census Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Northwest Territories Nunavut Total number of occupied private dwellings Percentage of total dwellings number percent number percent number percent number 12.345 4.155 8.1 3.

680 74 72.210 76.9 34.5 72..1 5.8 43. 48.3 66..189.8 67.6 39.6 36.586.2 71.198.770 12.1 . 7.3 26 27. 32.2 56.6 30. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.4 46.940 296.2 Quebec 2005 2004 2003 3.8 38.130 52.675.6 31. 62.9 30.1 32.9 Ontario 2005 2004 2003 4.6 77 33..7 33.4 Saskatchewan 2005 2004 2003 377.9 .840 73 68.220. 51.5 25.3 36. 37.1 .8 36.2 26.231.590 71.7 30.5 32.150 62..8 37.8 31.5 27.5 42.010 68.820 376...8 33.100 59.7 38.519.1 19.8 44. 37.8 27.5 73.280 F .1 29.4 36.5 26. Canada-level statistics include the 10 provinces only.670 74. 19.9 F .660 3.500 65..3 .1 65.4 23.990 4.1 38 37.4 199.2 35 30.343.615.8 Nova Scotia 2005 2004 2003 376.350 1.2 33. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508).7 35. 1999.9 41.2 33. 11.2 35.950 196.2 30.250 .8 28.7 42 40 40.1 69.6 20.9 35. Canada and provinces Estimated number of households Owned Total number Canada 2005 2004 2003 With mortgage Rented Without mortgage percent of households 12..1 40.980 370.6 32.9 31. statistics for Canada include the territories.6 29.9 32.2 72.9 34 36 36..9 70.Market Research Handbook Table 5.8 F .2 23.169.6 76.560 53. 63-224-X .1 26.1 .6 68 38. 73.8 37 27 31.5 32.8 38...1 New Brunswick 2005 2004 2003 298.850 1.6 40.8 34.9 72.520 197.8 29.2 36.8 Northwest Territories 2005 2004 2003 14.9 73.030 79.3 26.1 Newfoundland and Labrador 2005 2004 2003 Prince Edward Island 2005 2004 2003 Nunavut 2005 2004 2003 Note(s): In 1998.7 39..9 40.2 35. F 85. 14.120 293.4 Owned and rented accommodation.9 31.2 34.680 1. 96 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.840 ..6 64 36.673.6 37.330 12.4 36 Yukon 2005 2004 2003 11.121.1 31.5 33.642. 13. For the other years.300 67.2 36.590.8 76.2 30.620 1.2 32.6 57.610 443.3 31.5 29.610 68.5 Alberta 2005 2004 2003 1.7 29.1 38.8 29.9 28.8 .. 26..4 32 Manitoba 2005 2004 2003 446.8 .8 28.860 .540 4.980 373.9 British Columbia 2005 2004 2003 1.8 65.9 .3 34.8 25.8 35.9 34.2 34.4 45.7 73.680 374. 24.7 36.175.8 32.4 42.3 23.700 3.1 27.4 28.2 .470 438.4 23 53.5 25. and every second year thereafter starting with 2001.620 60.

0 91.4 57.0 34.9 10.6 Principal fuel for hot water Oil or other liquid fuel Natural gas Electricity Other 4.6 1.7 .1 64.8 4.9 Tenure Owned dwelling With mortgage(s) Without mortgage Rented dwelling 65.1 40.3 62.0 82.9 100.6 41.2 9.1 16.4 3.9 49.7 14.9 41.8 Principal heating fuel Oil or other liquid fuel Natural gas Bottled gas Electricity Wood Other 10.4 .0 33.6 45.587 12.7 14.2 29.3 13.50 6.1 0.4 49.6 9.8 57.4 46.2 81.Market Research Handbook Table 5.7 10.9 9.8 Bathrooms Bathrooms 1 2 or more 99.7 52.1 0.5 29.8 Household equipment (at December 31) Washing machine Clothes dryer Dishwasher 81.3 Number of rooms Dwellings with 1 to 4 rooms Dwellings with 5 rooms Dwellings with 6 rooms Dwellings with 7 or more rooms 28.3 15.2 21.4 73.8 99.0 34.755 2.4 1.0 27.5 0.0 4.1 31.1 52.6 23.8 8.4 1.7 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 32.7 Repairs needed Dwellings needing major repairs Dwellings needing minor repairs Dwellings needing no repairs 7.1 1.5 1.4 40.8 77.344 12.6 1.9 56.3 80.3 30.05 2.8 57.8 36.7 35.06 percent of households Type of dwelling Single detached Single attached Apartment Other type of dwelling 56.0 16.3 Principal cooking fuel Natural gas Electricity Other 6.6 Principal heating equipment Steam or hot water furnace Hot air furnace Other hot air furnace Heating stove Electric heating Other 13.1 36.4 1.0 7.2 14. 63-224-X 97 .0 31.5 48.9 56.5 61.3 1. 4.9 45.6 10.2 15.8 .5 49.3 30.9 60.7 30.7 16.3 16.5 15.6 4.. 4.1 76.5 1.2 67.1 F Age of principal heating equipment 5 years old and under 6 to 10 years old Over 10 years old 21.07 2.2 52.6 16.4 0.7 34.2 27.6 50.4 41.5 56.4 92.0 16.1 39. 4.47 6.0 7.0 34.48 6.1 1.2 80.8 0.2 4.1 30.2 48.7 0.0 59.9 79.2 F 12..9 65..1 31. Canada Estimated households (in thousands) Average number of Persons per household Rooms per dwelling 2004 2005 2006 12.5 Dwelling characteristics and household equipment.1 92.

9 15. trucks.2 93.3 30.1 26.7 74.2 27.6 94.3 17.5 – continued Dwelling characteristics and household equipment. statistics for Canada include the territories.3 38.1 46.5 10.7 89. Canada-level statistics include the 10 provinces only.8 77.2 44.2 Leased vehicles (automobiles.3 31.2 15.2 Telephones (includes business use) 1 2 3 or more 96.0 33.2 13.5 26.4 7.4 Cellular telephone CD player Cablevision Satellite dish DVD player CD writer 58.0 25.9 8.1 43.7 21.6 34.1 36.1 58.8 30.2 24.1 Type of Internet connection Regular telephone connection to a computer High-speed telephone connection to a computer Cable connection to a computer Other type of connection 25.8 79.4 22.4 39. Canada 2004 2005 2006 percent of households Refrigerator 1 2 or more 99.5 61.3 35.9 29.6 1.3 42.4 99.7 45.7 59.8 7.4 35.Market Research Handbook Table 5.8 99.6 65.9 29.8 73.2 36.3 28.5 9.8 72.0 0.0 54.7 44. 1999.4 24.4 39.8 28. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.0 64. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508) and CANSIM table 203-0019.1 83.9 93.4 65.6 77.6 27.3 75.4 34.0 30.7 62.0 43.6 99.8 29.4 41.2 33.1 8.6 15.3 64.6 1.0 36.1 43.8 14. trucks. 63-224-X .0 82.5 35.8 9.5 27.9 0.1 31. 98 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 15.9 Owned trucks and/or vans 1 2 or more 36.1 27.3 25.1 18. vans) 1 2 or more Owned automobiles 1 2 or more 79.7 59.0 47.3 15.3 99.7 14.3 Freezer Microwave oven 55.9 Home computer Internet use from home 68.8 Owned vehicles (automobiles.3 94.0 35.4 36.6 1.4 48.8 7.9 Video cassette recorders 1 2 or more 90.1 53.2 80.9 Air conditioning Window-type Central air 41.8 Colour televisions 1 2 3 or more 99.3 21.2 21.7 66.3 22.4 17. For the other years.9 79.4 0.8 74. vans) 1 2 or more Note(s): In 1998.7 81.3 10.0 68. and every second year thereafter starting with 2001.3 22.0 58.4 68.6 94.8 56.5 67.

2 17.2 27.6 70.6 50.3 14 9.5 0.9 20 11.7 5.45 6.4 F 17.4 F 8.59 6.7 40.7 17.9 7.7 8.1 27.9 7.5 75 12.5 F 86 F 78.4 47.9 79.5 79.4 F F 57.6 16.8 11.1 20.5 16.6 16.6 28.1 99.2 52.9 10.4 F Age of principal heating equipment Five years or less Six to ten years Over ten years 21.8 27.4 99.7 12.2 6.2 52.3 14.2 24.6 13 6.587 200 54 Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario 299 3.1 5.1 22.4 29.5 6.3 24.5 F 17.35 percent of households Type of dwelling Single detached Single attached Apartment Other 56.3 12.2 19.8 70.6 6.6 18.8 56.1 36.4 19.2 35.8 28.8 68.1 8.4 5.6 F 91.5 7.1 21 F 12.9 45.6 14.6 45.5 23.5 36 52.1 16.6 72.9 23.9 21.6 24.3 14.1 11. 2005 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island 12.6 3.1 76. 63-224-X 99 .2 22.1 23.8 14 F 81 F F F 12.8 F 57 14.1 F Repairs needed Major Minor None 7 16.9 77.4 68.17 2.7 19.8 52.6 50.9 13.4 4.4 22.5 16.7 F F 53.8 38.2 31.5 70 29.22 2.2 F Year of move 2005 2000 to 2004 Before 2000 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 F 62.6 13.4 8.1 27.4 1 12.2 12.5 36.3 20 11.12 2.4 F F 35.5 4.5 40.6 44.6 16 76.3 24.8 13.37 6.4 7.4 15.2 23.2 F 66.6 15.7 10.4 90.7 76.9 54.6 F 75.2 32.2 20.3 12.1 Tenure Owned With mortgage Without mortgage Rented 67.Market Research Handbook Table 5.8 F 63 26.9 15.9 58 13.7 6.4 1 34.8 31.7 F 49 3.8 57.4 12.4 10.4 78.8 76.4 14.2 4.3 7.5 6.3 25.8 Principal heating fuel Oil or other liquid fuel Piped gas Bottled gas Electricity Wood Other 9.2 16.3 42.4 17.3 30.9 16.3 40.9 72.5 15 16.1 30.3 2.6 11.2 F 3.9 16. Canada and provinces.1 18.5 F 1.1 65.9 14.1 F 21.7 35.1 13.1 17.8 36.9 11.3 14.2 13 F 66.5 Principal heating equipment Steam or hot water system Hot air furnace Heating stove Electric heating Other 13.674 2.6 12.7 31.1 20.4 F 47.7 15.6 33.6 15.7 15.62 2.2 36 28.2 15.4 32.3 51.2 13 36 51 10.50 6.9 100 75 25 99.8 26.4 15.7 23.3 62.1 31.8 45.6 13.8 20.8 54.5 61.221 4.8 31.8 70.3 20.1 F 12.8 99.7 27.5 5.9 100 72.5 71.1 30.4 Bathrooms One Two or more 99.7 5.9 68.7 F F 23.5 59.40 6.3 Number of rooms One to four Five Six Seven or more 27.2 59.9 49.7 F Principal heating fuel for hot water Oil or other liquid fuel Piped gas Electricity Other heating fuel or no running hot water 3.8 4.8 10.6 26.9 18.3 18.5 61.2 F 10.1 1.2 6.4 41.3 F 9.63 2.1 11.5 36.1 40.9 51.1 16.9 23.5 Period of construction 2001 to 2005 1991 to 2000 1981 to 1990 1971 to 1980 1961 to 1970 1946 to 1960 Before 1946 7.6 Dwelling characteristics and household equipment.6 31.3 48 23.8 9 22.5 16 20.30 thousands Estimated number of households 377 average number Persons per household Rooms per dwelling 2.1 29.9 41.6 21.5 24.4 72.1 21.9 71.8 32.6 6.26 5.1 2.8 13.2 19 17.1 17.52 6.2 5.4 F 6.3 45.6 68.2 13.

7 33 42.2 95.9 42.8 60.9 17.3 53.3 29.5 35.5 24.1 62.4 55.6 24.1 38.5 14.7 53.5 34.1 79.4 56.4 13.2 53.1 65.1 56.8 24.8 94.7 29 6.5 90. trucks and vans) One Two or more 79 43.8 40.4 38.9 27.4 54.2 80.1 8. 2005 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario percent of households Principal cooking fuel Piped gas Electricity Other cooking fuel 7.1 99.7 F 16.4 12.6 35.4 6.8 89.7 Owned vans and trucks One Two or more 36.3 61.7 F F 8.7 12 9.4 51.8 46 25.8 35.9 29.9 46.8 52.5 41.9 68 22. 63-224-X .4 39.6 60.9 23 49.7 55.6 35.4 71.4 25 33.6 97 19.5 42.1 43.5 74.1 99.6 75.7 60.6 71.6 80.1 62.6 71.1 58.2 40 21.9 93.9 46 27.7 34.4 36.9 84.4 17.4 36.6 99.3 94.2 28.7 30.3 97 100 83.6 81.6 88.7 80.9 46.1 13.8 31.8 52.Market Research Handbook Table 5.2 18.7 85.7 17.7 29.3 22.7 96.7 69.7 15.3 21.7 28.8 17.5 F 12.4 51.1 81.3 35.4 5.4 F 19.2 59.1 18 F 15.4 24.5 20.7 33.1 83.5 75.9 21.8 36.2 69.3 8.7 36.1 26.9 F 11.6 18.3 F Colour televisions One Two Three or more 99 35.7 65.9 76.8 28.5 66.7 53.7 Telephones (includes business use) One Two Three or more 94.3 77.7 52.1 0.9 70.7 5 36.5 93.6 77.1 27.3 35.6 99.6 95.8 69.4 51.2 25.5 33.5 37.6 – continued Dwelling characteristics and household equipment.8 9.3 7.9 46.4 Owned automobiles One Two or more 61.1 77.8 F 98.5 73.1 31 89.7 74.6 47.5 9.7 99.1 64.9 19.8 Refrigerators One Two or more Freezer Microwave oven 99. trucks and vans) One Two or more 10.5 80.6 78.8 49 88 86 48 87 84.3 32.1 83.9 F Household equipment (at December 31) Washing machine Clothes dryer Dishwasher 82.8 Cellular telephone Compact disc player Cablevision Satellite dish DVD player CD writer DVD writer 64.4 94.3 16.7 44 16.6 99.1 39 22.3 F 19.1 29.4 23.4 88.8 59.9 82.5 5.3 10.9 43.8 35.9 33.3 7.9 15.8 28.9 97.6 F 95.6 25.8 81.7 79.1 42.3 Home computer Internet use from home 72 64.3 96.4 22.9 43.2 F F 11.4 9.5 25.7 96.2 86.3 30.3 F 98.8 7.4 57.2 71.6 86.2 35.4 24.1 2.6 58 66.1 34.2 F 22.6 43 34.1 63.4 43.4 74.5 F 1.4 6.7 58.6 1.3 31.2 92.5 95.7 86.4 58.2 100 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 35.4 F 8. Canada and provinces.7 4.8 F 10.2 38.5 58.3 25.8 Air conditioner Window Central 44.3 60.3 99 34.4 30.1 67.2 99.2 8.5 28.2 32.7 45.5 F 9.1 68.9 58.3 35.5 15.2 16.1 19.8 0.2 29.1 100 84.1 92.1 F F 94.1 18.9 34.4 65.7 24.6 79.5 7.2 100 27.7 Leased vehicles (automobiles.2 41.7 2.5 40.3 58 32.4 23.9 12.2 24.7 53 77 59.8 100 82.4 15.1 75.4 2.4 Type of Internet connection Regular telephone connection to a computer High-speed telephone connection to a computer Cable connection to a computer Other type of connection 14.1 70.2 15.4 48.7 22.6 20.3 16.8 53 43.2 80.8 38.8 16.6 Owned vehicles (automobiles.2 29.6 1.5 Video cassette recorders One Two or more 89.5 28.6 F 8.

5 49.Market Research Handbook Table 5.5 12.52 6.2 8.4 12.7 65.7 13.5 87.8 5 17.3 F 46.5 15.52 British Columbia Yukon Northwest Territories Nunavut 12 14 6 2.9 13.2 76.9 48.3 14.3 25.6 F 28.5 F Principal cooking fuel Piped gas Electricity Other cooking fuel 3.3 96.7 F 72.7 20 16.7 12.2 100 49 51 99.5 28.9 18.3 14.2 12.2 17.7 F 10.3 F 29.1 62.9 19.8 34.4 F F F 93.4 18.2 5.8 46.1 F F 59.2 99.4 32.3 36.1 33.8 53.7 53.9 8.2 25.5 46.9 F Principal heating equipment Steam or hot water system Hot air furnace Heating stove Electric heating Other 9.4 F Repairs needed Major Minor None 9.5 18 40.3 F F 94.3 77.67 2.5 4.7 F 54.3 31.5 F 18. 2005 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta Estimated number of households 447 378 1.5 42 25.3 72.9 16.7 F F F 14.7 55. Canada and provinces.4 17.5 13.59 2.3 13.1 89.1 16 22.7 F F 94.5 10 56.51 3.3 10.9 59.6 F 15.6 41.99 thousands 1.1 25 19.8 28.7 59.231 Persons per household Rooms per dwelling 2.1 8 19.3 96.2 13.6 F 4.4 F F 12.3 43.7 Period of construction 2001 to 2005 1991 to 2000 1981 to 1990 1971 to 1980 1961 to 1970 1946 to 1960 Before 1946 4.8 22.6 14.8 F 64.4 74.1 19.4 13.2 6.1 76.9 60.4 4.9 16.4 63.4 61.7 15.8 16.2 Year of move 2005 2000 to 2004 Before 2000 12.1 16.3 9.9 32.5 26 65.5 32.8 17.7 73.3 37.7 F F F Age of principal heating equipment Five years or less Six to ten years Over ten years 19.5 82.1 5.676 average number 2.8 11.5 F F 100 F Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 58.2 40.4 14.3 14.1 38.42 6.7 F 13.9 47.5 33.3 19.1 18.3 32.1 51.7 17.4 7.8 58.8 21.6 F 4.4 39.2 95.1 39.5 74 40.9 41.4 15.7 54.9 17.6 16.4 41.9 21 31.4 20.7 16.12 percent of households Type of dwelling Single detached Single attached Apartment Other 69.3 100 93.7 62.7 53.8 35.2 63.6 F 17.7 18.5 F 10.68 5.2 F 64.2 59.6 – continued Dwelling characteristics and household equipment.5 43.8 27 74.6 17.4 F 15.3 27.3 F 11.1 F 41.1 F F F 85.3 2.3 26 F 20.4 23.41 5.9 F F F 96.2 16.1 F F 79.9 4.7 4.1 F F F 23 34.3 17.4 54.9 F 13.8 12.6 41.4 22.5 19.3 F 36.2 Principal heating fuel Oil or other liquid fuel Piped gas Bottled gas Electricity Wood Other F 59.5 66.2 F 2 F F 4.3 F 26.2 35.44 4.9 40.4 15 65.4 32.1 Bathrooms One Two or more 99. 63-224-X 101 .7 8.2 6.9 F F F F F Principal heating fuel for hot water Oil or other liquid fuel Piped gas Electricity Other heating fuel or no running hot water F 52.4 30 55.9 4.2 19.5 41.2 61 F F F 52.7 99.2 82.6 41.2 F 14.2 F 22.8 63.7 12.02 2.8 30.5 42.3 21.6 18.6 4.9 40.6 15.1 26.1 31.7 31.7 13.5 26.2 18.8 19.8 F F F Number of rooms One to four Five Six Seven or more 25.4 48.8 13.6 3.39 6.6 26.9 13.2 F 76 F 29.6 8.5 67.3 22.4 F 14.7 14.4 46.8 37.7 54.2 F 91.2 F 3.4 19.8 Tenure Owned With mortgage Without mortgage Rented 73 37.1 27.1 F F 3 89.1 22.5 9.36 6.

5 88.4 4.2 48.6 27.2 33.3 29.1 15.3 74.8 28.6 40.8 63.6 36.4 43.6 F F F F Owned vans and trucks One Two or more 43.4 31 29.3 42.5 35.3 36.6 12.9 66.6 67.8 56.8 27.1 32.3 95.7 35.9 17.3 99.8 63.9 25.3 4.7 31.7 29.5 34.2 31.9 27.7 16.9 100 72.5 F Home computer Internet use from home 65.8 14.4 86.6 38. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508).6 43.3 89.1 F 12.9 74.6 30 99.6 22.4 6.1 81.3 46.6 84.7 19.8 Owned vehicles (automobiles.5 48.4 40.9 61.4 75.9 10.6 18.6 94.6 43.7 60.2 62.6 6. and every second year thereafter starting with 2001.9 54.8 28.4 88.4 41.3 44 85.9 63.4 24 27 42.7 F Cellular telephone Compact disc player Cablevision Satellite dish DVD player CD writer DVD writer 59.9 95.8 Refrigerators One Two or more Freezer Microwave oven 99.4 25.6 33 35.4 30.4 85.5 98.2 75.3 22.8 38.6 27.2 25 29.6 F F F F F F F F F F Leased vehicles (automobiles.8 64 26.7 95.1 52.3 30.1 23.7 79. Canada-level statistics include the 10 provinces only.7 33.6 99.6 26 82.6 14 34.8 69.1 79.2 F Owned automobiles One Two or more 59.1 46 48.4 37.8 89 63.4 29.7 50.8 43 20.8 39.4 36.6 68.9 47.6 F F F F F F F F F Telephones (includes business use) One Two Three or more 93.2 38.8 86. 102 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 17. Canada and provinces.8 47.7 92.6 82.1 29.1 F 7.7 28.1 F 5.3 64.3 35.6 13.8 85.8 36 F 30.2 30.5 57.7 44.8 53.3 79 51.1 31.2 86. 2005 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Northwest Territories Nunavut percent of households Household equipment (at December 31) Washing machine Clothes dryer Dishwasher 79.2 48.3 24.8 8.2 44.4 99.9 61.7 F 12.6 32 36.5 72.6 65.6 27.3 96.Market Research Handbook Table 5.8 50. For the other years.9 95.5 57.1 45.4 19.3 78.3 33.1 21.9 87.1 62.5 23.9 84.4 37. trucks and vans) One Two or more 80.2 23.3 63.7 76.3 F 42.5 21.3 98.5 83.5 70.3 53.6 98 84.9 55 37.4 80.2 F F 21.8 45.8 27.1 78.2 76.3 93.6 13.8 62.8 70.7 82.5 15.4 20.9 48.7 72. statistics for Canada include the territories. trucks and vans) One Two or more Note(s): In 1998.3 46. 63-224-X .5 41.9 F 71.6 41 28.5 23.2 80.2 29.1 31.7 22.6 84.9 28.7 F F 22.7 51. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.5 38.8 87.4 36 89.9 70.7 4.4 74.1 99.3 F 6.9 24.3 F 5.3 45.8 63.1 99.1 69 82.3 76.8 35.8 26.7 52.9 33 88.6 71.2 17.6 27.3 50.6 8. 1999.6 96.7 63.6 78.1 Type of Internet connection Regular telephone connection to a computer High-speed telephone connection to a computer Cable connection to a computer Other type of connection 11.6 15.2 85.5 57.9 25.3 27.3 86.9 100 97.3 Video cassette recorders One Two or more 86 54.8 F 7 6.2 14.2 41.1 14 59 92.6 48.4 22.2 8.6 32.6 43.3 91.7 F F Colour televisions One Two Three or more 98.6 – continued Dwelling characteristics and household equipment.8 77.7 86 41.7 60.4 65.7 82 Air conditioner Window Central 69.8 10.4 72.1 43.5 82.4 35.9 55.3 12 F 11.

6 5.519 6.9 7.9 16.7 60.5 4.5 51.1 11.343 12.121 12.3 3..Market Research Handbook Table 5..8 34.5 31.9 5.2 21.3 4. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 F ..7 59.4 12. 7 93. 63-224-X 103 . F 12.8 F F F New Brunswick 2005 2004 2003 299 296 293 21.3 59.9 F F F F F F Alberta 2005 2004 2003 1.176 F F F 96.6 10.7 33.9 83.8 F F F 75.5 F F F F F F 53.7 9.0 2.2 6.9 15.4 . F F .587 12.6 F F F Quebec 2005 2004 2003 3.0 3.0 0.1 13.3 199 198 196 31.9 .6 F F F F F F F F F 12. 8.4 F F F F F F 23.8 1..9 27..3 F . 11 64.8 60.6 .7 17. F F .2 5.9 . 75.2 F F F Nova Scotia 2005 2004 2003 377 374 371 62.7 Principal heating fuel.9 72.2 0..1 25.0 1.5 73. F 6 .591 4.1 15.1 60.6 86.6 17. F F .4 72.0 79.9 F F F F F F British Columbia 2005 2004 2003 1.. 1999.4 50. and every second year thereafter starting with 2001.0 F .4 . F 17..4 7. F Newfoundland and Labrador 2005 2004 2003 Prince Edward Island 2005 2004 2003 Nunavut 2005 2004 2003 Note(s): In 1998.676 1..1 32. Canada and provinces Estimated households Oil or other liquid fuel Piped gas thousands Canada 2005 2004 2003 Bottled gas Electricity Wood Other percent of households 12.5 29.189 9.6 95.6 F F F 29.9 F F F F F F 57. 14 72. F F .2 94..199 1.7 ..4 49.7 2.6 F .2 0.4 21. 25.8 70.616 4.9 59.3 6.6 1.1 12.0 88.0 60.5 F F F 4. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508).1 15.0 4. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.9 14.0 22.3 61...674 4.8 F F F Ontario 2005 2004 2003 4.3 54...231 1.2 F F F 2.7 31.2 3.8 F F F 17. 91.0 17.170 3.7 4.5 F F F Manitoba 2005 2004 2003 447 443 439 F F 1.2 F F F Saskatchewan 2005 2004 2003 378 377 375 3.6 5. 61.5 3.. F F . F F .221 3...4 6.8 52.8 4.0 1.7 31.6 0.6 33.1 69.. F F .8 F F F 36.2 33.8 58. F Northwest Territories 2005 2004 2003 14 . F F . Canada-level statistics include the 10 provinces only..7 18..1 F F F 54 53 53 81.643 1.3 2.6 89.8 4.4 F 3. statistics for Canada include the territories. For the other years.6 49.9 11.0 15.4 12.0 F F F Yukon 2005 2004 2003 12 .0 5.

8 2.505 22.6 -8.671 2.3 60.065 58.653 4.606 1.8 34.2 -8.5 0.962 39.8 15.407 1.630 3.692 2.721 10.489 4.260 -7.417 74.930 34.617 3.444 2.9 0.476 2.801 28.5 71.0 Saskatchewan Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 2.527 4.431 215.443 34.625 20.8 -10.4 52.3 4.641 3.8 Dwelling starts.4 2.717 4.6 131.610 27.775 2.Market Research Handbook Table 5.523 1.6 5.230 225.4 -17.426 199.162 22.2 5.011 3.045 20.346 78.456 2.205 27.6 18.896 4.4 New Brunswick Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 3.8 -3.621 155.419 2.966 4.2 -3.960 40.2 5.5 British Columbia Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 21.910 49.352 2.0 44.108 16.085 3.078 28.963 2.970 4.0 Newfoundland and Labrador Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction Note(s): See "Data quality.308 16.2 -3.353 3.7 31.795 76.7 Manitoba Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 3.289 45.877 48.1 -2.034 185.301 65.242 169.481 211. Source(s): Canadian Mortgage and Housing Corporation.034 1.3 21.612 3.883 22.609 26.119 5.426 2.448 52.078 36. 104 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.085 2.9 16.781 3.9 5.847 37.715 3.168 36.574 2. Northwest Territories and Nunavut) Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction Percentage change 2002 to 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 205.851 32.947 178.940 26.6 Nova Scotia Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 4.1 6.272 3.947 5.3 -6.6 19.952 5.754 32.2 16.775 4.180 76.075 2.123 22.639 12.9 -15.2 -12.171 35.354 1.1 22.5 11.8 6.0 57.315 3.770 4.319 -1.084 48.213 1.455 3. completions and under construction 1 by region and province 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dwelling units Canada (excluding Yukon Territory.796 1.9 66.173 5.667 28.880 227.338 73.2 Alberta Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 38.5 3.151 62.244 137.7 -6.191 36.8 -7.232 4.075 4.896 2.206 3.498 2.3 Ontario Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 83.774 233.470 68.3 -6.270 47.210 218.8 8.179 2.028 4. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.122 2.940 50.902 4.639 25.437 3.503 38.3 21.6 Prince Edward Island Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 775 783 326 814 902 237 919 887 273 862 875 258 738 721 275 -4.925 24.174 22.959 3.1 -11.6 -14.481 64.434 2. Housing Market Survey (survey 7505) and CANSIM table 027-0009.630 36.6 6.668 26.239 36.114 81.862 3.626 119.096 5.3 49.270 35.259 85.0 14.905 50.615 1.6 27.870 2.0 -11.440 4.0 -1.395 215.4 22.012 85.270 3.551 1. 63-224-X .234 2.735 1.8 Quebec Housing starts Housing completions Housing under construction 42.929 67.661 1.452 36.731 4.390 39.212 53.306 1.564 4.573 2.2 2.597 81.837 -12.4 10.

239 3.1 -10.3 78.251 6.195 31.101 246 2.3 -7.653 5.243 3.5 -57.107 304 2.002 21.195 3.973 911 20.171 1.117 238.8 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 -22.589 4.631 20.751 99 183 114 822 93 493.0 -2.059 2.911 5.418 222.0 -25.730 50.406 1.854 2.956 4.628 1.233 118.042 15 163 42 320 62 330.614 1.586.3 -4.061 293 1.362 1.234 103 143 163 1.444 5.853 2.362 67 327 146 1.089 2. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 623.5 33.726 25 14 3 286 31 297.833.9 262.070 647 51 62 7 290 13 126.247 88 668.544 24.6 -4.2 -3.6 New Brunswick Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.242 -1.346 126.411 19.6 -4.357 2.3 -7.1 -9.6 -15.586 56.023 164 2.957 273 1.844 24.062 2.580 61.686 2.545 121.125 100 281 154 1.121 2.448 241.5 Prince Edward Island Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.345 5.798 52.790 41.842 5.3 -35.885.757 233.513 5.6 -1.882 120.015 654 90 16 64 173 18 89.061 2.644 2.834 22.461 911 637 68 40 3 152 11 -3.9 -14.1 -32.155 22.4 Nova Scotia Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 29.095 834 64 49 43 100 5 131.494 49.336 669 11.2 235. 1 Canada.918 5.242 840 564 42 24 35 156 19 137.655 26.526 23.779.471 129.355 7.944 77 138 106 2.1 -47.401 141 76 124 1.747 12 38 17 341 16 326.887 5.665 76.332 23.5 22.451 2.4 Newfoundland and Labrador Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.396 4.8 0.323 102 162 110 1.077 2.7 -9.506.692 4.866 22 16 84 302 38 360.0 9.002 13.491 105 862.932 2.930 2.881 101 125 128 736 88 479.Market Research Handbook Table 5.949 7.543 799 12. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 96.328 1. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 5.7 28.429 72 55 88 882 176 410.340 1.5 -35.0 67.324 930 11. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 units Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Canada Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.997 71.715 59 782.117 40.970.5 76.821 21.493 96 10.471 3.704 1.568 51.2 -4.048 6.9 Building permits issued.3 11.5 -6.185 4.971 38.077 3.857 3.1 24.589 69 103 88 988 93 481.7 -14.2 -8.9 -1.197 77. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 244.065 1.052.976 701 11.9 -8.109 21.5 5.042 7.702 2.085 1.0 84.101 2.216.723.870 215.647 36.389 884 11.777 236 2.0 -25. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 372.303 2.492 91 757.413 21. 63-224-X 105 .4 -2.971.066 1.3 Quebec Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.608 9 70 57 263 58 -1.

868.7 200.6 -17.858 7 112 337 880 36 395.103 3.787 37.537 2.484 9.154 38.757 41.847 12.427 2.466 189 34.185 27.794 3.284 122 3.864.606 19 40 9 462 49 525.492 88.944 80 8.4 100.0 106 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.350 10.881 6 116 209 688 15 493.539 4.835 14.470 22 53 213 1.411 13.240. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 22. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 13. 63-224-X .391 14.813 15.573 22.376 104 4.228 2.865 13 19.021 14.0 14.0 30.0 .183 267 224 7 7 10 17 2 46.4 116.788 25.789 50 2.801 18.410 455 5.293 10.6 23.7 80.730 3.154 26 819 4.340 3.2 21.384 90.898 13.047.203 1.458 32 663 3.293.879 382 7.772 11. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 4.3 -23.290 14.577 165 7.2 -14.160 26.044 188 168 5 6 0 0 9 28.165 706 6.118 51.534 35.2 -31..622 24 2.138 5.230 1.7 -27.3 45.382 12.636 3.970.193 1.990 11.847 21.214.7 83.856 13.7 14.999 3..355 13 630 5.0 136.065 242 191 3 24 0 18 6 -19.4 8.839 398 6.3 19.439 14.4 -27.2 British Columbia Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.382 4 96 270 474 115 24.866 37 59 15 813 4 695.428 3.185 2.824 22.1 -1.282 13.605 16 54 43 832 12 349.671 50.026 4.356 17.976 37 724 5.772 84.804 66 2.256 14.722 11 50 463 875 72 401.147 24.6 26. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 440.668 2.646 124 4.024 22 65 43 1.044 2.477 49.939 199 181 3 2 0 10 3 38.915 1.139.514 30.919.221 43.563 54.463 -4.937 34.0 Saskatchewan Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.187 210 4.900 26 2.829 3.275.466 8.1 666.3 3.654 499 4.888.6 -8.9 – continued Building permits issued.019 89.163 12.2 29. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 276. 1 Canada.3 -17.8 -22.340 17.8 -16.4 Yukon Territory Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.714.790 2. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 3.754 9.562 1.3 -38.311 2.278 40.715 1.418 38.7 Alberta Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.640 12 86 109 863 20 829.0 -6.491 17.Market Research Handbook Table 5.1 -35.179 7 675. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 units Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Ontario Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.993 72.8 11.858 21 665 3.514.6 Manitoba Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.607.7 100.439 35 3.6 -33.700 10.346 689 9.852 14.620.764 3.012 335 247 11 8 0 66 3 37.9 -1.7 -72.132 16.341 2.212 184 5.4 95.049 1. -72.6 17.592 4.909 1.696 38.325 191 6.2 -4.

217 442.777 7..160 1.577 9.109 3.749.194 2.339.797 140.707 37..972.393 39.574 3.269 615.658.127 76.1 -31.688 356 162 0 0 73 121 0 46.664 715 222 318.981 2.957 20.622 16.025 155 80.169 2..274 28.3 .9 – continued Building permits issued.272 3.Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Vehicles weighing less than 4..500 kilograms Vehicles weighing 4.799 2.906.173 26.944 3.914 631.264 28.616.120 4.214 68 1.422 1. . includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 30.494 56.8 92.406 79 63 0 0 0 16 0 -36.925 64 13 0 0 0 51 0 33. .655 202 36 0 2 37 127 0 13.980 95.214 459. Nunavut Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles.156 15.749 3. -100.263 71.000 kilograms or more Buses Motorcyles and mopeds Total. Building Permits Survey (survey 2802) and CANSIM tables 026-0001.373.037 1.613 94.938 323.259 80. farm vehicles Total.9 .728 103. vehicle registrations 18.911 Source(s): Transportation Division.631 4. 1 Canada.749 13.822 440..903 6.630 108.023 40..817 82. 026-0003 and 026-0004... .298.607 4..663.617..426 544..156 9.122 738.692 7.912 12.372 26.990 1.442.Market Research Handbook Table 5. Table 5.248 24.830 874.042 9.521 8.298 39.965 16.413. 82.384 672.972 85 25 1 26 0 30 3 16.10 Vehicle registrations.705 117.065.587 144 92 0 0 18 34 0 17.816 3.181 114.914 616.883 108 21 0 2 0 85 0 10. construction.3 118. Road Motor Vehicles Survey Registration (survey 2747) and CANSIM table 405-0004.663 4.404 4.957 66 1. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.181 26.824 22.869 174.999 kilograms Vehicles weighing 15.0 -52. Source(s): Investment and Capital Stock Division.775 6.706 6.9 -45.738.675 4.684.500 kilograms to 14.874 1.875 9. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 units percent Northwest Territories Estimated value of residential construction (thousands of dollars) Total dwellings Singles. 2006 Total . Note(s): See "Data quality.030 140 25 0 2 18 93 2 202.642 2.. 63-224-X 107 . Canada. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.316 3.671 4.693. includes mobile homes Cottages Doubles Rows Apartments Conversions 53.961.171 272.941 258.184 32.4 .618.675 525.606 7.516 665.869 17.803 386 155 0 4 0 227 0 50.154 884.464 1.894 44.248 1.155 10.001 299 114 14 484.828 58.466 135.303 131.218 1..823 116.698 10.955 555. provinces and territories.453 490.447 1.251 2.774 2.402 6.086 1.119 44.134 1.918.838 896..717 653 514 53 20.792 84.333 113.194 1. road motor vehicle registrations Trailers Off-road.401 32.345 656.5 .722 308 145 0 5 0 158 0 27.

81 7.045 5.29 2.691 15.915 5.46 2.982 600.04 1.02 1.21 1.635 43.33 1 1.51 1.95 5.5 0.90 0.384.31 2.5 3.007.65 5.37 5.83 1.48 1.78 1. Canada and provinces November 2000 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 1.356 63.11 Fuel and diesel sales.72 1.76 1.23 4.78 2.22 2.28 1.39 2 1.35 1.55 1.98 1.73 3.13 1.52 5.10 1.66 3.31 1.Fuel (survey 2746) and CANSIM table 405-0002.400 1.507.79 4.58 0.13 Proportion of households with cellular phone only.7 3.016 100 1.74 1.21 1.56 2.23 1.76 4.89 1.36 3.14 2.49 1.13 1.23 2.94 1.66 1.4 6.21 1.72 1.5 20.83 1. provinces and territories.71 1.57 2.09 0. Canada.23 1.53 Source(s): Special Surveys Division.79 1.6 1.92 percent Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 1.679.342 560.469.88 1.29 1.13 4.69 1.14 1.25 3.02 1.33 2.0 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Québec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Source(s): Transportation Division.25 1.49 0.7 0.36 2.724 12.0 16.04 3.74 1.194.19 0.78 1.57 1.39 2.97 1.7 2.55 1.1 0.40 3.230.91 0.41 4.16 1.839 46.55 2.3 2.67 2.26 1.35 1.7 39. Table 5.45 1.73 1.8 2.4 0.71 1.660 1.29 1.16 1.1 20.12 Proportion of households without any phone.59 1.87 0.058 3.28 1.29 1.265 456.09 1.3 0.9 1.67 1.62 1.01 2.80 4.43 1.53 1.92 May November 2001 2001 May November 2002 2002 May 2003 May December December December 2004 2004 2005 2006 1.77 2.269 5. Residential Telephone Service Survey (survey 4426) and catalogue no.5 11.42 2.96 1.87 1.37 1.4 3.31 1.53 0. Road Motor Vehicles Survey .66 1.Market Research Handbook Table 5.428 1.86 2.2 13.176.21 1.67 1.45 1.2 0.368.98 1.2 0. 56M0001X.37 1.54 1.34 1.31 2.373.77 1.71 1.8 19.1 32.64 1.984 1.19 1.68 1. 56M0001X.26 2.84 7.16 2. 2006 Gross sales of gasoline Net sales of diesel oil thousands of litres percent thousands of litres percent 39.13 5.46 0.99 0.263.616 238.27 2.703 46.062 8.955 195.84 1.32 1.33 1.3 1.41 1.4 0.0 2.188 100 1.721.9 0. 63-224-X .92 2.4 1.73 1. Canada and provinces May 2003 May 2004 December 2004 December 2005 December 2006 4.23 1.137 113.39 1. Residential Telephone Services Survey (survey 4426) and catalogue no.2 1.57 1.47 2.47 1.3 10.100 4.25 1.08 2.44 Source(s): Special Surveys Division.21 1.719.45 2.009. Table 5.629 1.594.62 0.09 1.78 2.05 4.38 2.63 0.050 1.11 1.20 2.929 466.4 1 1. 108 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 3.216 3.

.9 11.3 .7 28.0 98.. beauty and vitamins Food. .3 25.7 61.9 36. Expressed as a percentage of households who can’t afford service.9 December 2006 December 2006 counts percent 12. Table 5. 1.4 2.555.15-1 Shopping on the Internet by individuals..128 4. . catalogue no.3 92. 2 Installation charges 3 Security deposit 3 Basic local rates monthly charge 3 Long distance charges 3 100. .6 73.6 34.Market Research Handbook Table 5.5 2.3 17. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.5 31 100..1 38.9 26..058 12...1 62.413.4 1.0 36..0 98.4 14. .1 52.857. 2.2 1.9 74...6 17.0 7.928 4. Canada — Window shoppers 1 2005 percent Consumer electronics Housewares Clothing.4 1. ..2 4 24.1 1.4 1.9 21. Window shoppers: A window shopper is someone who reported to have browsed for goods or services using the Internet for personal or household consumption (that is.9 67.3 86.737..2 15..9 26.1 69.8 63.0 98. 56M0001X.2 86.7 5.7 28.472 3.8 18.5 56.0 98. condiments and beverages Prescription drugs 42. jewellery and accessories Travel arrangements Books.3 100..5 19. .3 91 65.9 100..655 .4 27.872 158. Multiple reasons could be reported.1 63.127.787 641. Source(s): Special Surveys Division.9 31. .6 51..4 39.14 Residential telephone service May 2002 May 2003 May 2004 December 2004 December 2005 percent Total households With one or more phone numbers With one phone number With cell phone number only With two phone numbers With three phone numbers or more Without phone number Has alternate access in emergency 2 Can’t afford service 1 .2 100. .0 98. Expressed as a percentage of households without telephones 3. Canadian Internet Use Survey (survey 4432) and CANSIM table 358-0136...0 30.7 60.1 62.9 70.8 54 67.6 80.7 49.6 72.1 2. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 18.7 11. . . 63-224-X 109 . Multiple reasons could be reported.7 55 1. Note(s): See "Data quality. neither ordered nor paid over the Internet).7 16.6 38.8 28.5 21.5 47..8 44 4.3 69....1 1. 100.0 98.3 33..5 90.8 22. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. by type of product and service. Residential Telephone Service Survey (survey 4426).3 23 1.9 57. Source(s): Science. magazines and on-line newspapers Automotive products Other entertainment products Music Computer hardware Computer software Toys and games Videos and digital video discs (DVD) Real estate Sports equipment Flowers as gifts Other health products..3 32.

Note(s): See "Data quality. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.5 13. for personal or household consumption. 63-224-X .Market Research Handbook Table 5. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. with the payment made or not on Internet. 110 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Electronic orders: Refers to Internet users who reported to have ordered at least one product or service using the Internet.9 13.4 15.4 35. Canada — Electronic orders 1 2005 percent Travel arrangements Books. during the last twelve months.1 11.4 25. These users may or may not have been window-shoppers. by type of product and service.2 12.0 24. Source(s): Science.1 6.15-2 Shopping on the Internet by individuals. magazines and on-line newspapers Other entertainment products Clothing. beauty and vitamins Sports equipment Automotive products 36.6 1.2 16.7 8. Canadian Internet Use Survey (survey 4432) and CANSIM table 358-0136.6 5.8 20. jewellery and accessories Computer software Music Consumer electronics Videos and digital video discs (DVD) Flowers as gifts Computer hardware Toys and games Housewares Other health products.3 8.

2 and chart 6. 2002 to 2006 Business gross fixed capital formation Government current expenditure on goods and services Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services Final domestic demand Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at market prices 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45 percent Source(s): Statistics Canada. while personal expenditures on consumer goods and services. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. real GDP grew by about 2.Market Research Handbook Section 6 Macroeconomic and financial statistics and services and government and business investment spending. the growth rate of real final domestic demand (+18%) outpaced real GDP (+11%) growth. Buoyed by the increasing price of petroleum and other resource commodities. The Canadian economy recorded a total output value of about $1.2). Catalogue no 13-001-X and CANSIM tables 380-0016 and 380-0017. was recorded at about $1.8% in that year (lower than the +3. which is the sum of personal expenditure on consumer goods and services. government current expenditure on consumer goods Chart 6. while the goods-producing sector accounted for the rest of GDP (table 6.9%) were the leading contributors to real GDP growth (table 6. Over this period.2).45 trillion dollars in 2006 (table 6. about 64% of GDP was generated in the service sector.3). In 2006. Quarterly estimates.1 Growth of the components of real GDP.2% increase over the same period (table 6.1). final domestic demand. Canada. The growth of real GDP and its sub components in 2006 closely mimicked the previous year. Consumer spending (+4. which accounted for about 59% of GDP (in 2002 chained dollars) in 2006 also recorded a +15. Business investment as a whole grew by about +40%.1). in 2006. 63-224-X 111 .3 trillion (+4.2%) and business investment in non-residential structures and equipments (+9. final domestic demand was the most significant contributor to GDP growth from 2002-2006.1% recorded in 2005) (table 6. Reflecting the post industrial nature of Canada’s economy.7%). National Income and Expenditure Accounts. Indeed.

8%) were the main industries contributing to GDP growth in 2006. they continued to build up mortgage and consumer credit debt.2%). 2005 to 2006 Alberta British Columbia Manitoba Nunavut Northwest Territories Yukon Territory New Brunswick Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Ontario Quebec Nova Scotia Saskatchewan Canada 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 percentage change (2005 to 2006) Source(s): Statistics Canada. in 2006.0%) and Newfoundland and Labrador (+3.2). Rental and Leasing and Management of Companies and Enterprises (+3. thus investors were motivated to invest in Alberta’s oil sands. Manitoba (+3.5%).6 trillion (+9. provinces and territories.Market Research Handbook Construction (+8. However. manifested by the fact that increases in share asset values accounted for almost two-thirds (+60%) of the increase in financial assets.3%). household debt (total liabilities) continued to outpace personal disposable income (seasonally adjusted at annual . Alberta continued to lead other provinces in economic growth for the third consecutive year. On its part. and leather manufacturing) owing partly to stiffer competition from emerging economies such as China.3%).1%) Retail (+6. As a result. which in turn benefited most areas of the economy (table 6. the forestry sector was hit by low prices for lumber due to a slump in US housing demand and the sagging demand for pulp and paper (due to a decline in circulation of newspapers owing to the increasing popularity of the internet). (table 6. Oil prices continued to rise throughout 2006.5 and chart 6. Despite the increasing level of Canadian households’ net worth.1 Household Assets and Liabilities In 2006. Canada.Provincial Economic Accounts (Survey 1902) and CANSIM table 384-0002.0%) and Forestry and Logging (-2. New Brunswick (3.2 GDP growth. Manufacturing (-1. the only other provinces that managed to top the 2006 national growth rate were British Columbia (+3. Economic expansion in Alberta (+6. the accumulated worth of Canadian households was about $4.2%). Income and Expenditure Accounts . Real Estate. Chart 6.15). Increases 112 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X in the values of residential real estate (non-financial assets) also impacted growth in net household worth (table 6.6%) was more than double the national average.1%). up from the 2005 growth rate (+7. 6.1%) were hard hit (table 6. The decrease in manufacturing revenues was mainly due to a fall in earnings from non-durable goods (mainly clothing. Wholesale trade (+7. It is also important to emphasize the roles that the appreciation of the Canadian dollar and the rise in energy prices (which serve to drive up the price of industry inputs) play in hampering production in the manufacturing sector. Insurance. Much of the rest of Canada recorded growth rates below the national average.5). This was partly due to strong gains in the value of Canadian and foreign equities. textile.0%) as well as Finance.3).

In 2006.1% compared with its actual increase of 2. mining (except oil and gas) wholesale.3.9). almost tripling the figure recorded in 2002 (table 6. zinc and Iron ore from rapidly industrializing countries such as China pushed up the prices of these metals. Thriving demand for residential and non-residential space in Western Canada lifted the value of building permits to new highs.2 Price Indexes Prices across the economy grew by +2. reaching a yearly average of +20%.0%). 63-224-X 113 . Wholesalers’ profits of $17.4 Manufacturing Hampered by the currency exchange rate and increasing foreign competition from newly industrialised countries. retail and construction industries. rising 6.3.6 billion in 2006.15). nickel. Also.5%) experienced the steepest hike. and alcoholic beverages and tobacco products (+21. Returns on export sales Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6% increase recorded in 2005 (table 6. and a favourable labour market for employment continued to stimulate activity in retail establishments.6%). The value of the Canadian dollar in terms of the US dollar strengthened on average in 2006.11). an average of about 1. the all items price index grew +9.7%) recorded the highest increase in the economy (table 6.8%. and for the period 2002-2006. Operating revenues also jumped 4. 6.9). 6.9).30 in debt for every dollar of their disposable income (total liabilities divided by personal disposable income) (tables 3. Construction work toward the 2010 Winter Olympics also contributed to this increase in operating profits of construction industries.1 Resource industries (Oil and Gas and other mining industries) Increases in world commodity prices that began in 2003 have generated a resource boom in Canada.9% increase over 2005 levels. 6. This in turn powered operating profit in the mining (except oil and gas) industry to $4. electrical equipment appliance and components (+6.2%.7 billion (-4.3.6 billion in the previous year (table 6. gasoline prices (+5.3 Construction Operating profits in the construction industry jumped to $11.9 and 6.3. If the effect of the exchange rate had been excluded.9).9). In 2006.17). the operating profits of manufacturers declined to $42.0 billion were also up +16% over 2005 (table 6.9%) also recorded impressive profit growth for the year (table 6. increasing demand for metals like copper.9). higher than for 2005 as a whole. Canadian corporations earned record high operating profits of $243.6 billion. Oil and gas extraction companies’ profits increased by +9. tobacco products (+7. Depository credit intermediaries (+21.3% more for their products than in 2005. operating profits in the retail sector reached a record high of $13.0% in 2006 (the target set by the Bank of Canada).12). which remained on an upward trend.9%). the prices of gasoline (+39.3 Strong Business Indicators The number of cases of business bankruptcies declined by 10. 6. During 2006.Market Research Handbook rates).4 billion in 2006 from $8. much higher than the +1. marking a +18. The increase in the Industrial Product Price Index (IPPI) was driven largely by prices for primary metal products.3 billion the previous year (table 6. the annual increase in the IPPI would have been 4. Canadian households carried about $1. However.3%.2 Retailers and wholesalers Propelled by robust consumer spending. 6. Other products that were among the largest contributors to the increase in the IPPI were petroleum and coal products (+9.6 billion.6% for the year. This figure is more than double the figures in 2002 (table 6.8% per annum.9%). 6. The rise in the prices of oil and metals and solid global demand for these resources has been particularly instrumental in helping resource firms accrue big increases in their operating profits.2%) from $44. as low interest rates.3% in 2006 (table 6.1% over 2005 levels and passed the $32 billion mark for the first time. led by solid growth in the Oil and gas extraction and support activities. between 2002 and 2006. manufacturers as a group received an average of +2.

It also includes modifications.8). This increase was largely due to increased capital spending in the electricity sector. and Municipal water utilities and investment in water and sewage infrastructure. up from about 61% in 2002.2% in 2005. . On the other hank. This rise in spending was directed to the transit and ground passenger industry.8%. the operating profit margin of corporations increased for a fifth consecutive year in 2006.2%).5% from 8.6 billion from 2005 (table 6. public transportation and government spending led the way (table 6.58% in 2005 (table 6.7% earned in 2002. Public administration recorded a large increase in capital expenditures of $2. than those accruing to the federal government (+5.2%) mainly due to a substantial increase in capital expenditures by provincial and territorial public administration (table 6.52% from 12.4 Federal and Provincial government revenues As shown in (table 6.10). recording an 8. installation and engineering fees. 6.8).6 Capital Expenditures Capital Expenditures are the gross expenditures on fixed assets for use in the operations in organizations or for lease or rent to others. This culminated in businesses. Nonetheless. In 2006. However. it remained well above the recent low return of 5. Along with the oil and gas extraction and the utilities sectors.6% increase from the previous year.8). direct taxes accounted for 65% of the income accrued to the federal government. machinery and equipment which normally have a life of more than one year and are charged to fixed asset accounts. direct taxes as a proportion of provincial governments’ income remained almost constant over the same period at 27.Market Research Handbook were adversely affected by the strong Canadian dollar.7 billion) from 2005 (table 6. in 2006. This represents a +8. This includes cost of all new buildings. This in turn led to total Canadian exports to the United States registering their first annual decline in three years (table 7. engineering. natural gas distribution and "water and sewage and other systems) reached $17.8). rising to 8. capital expenditures by Canada’s utilities (including electric power. Capitalized interest charges on loans with which capital projects are financed and work done by own labour force are also included. from 2005-2006. It is evident that the impressive increases in operating profits and the generally favourable financial status of companies and corporations had some impact on business decisions to increase expenditures on capital projects. the return on average shareholders’ equity fell to 12.3. the growth of capital investment on housing appeared to have intensified. 63-224-X their investment in the energy sector.6-2). which led to a sluggish demand for Canadian goods in the US market. from 2005-2006.5% increase in 2006.2 billion (+27.3.5 Other business Statistics Overall. and pipeline transportation. legal.6).8). On the other hand. Capital expenditures in the transportation and warehousing sector reached about $14 billion in 2006. However. a +18. With the price of crude oil reaching record levels in 2006. capital expenditures by companies in the mining and oil and gas extraction sector reached about $54 billion in 2006. Also.8% in 2006. architectural. firms did not need much convincing to increase 114 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8% rise over the figures recorded in 2005.5%) (table 6. Operating net profits also increased by 6. 6. against the +5% recorded in 2005 (table 6.5% (from $141 billion to $149 billion). additions and major renovations and capital costs such as feasibility studies. provincial governments’ income from direct taxes increased at a faster pace (+7. the federal government’s income from direct taxes increased by 5.2). In 2006. 6.8 billion (+12.8% or +$3. Boosted by a host of new projects in the Alberta oil sands. natural gas distribution. governments and institutions spending $297 billion on capital expenditures in 2006. up about +$4.

918 146. including rent Inventory valuation adjustment Taxes less subsidies on factors of production Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at market prices Expenditure-based Statistical discrepancy Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at market prices Final domestic demand -584 73 -182 508 -51 1.098 1.080 1.998 83.336 -41 Business Business gross fixed capital formation Residential structures Non-residential structures and equipment Non-residential structures Machinery and equipment Business investment in inventories Business investment in non-farm inventories Business investment in farm inventories 196.175 1. Quarterly Estimates.439 3.105.642 9.197 524.109 694.401.106 1. catalogue no.275 -2.828 1.838 168.828 1. National Income and Expenditure Accounts.310 1.290.957 169.107 15 248.980 -1.213.380 161.094 -1.301 462.435 5.296 27 279.382 198. 13-001-X and CANSIM tables 380-0016 and 380-0017.230.917 1.323 229.213.545 80.428 28.283 72.175 1.375.714 135.072 81.139 155.037 -1.693 621.982 1.674 90.660 Net income of non-farm unincorporated business. income and expenditure based 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars Income-based Wages.785 1.274 182 94.775 64.721 1.817 -73 89.501 12.041 189.615 967.307 1.502 Government Government current expenditure on goods and services Government gross fixed capital formation Government investment in inventories 224.529 Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.152.823 65.674 -1.181 4.292 -3.589 4.831 4.747 58.552 720.369 -545 Exports of goods and services Deduct: imports of goods and services 479.321 344 74.152.307 Persons and unincorporated businesses Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 655.074 89.659 80.473 416.416 30.934 50.324 1.698 93.032.Market Research Handbook Table 6.386 179.706 487.262 56. 63-224-X 115 .163.534 1.750 52 1.290.824 8.589 -45 238.401 760.305 2.516 62.082 21 262.701 803.446.578 61.375.636 -933 61.856 495.905 1.661 46.604 49.070 737.499 85.376 54.347 440.791 163. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.051 1. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).847 85.357 14.916 77.421 Net Domestic Product (NDP) at basic prices 912.312.379 468.434 82.801 7.038 604 277.101 1.859 13.885 98.307 135.609 9.161 184.989 654.334 176.164. salaries and supplementary labour income Corporation profits before taxes Government business enterprise profits before taxes Interest and miscellaneous investment income Accrued net income of farm operators from farm production 593.651 130.446.165 1.229 11.806 40.905 1.650 36.338 -509 97.344 Taxes less subsidies on products Capital consumption allowances Statistical discrepancy 84.584 53.567 584 84.151 12.923 54.080 1.732 520.722 686.1 Gross domestic product.868 32.081 84.185 428.090 72.104.491 253.003 144.585 65.580 208.

954 1.942 755.641 13.268 Statistical discrepancy Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at market prices Final domestic demand -582 73 -173 464 -45 1.473 7.604 37.055 2.667 112.152.204 1.439 5.670 57.247.480 104.428 28.304 2.210.494 30.699 1.443 698.478 86.361 31.246.168 139.086 24 250.908 53.589 -45 231.580 209.105.019 63.204 Government Government current expenditure on goods and services Government gross fixed capital formation Government investment in inventories 224.Market Research Handbook Table 6.238 9.138 724.291 94.275 -2.127 15 237.376 Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division. 63-224-X .732 519.2 Real gross domestic product.145. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0017.390 10.780 1.604 184.770 2.256 76.390 244.544 11.934 50.347 151.435 505.722 675.592 1.154 225.004 261.656 1.301 17 Exports of goods and services Deduct: imports of goods and services 479.015 69.929 -33 Business Business gross fixed capital formation Residential structures Non-residential structures and equipment Non-residential structures Machinery and equipment Business investment in inventories Business investment in non-farm inventories Business investment in farm inventories 196. expenditure based 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of chained (2002) dollars Persons and unincorporated businesses Personal expenditure on consumer goods and services 655.014 490. Quarterly Estimates.892 5.651 130.921 74. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).659 80.536 78.905 1.585 65. National Income and Expenditure Accounts. catalogue no.301 468.557 35.194 1.931 483.250 501.324 1. 116 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.976 168.304.344 545.640 20 242.722 3.094 -1.674 -1.359 446.693 71.185 428.174.282.192.

147 3.7 4.0 -0.516 902.631 2.871 181.0 -1.935 25.232 732.1 -1.066 38.4 8.853 51.9 0.478 54.158 101.1 202.349 1.515 50.383 69.174 30.091.5 -3.293 151.951 53. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.226 58.398 25.222 831.298 62.359 63.177 55.501 43.380 875.160.802 325.377 3.072 66.044 30.883 57. 55.544 50.527 188.6 7.229 687.9 24.264 27.802 41.488 28.324 10.825 64.631 709.142 10. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts.293 53.979 29.506 63.721 28.479 59.482 23.203 103.132 53.408 27.905 334.940 241. real estate.309 30.707 54.485 71.218 -0.2 2.8 2.849 29.369 99. Gross Domestic Product by Industry – National (survey 1301).008 72.2 2.365 24. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.624 98.722 52.283 62.940 26.595 28.879 65.519 160.938 236.3 0.959 48.202 27.057 59.362 55. rental and leasing and management of companies and enterprises 2 Professional.433 65.921 57. and CANSIM table 379-0027. This combines the North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) codes 11-91 2.015 55.349 221.437 56.0 672.147 69.840 71.635 847.777 158.024 331.230 61.342 72.482 61. fishing and hunting Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Service-producing industries Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance.311 927.141 72. Gross Domestic Product by Industry.960 40.504 1.193.793 230.3 4.5 2.881 27.812 243.592 185. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public administration Other aggregrations Industrial production Non-durable manufacturing industries Durable manufacturing industries Business sector industries Non-business sector industries Information and communication technologies.128 74.410 27.564 164.794 62.1 2. insurance.221 74.701 155.8 -2.840 68.767 242.767 60.345 53.2 3.847 57.378 315.346 65.478 1.736 1.483 50.270 38.126.797 215.288 60. Source(s): Industry Accounts Division.0 3. 63-224-X 117 .780 11.365 57.848 758.870 51.7 1.Market Research Handbook Table 6.593 68.1 6.418 29.550 68.6 2.685 55.800 60.566 70.784 10.765 311.3 Gross domestic product by industry at basic prices 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 millions of chained dollars (2002) All industries 1 Goods-producing industries Agriculture.131 63. 15-001-X.736 10.8 2. forestry.068.087 186. catalogue no.524 56.317 103.848 25.894 63.775 182.2 236. total Energy sector percent 1.481 207.3 3.758 6.019 64.098 52.365 30. This combines the North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) codes 52. 53.807 71.756 55.1 2.355 28.523 25.314 27.

5 1.0 1.2 32.2 22. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public administration 118 37.552.722.5 20.4 7. 2006 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario millions of chained (2002) dollars All industries Selected industries Agriculture.7 51.114.5 266.3 1.0 55. forestry.9 4.409.2 0.8 1.5 375.9 36.1 4.5 516.2 3.8 73.1 228.3 898.217.397.8 3.901.3 13.246.2 4.479.7 19.4 212.5 5.8 974.4 1.5 16.9 8.7 42.0 461.4 1.9 7.6 307.3 242.3 x 0.3 25.4 840.958.1 32.5 9.4 Provincial Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at basic prices.579.3 684.1 7.1 4.370.464.941.3 776.7 92.8 81.866.498.774.107.267.384. fishing and hunting Crop and animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.1 345.4 14. real estate and renting and leasing and management of companies and enterprises Professional.2 134.0 16.396.851.5 13.4 1.509.4 0.3 399.0 1.121.5 523.7 75.3 359.298.7 37.793.624.1 58.9 9.6 9.4 x 1.6 36.6 242.6 9.609.2 17.8 83.4 3.5 x 68.5 8.059.911.5 8.2 2.559.1 1.298.0 9.5 2.9 106.753.5 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 337.634.3 28.3 3.371.3 234.9 669.2 1.0 3. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.399.1 2.8 1.6 268.1 8.7 33.9 7.7 84.602.1 955.660.4 4.616.0 146.6 2.2 16.2 x 0.7 419.3 4.8 504.4 470.7 622.223.4 107.505.393.4 1.6 4.160.9 61.7 141.512.567.9 238.6 105.8 73.272.0 3.903.2 2.056.414.5 96.457.4 9.042.1 3.3 46.756.7 5.4 1.5 334.0 10. hunting and trapping Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance and insurance.9 13.013.3 321.6 20.7 41.9 310.3 935.6 3.5 10.8 163.7 31.4 874.1 15.445.069.2 2.919.6 108.5 904.1 176.8 3.3 34.100.3 6.542.7 9.2 4.3 183.6 1.620.9 752.422.086.270.7 1.4 2.7 121.5 677.3 1.982.5 26.3 129.0 905.654.328.2 1.2 1.6 1.0 5.8 786.600.384.894.272.775.719. real estate and renting and leasing and management of companies and enterprises Professional.6 2.1 11.611.2 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut millions of chained (2002) dollars All industries Selected industries Agriculture.0 717.0 9.547.7 10.425. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.0 14.9 0.573.6 9. by industry.489.994.1 4.6 348.136.4 5.0 103.8 322.7 1.4 x 24.686.0 0.2 121.1 704.6 850.2 1. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts.485.522.684.8 6.183.512.2 2.1 479.8 19.295.9 138.5 28.5 1.1 51.2 126. forestry.036.9 26.2 18.084.9 289.4 12.0 67.4 335.909.8 5. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public administration 16.0 1.2 6.944.3 95.9 17.773.647.757.9 42.400.044.166.1 4.3 2.5 483.0 63.283.5 156.9 2.0 559.2 84.334.775.1 2.180.785.0 396.2 13.1 5.0 2.3 1.778.9 7.292. hunting and trapping Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance and insurance.3 1.0 1.6 622.607.4 858.9 26.1 936.858.253.1 3.930.3 x 39.3 166.553.8 356.0 106.236.119.948.677.6 6.Market Research Handbook Table 6.2 3.169.0 38.7 53.3 1.5 426.284.5 9.9 646.2 588.2 833.4 2.072.4 26.057.091.4 25.3 464.1 83.901.761.503.5 46.8 67.0 14. fishing and hunting Crop and animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.8 22.1 12.789.2 212.131.537.0 665.5 4.6 1.1 914.2 557.1 15.2 2.2 2.8 180.806.2 3.9 4.4 47. 63-224-X .939.3 x 1.3 249.721.689.6 9.8 1.3 710.1 9.9 1. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts.362.7 6.7 898.719.5 511.2 2.8 39.7 4.5 x 6.645.096.478.325.9 945.329.104.3 3.058.272.0 1.944.

1 5.0 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut percentage change 2005 to 2006 All industries Selected industries Agriculture.8 66.2 -11.9 5. 33.3 0.9 -0.3 -2.6 5..2 3. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public administration 3.7 0.2 3.4 0.4 4.0 -10.Market Research Handbook Table 6.8 2.6 4.0 -3.5 12.5 1.8 2.4 -0.2 -0.2 0.0 5.0 2.3 6.4 1.0 2.7 1.0 2.0 1. Gross Domestic Product by Industry – Provincial and Territorial (survey 1303) and CANSIM table 379-0025.9 -0.6 2.9 -0.0 2.2 4.9 9.2 -1.2 2.6 7.9 9.1 0.6 -11.7 0.6 1.7 x 6.7 1.1 2.6 2.6 1.3 4.4 -9.9 -5.9 -5.7 3.2 0.1 8.4 -12.9 7.1 2.4 20.9 25.9 -3.2 3.1 1. by industry.5 13.0 1.2 3.1 -0.0 -62.6 3.3 7.8 4.1 1.7 9.8 4.3 1.3 4.0 x 3.5 2.9 0.4 6.4 4.0 -8.4 4.7 0.8 -10.5 5.1 2.6 -15.1 8.0 2.7 3.5 1.8 26.1 1.2 x 33.4 2.7 0.2 2.3 1.8 -6.0 1.2 4.6 -1.2 1.1 3.4 2.1 7.2 -1.9 5.9 -9.5 3.5 3.7 1.0 7.0 -1..7 3.4 -2.0 2.4 2.9 3. forestry.8 8.1 4.7 0.8 3.9 3. real estate and renting and leasing and management of companies and enterprises Professional.4 -4.5 2.6 -27.3 2.4 -1.4 2.5 12.6 10.2 -2.8 1.8 7.8 3.9 9.1 2.1 2.7 -0.1 x 3.5 2.7 -0.7 4.1 18.4 1. hunting and trapping Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance and insurance.2 6.0 -9.5 -29.6 1.3 0.5 6.2 7.3 3.5 3.1 3.1 5.8 9.0 -1.8 16.3 3.1 1.5 4.0 1. 63-224-X 119 .7 5.2 1.6 x -50.1 -0.2 2.6 4.9 2.6 3.7 -4.8 9.8 7.1 x -5.2 0.5 -0.7 2. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public administration 3.1 3.7 2.4 – continued Provincial Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at basic prices.6 11.1 16.9 0. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.5 2.6 -0. fishing and hunting Crop and animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.6 4.4 0.5 1.3 13.0 3.3 Source(s): Industry Accounts Division.6 6.1 1.1 -3.1 5.8 3.0 11.0 x -1.4 1.8 2.9 2.5 4.7 0.0 0.6 3.7 5.4 -57. real estate and renting and leasing and management of companies and enterprises Professional.6 7.9 15.3 1.0 4.1 -7.8 1.1 x 2.6 5.1 5.0 0. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts.0 5.7 -6.8 2.6 2.6 -1..0 1.9 14.9 4.6 3.0 3. 2006 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario percentage change 2005 to 2006 All industries Selected industries Agriculture.3 6.0 -0. .0 1. forestry.9 -4.3 277.7 1.2 3.0 -9.6 -3.8 3.2 11.2 1.6 0.3 7.2 2.4 21.4 2.6 0. hunting and trapping Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance and insurance.7 7.1 3.3 . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 2..1 -8.3 3. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts.4 2.3 -3.5 -16.3 -1.3 x 3.5 5.7 3.7 x 0.0 6.9 3.8 1.0 2.5 5.4 2.4 0. fishing and hunting Crop and animal production Forestry and logging Fishing. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.7 x 1.6 2.

3 0.464 21.641 3.869 140. 3.1 6. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 14. catalogue no.6 2.322 1.0 35.535 163.746 219.413 503.0 1. 3.174 255.3 0.344 174.7 3.3 2.9 3.3 Outlay Gross current expenditure on goods and services Current transfers Current transfers to persons Current transfers to business Current transfers to non-residents Interest on the public debt 465.0 6.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.701 27.145 201.2 -0.115 137.303 163.1 0.2 1.8 20. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.117 3.4 5.597 22.921 155.457 3.673 496.059 35.803 523.4 0.655 494.033 951 358 .448 477.351 62.Market Research Handbook Table 6.1 3..893 27.272 1.492 5.069 250.340 173.200 143.765 244.233 49..766 16.3 -7.648 40.979 582.372 158.1 3.093 9.303 151.047 13.126 43.207 67.122 165.360 2. 0.833 63.987 4.473 986 333 .719 4.159 3.231 1.765 550.746 4.4 2.1 6.780 17.710 62.450 178.3 40.833 524.033 37.614 49.309 289. Table 6.5 Saving Note(s): See "Data quality.994 151.875 37.433 183.341 37.467 31.081 10..629 1.949 164.335 1.625 121.821 261.432 7.592 17.248 10.708 324.169 241.563 988 336 .910 4. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).457 146.836 35.002 66.336 40.729 -10.174. 3. 2.061 38.208 38.152.9 27.014 37.778 27.559 34.6 3.498 3.488 51.364 559..359 141. 63-224-X .183 15.5 Real gross domestic product by province and territory at market prices 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 millions of chained (2002) dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories including Nunavut Northwest Territories Nunavut Outside Canada Percentage distribution 2006 percent 1.6-1 Income and expenditure accounts: sector accounts — Total government 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Income Direct taxes Direct taxes from persons Direct taxes from corporations and government business enterprises Direct taxes from non-residents Contributions to social insurance plans Indirect taxes Other current transfers from persons Investment income Sales of goods and services 470.909 4.4 1.598 172.101 150.740 39.4 4.775 17.044 16.643 62.687 39.478 65..282. 3.975 45.900 4.381 57.4 6.081 487.2 -7.426 8.4 0.3 12.843 259.666 4.247.836 22.440 950 350 .371 3..3 4.656 17.587 65. 3.279 305.082 21. Provincial Economic Accounts (survey 1902) and CANSIM table 384-0002.138 156.343 150.711 43.204 17.807 276.575 1.404 158.208 1.446 42.6 0.729 3.0 1.442 48.377 36..898 177.4 6.422 484.638 510.193 1.905 16.6 0.782 138.049 28.334 10.003 124.437 233.3 2.973 5. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0022.259 19.629 6.8 3.1 .945 28.3 2. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.323 38.9 100. 120 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.254 1.6 .763 36.604 44.157 60.391 146.7 2.020 335 .210.895 521. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.435 1.336 22.9 3.375 130.047 153.376 134.594 138.419 3.8 2.066 184.

808 789 35.308 52.372 388 32.9 12.048 262.767 194.619 65.492 32.0 millions of dollars Saving Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Note(s): See "Data quality.192 20.266 5.726 997 37.643 17.078 3.8 0.094 40.637 174.084 57 789 789 7.285 -1.845 139.042 33.2 -2.4 10.473 106 29.770 70.422 14.1 7.347 155.027 3.247 73.9 3.408 50.098 -55.6 5.847 1.229 62 906 906 7.245 149.423 102.160 40.368 46.408 64.630 69.484 56.1 13.019 27.013 274.211 10.137 107. 8.200 33.821 83.819 31.551 10.011 39.504 2. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0022.786 78.448 116.749 48.406 3.745 16.979 110.059 101 28.1 -37.736 15.262 9.8 -6.421 294.651 35.226 120.870 5.617 27.392 56.016 .011 1.223 9.6 .011 6. 7.172 46. 6.171 247.361 7.7 -7.218 8.840 56.458 218.478 17.943 221.893 4.169 197.552 141.9 27.825 9.438 5.381 18.703 .721 51.289 62.5 4.526 62.313 3.3 -4.953 4.577 20.551 9.211 293. 63-224-X 121 .0 6.676 83.617 39.3 11.659 51.292 11.214 39.1 239.477 56.743 133.620 93 1.502 29.593 9.1 0.030 86.0 12.556 -5.080 2.1 5.423 228.419 .427 100.693 4. catalogue no.416 799 44.096 252. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.Market Research Handbook Table 6. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).017 212.969 3.270 24.476 130.118 4.484 196.729 7.537 39.157 17.949 36.074 9.579 39.359 6.561 88.871 9.854 21.008 52.968 113 35.199 95 23.213 43.473 144 33.6-3 Income and expenditure accounts: sector accounts — Federal government 2002 2003 Income Direct taxes Direct taxes from persons Direct taxes from corporations and government business enterprises Direct taxes from non-residents Contributions to social insurance plans Indirect taxes Other current transfers from persons Current transfers from government Provincial governments Investment income Sales of goods and services 190.061 4.103 218.830 48.0 -21.855 62.970 . 15.402 40. 8.272 131.414 69 997 997 6.228 55.511 24.555 31.6-2 Income and expenditure accounts: sector accounts — Provincial government 2002 2003 Income Direct taxes Direct taxes from persons Direct taxes from corporations and government business enterprises Direct taxes from non-residents Contributions to social insurance plans Indirect taxes Other current transfers from persons Current transfers from government Federal government Local governments Investment income Sales of goods and services 227.321 Outlay Gross current expenditure on goods and services Current transfers Current transfers to persons Current transfers to business Current transfers to government Current transfers to federal government Current transfers to local governments Interest on the public debt Saving 2004 2005 2006 260.1 3.122 -0.327 91.6 -12.949 4.1 millions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Note(s): See "Data quality.3 1.0 0.693 148.705 34.294 33.207 67.363 76.6 27.556 302.885 906 33. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 7.6 -16. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.316 33.781 8.563 73. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).797 Outlay Gross current expenditure on goods and services Current transfers Current transfers to persons Current transfers to business Current transfers to non-residents Current transfers to government Current transfers to provincial governments Current transfers to local governments Interest on the public debt 2004 2005 2006 207.857 2. 10.341 52.258 4.145 80.755 38.066 11.2 7.979 27.1 -7.7 7.5 183.065 58 799 799 7.120 77.208 4.081 51.0 5.8 -7.9 -8. catalogue no.8 94. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.372 112 34.843 40.833 45.2 -21.729 27.836 27.522 5.199 117 36.735 84.191 40.968 753 32.488 .174 60.123 87.1 -1.1 6.059 132 35.643 52.525 30.032 33.663 22.458 8. Table 6.083 4.331 113. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.760 56.495 67.002 16. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0022.779 79.864 3.568 4.154 94.053 23.8 -7.282 5.6 -21.662 45.836 34.003 47.6 3.524 163.

451 40.151 132 35.299 12.307 88.836 3.4 millions of dollars Saving Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Note(s): See "Data quality.6 2.979 771 34.1 87.311 42.566 95 95 3.327 843 37.617 3. 63-224-X .343 36.5 5.873 144 37.144 3.759 11.716 106 106 3.903 1.912 1.0 0.636 872 40.698 8.096 11.958 1.740 74. Source(s): Income and Expenditures Accounts Division.0 4.979 2.725 2.734 Outlay Gross current expenditure on goods and services Current transfers Current transfers to persons Current transfers to business Current transfers to government Current transfers to provincial governments Interest on the public debt 82.019 3.297 98.510 4.569 87.490 6.652 2004 2005 2006 92.196 90.6-4 Income and expenditure accounts: sector accounts — Local government 2002 2003 Income Indirect taxes Other current transfers from persons Current transfers from government Federal government Provincial governments Investment income Sales of goods and services 84.5 7.747 1.298 2.1 1.681 13.1 12.637 1.571 94. 13-001-X and CANSIM table 380-0022. National Income and Expenditure Accounts (survey 1901).451 102.038 106.362 96.745 112 112 3.218 1.087 4.224 388 39.597 82.521 79.796 113 113 3.551 811 35.698 13.769 2.632 913 45. catalogue no.9 0.800 4.729 3.174 34.9 4. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.Market Research Handbook Table 6.677 101 101 3.9 0.9 1.639 38.096 117 33.0 2.006 4.1 -178 2.042 2. 122 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.214 4.525 2.370 753 44.7 12.867 2.8 94.522 75.

11.494. .163.. 26.7 362..757.1 . .530. 7.0 817.2 . .747. Alberta 2005 2006 2007 44.348.225.4 1. 1.9 . .. . .4 1. 110..3 19.5 . 131.351..004. . . . 14. 440.845.3 24... 1.. Private and Public Investment in Canada. 437.2 34. 4.. 415.8 . .350. 7.9 .1 4.9 ..881. ..2 .079.3 2..344.6 759... .6 ...8 193..4 36.9 75.6 .112. construction Repair.306.967. . provinces and territories 1 Capital expenditures Capital.665.368. 10.4 .5 91.5 6.132.. 5. .8 41. Canada. 403....5 ..0 4.038.4 . .392.958.4 .0 . machinery equipment Capital and repair expenditures 2 Sub-total Construction Machinery equipment Total millions of dollars Total 2005 2006 2007 171. 49. .8 . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.586. .1 .2 10.6 27.964... . 73.6 .6 ..0 20.469. . Quebec 2005 2006 2007 30.3 88.838. machinery equipment Repair expenditures Sub-total Repair. 24...2 3..315. .5 326. 18.311..0 5.. 67.. Newfoundland and Labrador 2005 2006 2007 Prince Edward Island 2005 2006 2007 Yukon Territory 2005 2006 2007 Northwest Territories 2005 2006 2007 Nunavut 2005 2006 2007 Note(s): See "Data quality.. .8 87. 822..5 ..039. . . Preliminary Actual and Intentions (survey 2803).2 57.3 21.4 9..8 .4 . 6. 3..3 58..490. 3. Ontario 2005 2006 2007 52.618.2 342..697..380.3 ..395.4 1. .. 110. . 197.2 .. .281.9 3....3 297.9 ...655.351. Actual.7 .0 .5 .650.388. . 1.4 .8 38.3 ..742.265. 5.930. .0 357...7 .Market Research Handbook Table 6.2 395..4 3..3 31. .5 49. catalogue no.8 788..215. .641.5 518.5 24.. 557.7 79.8 .1 4. 1.439. .1 . ..254. 2. 40.6 65..595..0 107..764. 4. . . .0 468.3 . New Brunswick 2005 2006 2007 2..0 114.1 19.169..9 . ..4 .176. 215. . 54.. ..575.6 ..7 .1 3..3 ...7 .7 2.104. 779.231..7 .8 ..349.489..0 ..5 .8 54. 10..5 ..0 5.3 .505...311.6 104... .5 6. 3.0 .900..4 2.9 6. . ...7 6.. .7 .340.836.3 758...4 8.590.007.9 .712.3 502.021..7 43.6 368.. 7..008. Saskatchewan 2005 2006 2007 5.7 396. .5 1.215. 585.. Manitoba 2005 2006 2007 3. ..5 1..7 1. 60.306.2 11.627.260. .6 .0 . .911.652. construction Capital.0 .4 .5 50...539. .7 1. .. 61-205-X and CANSIM table 029-0024.141.595.113. Intentions....531.7 Private and public investment.182.156.514..2 37.855.. 145.957.993.0 ......771.843.1 484..7 . 4..7 3. . 1.3 5... . 48.4 . 25.877..3 96.8 6.... 9.194.126.7 1..735. 31.0 1.832. 2. .3 .5 .7 311.6 79.882.1 4.004.3 .864. 63-224-X 123 ..6 475..8 432.8 .. 3. 30..092.4 3.. . . 390.772.0 . ... ..660.605.3 202.336.0 3..6 55....8 26.082. 24.5 18.8 368.636. 517.845.038.006.5 1.1 . .2 101.7 33.1 80.9 .4 .056..8 . .7 6.4 4. . ..6 3. 294.238.. .174.743.140.549.074.2 39..302.024.5 3. . 1.8 . .. ..120. .2 . 35..967.4 273.. .. .. .1 7.6 3...286.356.5 476.511.273..218.6 1.. . . ..5 438.6 .8 ..5 ..033.4 3.276. .. 432. 2. 4.2 . 327.398.087.282. 6.. 956..206....937..2 . 102..6 8.1 315.. 1. . .7 336..7 8.233.381.529.411.4 10...806.970.5 55. 60. .780. . Nova Scotia 2005 2006 2007 3.8 .998.576. 196. .588.9 .2 ..5 379..686.. 454. . 47.3 311.4 2.466..3 ..1 70. 1.199. 519.8 .. ..786. .428.184.5 9.7 .202. British Columbia 2005 2006 2007 23...8 . .0 2. .4 108.1 ..128.9 100.450.3 78.801.906. ..870..9 4.531.469. 4.. . 4.9 3.2 .. .9 976. Capital and Repair Expenditures.1 . Source(s): Investment and Capital Stock Division.2 . 831..4 . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 3.6 19..

918.0 . 196..1 .348.9 .293.6 4..4 9.4 273. .8 7... . ..5 871.8 741. 4..359..126. 3.025. .4 165.1 .4 12.3 3..061.861.8 8. 7.8 2.8 15.3 14.493. 330.4 19...457..433. 654.7 850...777.467.0 . .. 16.665.9 3.5 22..8 4..4 16. .....260.. Mining and oil and gas extraction [21] 2005 2006 2007 39.361.8 . ..488....9 263.. 2.291.625.3 2. .9 . 809. . .0 .363.233... .957.955..711..639..331. . ..9 9. 13.579.5 4.9 ..984.481.644...3 . construction Repair..4 .768. ...281.4 45.0 .0 139. . 2.2 17.8 . 327.9 7. 59. 63-224-X ..1 4... .2 15.6 16. 8.8 Private and public investment..Market Research Handbook Table 6... 5.6 .096.638.8 441.. . forestry.8 4.106.8 3. .9 . ..3 5.235..557. 4.044.484.. .4 3. machinery equipment Capital and repair expenditures 2 Sub-total Construction Machinery equipment Total millions of dollars Total expenditures 2005 2006 2007 171. 306. 187.511.057.8 ..553.5 . 29..8 . ..7 .5 .6 3.469. .130.042.6 52... .4 108.634. .2 .592. .945.145..568. 401. 11. .9 ..1 .3 216.0 .397.5 11.0 403.601. .5 .5 6...7 17.8 ..9 4.. by sector..045.9 3.. Information and cultural industries [51] 2005 2006 2007 2.455.964.. 40.2 .3 1. . .3 8.. 3. 1. 3.6 .914.3 . . .8 43.182...225.4 2.374.4 7.6 .500. 26.7 . .9 . .1 .733.580.2 1. Canada 1 Capital expenditures Capital.1 .7 ..487.4 1.7 311.997..6 10.1 1.4 .. 1.3 297..7 .6 15.4 2..4 113. 10.. 801.295..104. 47.453.4 20.892.820. 3.3 17.3 .990.074. .2 225.712.1 .4 16.1 4. scientific and technical services [54] 2005 2006 2007 Management of companies and enterprises [55] 2005 2006 2007 124 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.550.609.1 4.4 15.. 14.7 7. . .342. .277.478.. .3 2.0 618..6 17.5 .427. Transportation and warehousing [48-49] 2005 2006 2007 3. 10.502..8 . 3..8 48.033.9 .693.9 363.8 .089. . .....622.1 4.. Wholesale trade [41] 2005 2006 2007 1.4 .3 ..276.8 450.483.277.454.194.0 .006. 8.639. . . .475.0 .3 202. 2.7 4..831. 1. 5. 825. Utilities [22] 2005 2006 2007 9. 5. . 4.238.0 102. 5..9 .140..7 2. 1.0 19.172.361..6 104.. Manufacturing [31-33] 2005 2006 2007 2.. . 1.1 53.8 . 531.1 1.797.4 1..8 . machinery equipment Repair expenditures Sub-total Repair.. 1.330.9 ..8 .5 .1 3..5 6.. . . 54.5 3.107.302.4 7...8 .746. . 225. 4.. .525.2 14.727.. . 5.5 2.997...2 101..9 7. ..2 .218. .216..855. .....441. 16..488.628.646.966. ..8 8.964.4 12..2 . 17. .122. 6.. 1..2 32..156. .5 .087.392... 4.8 . .194. . 633. 2.282.279.695.. ... 11..4 3.834..1 3.6 ..1 3.6 145.1 .. . .260.573..5 . .357...2 .8 . 367.0 3....498... ..210..820..714. .9 ..8 ..1 ..7 4.. .634.588.7 13.9 ... 5. Agriculture.760..6 .5 24. .. 9.267.. 26. 575. 377.727..652.7 1.. 769. .8 7.520. 30....938..6 9.8 4.524. .762.9 15. .0 5.499..8 238.. .6 .7 1.306.4 ..6 . 4.2 11.3 .1 .441.514.497.7 71.231.113.137. 730.0 .906. 16.6 .466..0 9. .. .4 .9 . 1.0 3.515.. . .. . 12.3 17. . .022.0 571.1 13. .430. .. ..9 .2 . .861.788. 131...827..9 5.155..739..249.910.7 2. construction Capital. Retail trade [44-45] 2005 2006 2007 3.8 20. 2.506. 53.5 . . 1..531.218.0 637.8 .4 .. .6 3.9 .. 38..6 5.695.359..326.8 193..3 . fishing and hunting [11] 2005 2006 2007 Construction [23] 2005 2006 2007 Finance and insurance [52] 2005 2006 2007 Real estate and rental and leasing [53] 2005 2006 2007 Professional.4 12.1 3.538. .069.

088..395.540..1 1.9 .372.6 957. Actual.329. waste management and remediation services [56] 2005 2006 2007 248.5 2.... .2 2. 1. Intentions. by sector..610. 381.8 981.6 1. 26. 184. .9 .4 4.7 4.6 19.. Source(s): Investment and Capital Stock Division....9 .3 7.0 .0 73.782.6 2. ..0 .. 61-205-X and CANSIM table 029-005.0 .750. Educational services [61] 2005 2006 2007 4. construction Capital.8 . 3.438... 84..0 0.3 . .7 .. Private and Public Investment in Canada..423.. .089.486.3 .2 80. 478. .5 1. .121.2 .4 . ....459.. Health care and social assistance [62] 2005 2006 2007 3.9 493. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 848.8 ..639..6 . .994..1 .6 .. .2 .3 .574.8 .727. .777.334..971.941..102. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. .099..173..5 29. .2 .. Capital and Repair Expenditures. ..336.234.6 ..6 1...4 6. .0 174.5 . 797.857..9 . entertainment and recreation [71] 2005 2006 2007 692.. 1.8 325. 624.7 5. 1.442.3 7.8 .2 .2 181.849.607.2 1.8 . . Public administration [91] 2005 2006 2007 17.1 0.3 .7 944. 10. .496. .8 . .883..035.801. 867.3 ...3 1.264.5 22.849. 20..8 .694. .9 218.354.4 2.9 1.3 .Market Research Handbook Table 6.857..8 – continued Private and public investment... . . .0 . .1 6..592..1 10.9 79. 659. 63-224-X 125 .0 .2 25.870. 0.. .4 ..857.1 1. 5... 0. . machinery equipment Capital and repair expenditures Repair expenditures 2 Sub-total Repair..4 .. . .234..494.. catalogue no.677. .. . 4..012..703. .7 1.4 2.266..7 2.851. 1.. .2 .0 5..270.025. .707.....9 .820.971.. . Other services (except public administration) [81] 2005 2006 2007 Note(s): See "Data quality. 358.3 2.7 645.. .1 ..292.0 1.712.5 1.0 ..423..409.1 1.. 1. 886. 1.178.7 .7 885.. Preliminary Actual and Intentions (survey 2803). ..... 1.754. Housing 2005 2006 2007 73.5 . 306...7 2. 455.3 1..7 5. 84.. 6..574. 3.8 91. Accommodation and food services [72] 2005 2006 2007 1. .5 . .9 22... .131.7 .708.060.0 0.554.8 248. . 273.6 1. .511. 8.986.708.4 702.1 6.539.2 6. machinery equipment Sub-total Construction Machinery equipment Total millions of dollars Administrative and support..266.. 473. 340.640..267.1 .4 483...5 1.508.6 610. .4 .681.496.362..5 1. . . 8. 1.6 5.1 840...2 80.2 .. .8 .9 79. .2 7. Arts. construction Repair.133.0 2.6 1. 405. 1.143.6 876.537.. .8 .. Canada 1 Capital expenditures Capital. 2. . 1.. 3.7 2...

2 5.8 725.1 103.3 82.2 10.2 39.3 11. waste management and remediation services Educational.9 28.6 4.4 45.8 442.3 4.4 60.9 5.3 8.4 27.2 3.0 11.5 -3.6 385.1 197.1 403.4 98.6 4.6 4.483.0 70. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.2 394.3 10.4 0.5 112.858.6 16.2 5.1 117.1 57.9 2.9 16.8 177.1 1.1 2.0 84.9 275.6 47.8 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 248.6 … 234.4 75.1 53.4 2.7 50.8 0.0 -3.6 10.2 57.5 721.3 2.7 88.8 10.9 80.5 5. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.9 2.2 523 524 53 54 43. 63-224-X 2006 … … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 See footnotes at the end of the table.2 41.4 20.8 29.1 56 54.2 106.6 46.1 88.5 18.2 60.7 26.4 25.3 117.8 91.5 157. 2005 .8 420.6 90.326.5 52. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.7 55.582.8 2.5 29.0 89. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.8 2.2 361.3 3.9 Selected financial statistics by industry NAICS code Operating revenue 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.1 13.6 11.3 0.732.4 56.7 161.5 40.0 9.5 141. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.560. forestry.Market Research Handbook Table 6.8 22. maintenance and personal services 126 billions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 2.8 22.0 6.7 64.1 4.3 701.9 26.

8 4.2 0.6 8.9 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 See footnotes at the end of the table.4 1.1 1.2 7.2 223. waste management and remediation services Educational.6 0.1 -4.8 4. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.4 4.7 4.7 17.3 20.0 3.8 243.2 4.4 -3.3 21.4 2.6 16.8 3.2 4.1 0.6 4.1 11.6 0.8 15.2 27.2 17.0 0.4 1.4 42.6 16.6 10.3 6.2 164.4 3.5 7. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.5 9.1 8. 63-224-X 127 .5 45.1 140. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.1 9.6 14.3 15.2 16.4 8.9 – continued Selected financial statistics by industry NAICS code Operating profit 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.0 29.1 9.1 11.9 14.3 2.1 3.4 2.9 56 2.0 22. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.9 5.2 7.7 12.9 0.6 32.5 8.6 6.5 7.4 2.2 2.9 7.1 9. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 3.1 14.4 2.5 523 524 53 54 13.2 13.8 … 53.Market Research Handbook Table 6.3 37.4 176.0 1.8 59.9 10.5 11.0 3.1 -2.6 3.3 2.4 67.1 9.3 1.9 3.1 6. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.5 23. maintenance and personal services 2005 2006 billions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent … 194.1 5.9 12.0 18.7 11.5 3.7 14.3 44. forestry. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.0 13.

maintenance and personal services 128 billions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 132.6 2.0 12.4 1. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.9 1.2 -5.7 0.8 … 35.3 5. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.9 7.1 8.6 2.8 5.1 5.9 5.2 14.3 47.5 7.7 1.8 3. 63-224-X 2006 … … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 See footnotes at the end of the table.6 45.3 3.9 -22. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.6 168.6 523 524 53 54 11.7 96.3 124.0 0.4 157.0 -6.8 28.Market Research Handbook Table 6.9 4.1 -12.1 3.6 6.2 10.7 9.6 27. 2005 .1 6.1 -26.4 2.7 -177.3 14.3 13.2 -45.1 6.2 118.6 4.1 17.3 2.1 3.3 43.6 11.8 11.2 1.4 3. waste management and remediation services Educational.1 21. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.3 1. forestry.2 8.3 30.7 0.6 31.9 -1.2 19.2 13.9 – continued Selected financial statistics by industry NAICS code Net profit 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.7 0.0 0. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.0 9.9 11.1 1.6 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 0. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.0 2.1 -0.2 6.3 4.8 11.8 1.4 14.9 1.3 7.9 5.8 -0.3 15.4 11.1 2.7 -17.3 0.5 -23.7 17.9 10.8 39.1 12.0 2.5 4.0 1.6 56 2.8 0.9 1.1 0.9 7.

0 32.3 1.8 -0.7 146.6 35.1 366.2 125.7 92.7 55. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.Market Research Handbook Table 6.0 523 524 53 54 220.2 231.9 31.4 17.5 128. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.6 231.8 4.8 93.6 129.2 154.1 85.6 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 See footnotes at the end of the table.6 117.600.7 204.2 684.3 12.3 88.2 203.0 5.312.3 345.3 2.0 141.565. 63-224-X 129 .6 22.2 83.9 – continued Selected financial statistics by industry NAICS code Total assets 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.8 142.7 140.8 … 2.432.1 3.1 67.3 142.2 61.0 2.7 32.4 48.3 2.4 50. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.7 325.1 6. maintenance and personal services 2005 2006 billions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent … 4. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.5 44.7 66.8 161.2 3.7 10.8 4.9 10.5 7.7 4.5 91.6 -0.7 3.2 15.288.406.6 56 41. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.3 59.9 30.6 44.4 2. forestry.1 688.7 7.5 187.6 125.214.2 2.5 9.565.0 1.4 8.4 20. waste management and remediation services Educational.7 2.837.0 214.1 2.1 16. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.3 174. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 5.9 152.0 11.2 59.7 289.839.0 221.3 143.6 362.4 8.0 1.6 3.2 -0.0 21.4 392.9 706.4 4.0 46.8 2.6 8.7 117.649.9 28.649.

5 8.8 40.9 523 524 53 54 116. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.2 4.2 356.487.5 1.9 155.2 7.Market Research Handbook Table 6.4 1.536.077.1 0. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.1 2.0 209.8 41.1 4.2 … 1.8 125.0 90.1 368.7 94.5 105.9 3.9 – continued Selected financial statistics by industry NAICS code Total liabilities 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.5 4.7 2.9 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 162.8 26.5 37.3 35.6 12.9 193.5 185.282.5 90. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.7 4.5 53.6 97.3 120.8 35.6 16.3 3.0 31.9 13.8 13.6 34.5 31. forestry.6 107.977.5 102.9 363.8 54.1 98. maintenance and personal services 130 billions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 3.6 83.0 1.8 4. 2005 .2 -5.9 1.2 1.7 2.2 12.1 16.821.5 37.9 261.4 1.2 3.5 0.9 273.8 7.8 92.9 4.4 1.8 9.9 121.5 88.3 35.1 53. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.8 32.2 93.2 38.4 11.9 120.8 56 28.9 1.466.1 6.4 29.9 1.427. 63-224-X 2006 … … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 See footnotes at the end of the table.7 130.9 31.2 5. waste management and remediation services Educational.5 12.2 33. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.7 290. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.2 41.538.6 7.1 -1.9 111.3 88.709.5 13.1 15.564.4 115.6 148.0 4.7 5.404.

2 3. scientific and technical services Administrative and support. 61-008-X and CANSIM table 187-0001.1 157.2 29.6 7. Note(s): See "Data quality.2 9.8 337.8 523 524 53 54 103.1 -2.6 47.7 36.8 43.1 55.5 18.2 28.3 52.9 19.4 6. Source(s): Industrial Organization and Finance Division.1 10.7 0.9 11.7 51.3 69.3 34.3 63.4 84. catalogue no.7 3.9 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 1.3 366.3 21.3 66.393.3 … 310.0 4.3 1. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.6 112. 2.8 4.8 945.4 78.9 16.8 18.5 1. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 0. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.7 88.1 8.0 327. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities. Repair.195.7 51.2 4. forestry.9 11.1 17.9 8.026. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.0 22.1 53.6 12.8 37. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.1 5. Quarterly Financial Statistics for Enterprises.3 9.0 9.1 34.3 110.9 128.9 9.8 1. maintenance and personal services 2005 2006 billions of dollars Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent … 1. Quarterly Survey of Financial Statistics for Entreprises (survey 2501).1 3.7 16.6 51.6 2.5 4.274.5 38.5 329.4 885.8 131.1 45.1 8.3 3.1 6.9 4.7 46.9 -4.6 105.0 38. waste management and remediation services Educational.9 – continued Selected financial statistics by industry NAICS code Total equity 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.4 15.9 24.1 99.3 25.6 13.8 1.7 24.2 325.5 24. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Oil and gas extraction and support activities combines the NAICS codes 211 and 213.1 12.1 25.8 34.0 51.8 15.1 20.9 19.2 56 12.2 104.Market Research Handbook Table 6. 63-224-X 131 .7 17.1 59. maintenance and personal services combines the NAICS codes 811 and 812.7 102.

715 0.253 1.747 2.231 0.908 1.551 0.740 0.348 0. 63-224-X 2005 2006 ratio … 0. 132 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.186 0.936 1.930 1.264 2.398 5.937 0.246 0.608 0.364 0.869 … 0.Market Research Handbook Table 6.10 Selected financial ratios by industry NAICS code Debt to equity ratio 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.193 2.581 1.705 523 524 53 54 0.640 0.028 0. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.774 0. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.350 0. maintenance and personal services See footnotes at the end of the table.277 0.198 0.910 1.793 0. waste management and remediation services Educational.965 1.644 0.152 2.279 1.491 4.607 0.490 0. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.860 1.408 0.040 0.833 0.450 1.971 0.681 0.813 1.754 2.208 2.711 0.683 1.601 0.130 1.455 2.611 0.492 0.471 1. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.599 0.602 1.851 0.383 5.344 0.910 1.634 1.889 0.017 1.942 0. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.122 1. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.606 0.876 3.983 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 .900 0. forestry.072 2.919 0.699 0.149 0.809 56 1.420 0.

8 4.1 4.4 40.6 8.5 4.1 523 524 53 54 32.7 5.4 24.5 4.2 14. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.1 12. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.1 13. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.9 23. maintenance and personal services 2005 2006 percent … 7.0 6.9 6.10 – continued Selected financial ratios by industry NAICS code Operating profit margin 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.7 39.1 4.4 6.3 5.7 4.7 6.5 14.6 6.Market Research Handbook Table 6.0 5.9 3.8 13. 63-224-X 133 .5 4.4 17.1 5.1 3.1 18. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.9 24.7 19.2 3.1 9.3 34.2 24. forestry.4 5.5 8.9 6.3 5.8 13.5 18.6 … 22.4 9.6 3.2 14.9 3. waste management and remediation services Educational.7 13.3 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 See footnotes at the end of the table.9 13.9 39.9 56 4.0 4.5 9.7 3.1 3.0 5.7 26.9 5.6 6.3 7.8 4.7 3.2 37.1 13. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.4 5. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.4 15.1 8.8 19.7 7.5 18.8 26. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.8 12.6 2.

7 12.3 11.5 13.8 12.9 13.3 15.5 11.0 11.9 … 11.4 30. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.4 18. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.6 9.3 10.0 15.6 11.8 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 .5 15.3 11.5 8.9 9.Market Research Handbook Table 6.5 13.6 16.2 22.3 4.7 56 16. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.1 2.1 17.2 9.7 1.3 13.6 16.3 7.0 8.9 20.6 21.2 8.4 9. 134 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 10.7 18. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.4 14.6 10.8 21.0 9. forestry. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.0 9.10 – continued Selected financial ratios by industry NAICS code Return on equity 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.1 21.2 19.1 19.9 8.3 13.6 14.5 4.7 13.3 12.5 523 524 53 54 11.4 14.3 13.5 11.4 11.5 13.2 13.1 11. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.4 11.8 5.0 12.9 9.2 15.9 15.7 9. maintenance and personal services See footnotes at the end of the table. waste management and remediation services Educational.5 8.2 7.2 5. 63-224-X 2005 2006 percent … 11.1 -2.6 10.1 14.7 20.

3 56 9. Source(s): Industrial Organization and Finance Division.2 14.Market Research Handbook Table 6.5 11.2 8.2 7.7 2.4 8.6 13.5 7.8 13.9 5.5 4. 2.0 10. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Quarterly Survey of Financial Statistics for Enterprises (survey 2501).3 9.1 6.1 10.6 6.1 11.3 523 524 53 54 8. fishing and hunting Mining (except oil and gas) Oil and gas extraction and support activities Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Depository credit intermediation Non-depository credit intermediation Activities related to credit intermediation Securities.8 9. Note(s): See "Data quality.0 10.8 8.6 8.1 7.8 14. forestry. healthcare and social assistance services Arts.3 5.6 4.4 10.5 4.4 2.5 9.4 4.1 6.9 8. scientific and technical services Administrative and support.1 … 11 212 21C 1 22 23 31 to 33 41 44 to 45 48 to 49 51 5221 5222 5223 61 to 62 71 72 81A 2 1.1 12.7 4.2 6.9 7. management of companies and enterprises and other funds and financial vehicles) Total finance and insurance industries (excluding other funds and financial vehicles) Total non-financial industries (excluding management of companies and enterprises) Agriculture.3 7. catalogue no.9 5.7 3.4 5.4 9.7 8. waste management and remediation services Educational.5 9.4 9. maintenance and personal services combines the NAICS codes 811 and 812.4 7.2 6. commodity contracts and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.8 9.6 8. 61-008-X and CANSIM table 187-0002.0 12. Repair.3 5. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Repair.8 12.9 8.4 7.8 9.1 8.5 6.6 12.2 10.2 7. Quarterly Financial Statistics for Enterprises.2 8.5 … 8.10 – continued Selected financial ratios by industry NAICS code Return on capital employed 2004 code Total all industries (excluding the industries.2 14.5 7.4 8.8 7. Oil and gas extraction and support activities combines the NAICS codes 211 and 213. maintenance and personal services 2005 2006 percent … 7. 63-224-X 135 .1 12.9 11.9 5. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.3 7.0 9.6 5.2 9.

0 107.9 110.8 101.4 103. Industrial Product Price Index (survey 2318).7 92.0 100.3 104.7 107.3 138.8 106.3 106.0 100.5 115. by industry.0 110.0 100.4 .8 99.0 100.4 106.0 96.6 101.0 103.5 90.8 121.0 100.6 101.0 100.4 96.2 104.8 103.7 108.6 107.6 2002=100 All manufacturing Non-food (including alcoholic beverages) manufacturing Food and beverage manufacturing Tobacco manufacturing Rubber product manufacturing Other plastic product manufacturing Leather and allied product manufacturing Textile and textile product mills Clothing manufacturing Wood product manufacturing Furniture and related product manufacturing Paper manufacturing Printing and related support activities Primary metal manufacturing Fabricated metal product manufacturing Machinery manufacturing Transportation equipment manufacturing Computer and electronic product manufacturing Electrical equipment.4 104.5 9.8 99.1 100.2 115.1 113.0 100.9 99.0 100.6 114.7 104.6 107.8 106.0 100.1 100.0 101.1 -17.8 103.0 100.6 101.8 114.2 113.6 133. appliance and component manufacturing Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing Petroleum and coal products manufacturing Chemical manufacturing Other miscellaneous manufacturing 107.2 90. 5.0 100.8 107.2 115.3 98.0 111.6 101.5 114.7 17.8 103.1 114.6 103.0 113.7 98.8 100.3 104.9 109.2 100.6 100.7 21.6 101.9 93. Canada.8 101.6 115.8 103.2 24.4 110.4 125.0 108.0 114.0 100.0 104.9 86.0 101.6 113.4 105.0 100.9 96.5 111. annual averages 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 99.8 96.2 102.9 102.7 107.5 99.3 100.1 101.2 108.2 110.7 115.4 113.4 100.9 14.8 15.5 107..4 102.8 20.5 105.8 14.6 92.8 15.2 109.7 105.9 105.9 108.2 -5.9 189.6 116.6 percent 99.1 112.9 99.2 112.8 109.2 96.6 97. Industry Price Indexes.8 104.8 100.4 103.1 110.0 100.7 5.8 13.2 104.2 109.7 87.2 106.8 119.5 98.4 105.4 106.1 109.1 100.0 100.8 115.0 100.0 100.4 162.9 137.2 93.8 117.5 101.5 114.5 Note(s): See "Data quality.5 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 1996 to 2006 107.9 175.9 45.2 100.3 109.6 103.7 101.8 94.6 106.8 97. 99.Market Research Handbook Table 6.1 110.0 100..2 101.0 103.0 106.4 102.5 105.0 100.11 Industrial product price indexes.6 143.4 82.2 17.0 107.0 114.5 .6 102.9 117.0 100.5 125.4 100.9 23.2 99.6 98.0 124. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 100.5 102.8 112.6 215.0 98.9 -1.9 127.7 95.8 102.7 197.4 108.1 101.9 105.0 100.7 97. Source(s): Prices Division.6 139.0 101.3 104.9 102.9 102.2 99.3 159.3 119.3 99.6 102.6 110.5 103.2 103.9 -13.3 104. catalogue no.0 107.8 102.6 103.2 121.8 95.8 112.9 102.0 100.0 97.4 109.9 112. 62-011-X and CANSIM table 329-0038.6 96.9 103.9 105.9 107.6 110.0 100.2 112.5 116.8 168.4 95.3 105.6 101.6 95.5 84.6 101.1 102.1 105.0 108.1 99.0 103.3 100.2 105.1 101.7 92.5 100.2 115.7 103. 136 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X .2 104.4 98.7 17.8 106.1 99.0 106.8 114.2 94.9 99.1 107.9 105.3 109.0 100.0 109.6 102.

1 168. catalogue no.6 93.8 131.2 107.4 106.7 110.7 148.4 119.2 142.3 109.3 123.3 132.6 118.6 122.4 118.8 100.8 127.0 129.3 100.2 111.2 149.0 122.9 108.4 110.4 147.0 105.2 124.3 105.1 121.6 137.4 137.3 102.0 99.3 136.4 110.0 100.0 120.8 128.6 117.6 106.4 102.3 133.9 122.4 131.6 103.0 124.5 125.9 114.6 128.7 107.4 124.8 122.4 101.8 139.6 153.3 110.8 108.1 112.3 128.2 111.9 103.0 131.6 80.9 110.6 107.7 27.7 163.7 118.7 101.3 115.8 102.9 115.3 109.5 122. main groups and selected items 1993 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 All-items 101.6 107. Consumer Price Index (survey 2301).2 106.8 136.3 107.5 112.8 52.8 142.8 105.3 105.9 127.5 36.7 127.0 26.7 120.5 128.3 106.0 114.0 105.5 19.3 131.5 122.1 120.6 114.7 137.6 117. Canada.0 102.3 101.8 105.3 122.2 117.9 135.6 104.3 154.6 94.6 123.9 23.0 70.1 110.4 2002=100 Percentage change 1993 to 2006 percent Note(s): See "Data quality.6 173.6 124.5 111.9 123.9 8.4 103.0 120.7 112.6 110.9 112.3 101.6 108.3 108.3 101.2 128.9 102.4 102.3 129.0 108.8 27.9 89.1 150.2 120.2 124.8 151.1 102.8 102.9 18.7 103.3 108.2 102.7 120.7 105.0 129.1 132.4 134.2 117.3 107.4 109.0 101.6 105.3 104.9 104.4 129.4 135.8 108.5 111.2 98.7 136.9 118.8 110.6 102.1 108.4 101.1 113.6 139.5 127.9 177.7 143.2 -3.2 143.5 92.9 114.1 95.3 127.5 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 119.8 115.2 103.2 131.9 102.2 103.1 99.5 172.6 107.4 120.9 115.8 115.6 50.8 103.4 132.8 107.2 119.5 139. 62-001-X and CANSIM table 326-0002.7 134.5 108.3 122.6 107.2 100.3 97.1 13.9 27.1 48.0 104.6 108.0 140.4 Food Food purchased from stores Meat Dairy products and eggs Bakery and other cereal products Fruit.4 138.2 114.5 113.0 126.5 33.1 130.4 28.7 128.2 100.9 114.7 101.4 123.3 123.9 110.7 108.4 107.9 108.4 121.1 107.7 105.7 125.7 102.5 110.0 109.0 122.3 114.1 39.6 99.9 187.5 110.1 23.1 114.6 103.1 121.0 110.5 118.1 150.7 113.3 128.5 120.5 118.6 120.1 109.8 109.8 97.4 113.4 132.4 110.8 113.7 179.0 -0.2 117.1 104.3 123.0 149.5 104.12 Consumer price indexes.8 104.6 124.7 103.2 122.5 97.8 99.3 101.1 32.5 126.5 118.1 114.5 133.5 121.7 117.9 126.3 23.3 119.0 124. fruit preparations and nuts Vegetables and vegetable preparations Non-alcoholic beverages Sugar and confectionery Coffee and tea Other food preparations Food purchased from restaurants Housing (1986 definition) Shelter Rented accommodation Rent Owned accommodation Household operations Household operations and furnishings Clothing and footwear Women’s clothing Men’s clothing Transportation Private transportation Gasoline Public transportation Health and personal care Recreation.1 115.1 100.1 109.9 127.1 117.1 24. The Consumer Price Index.4 114.2 96.2 116.2 125.2 111.1 117.4 122.2 103.6 121.5 117.2 110.9 125.8 99.5 129.3 107.7 152.9 104.3 124.7 15.2 119. annual averages.6 101.6 108.6 117.0 127.3 97.3 -0.4 152.4 116.8 117.2 116.3 156.6 150.3 144.0 105.0 159.2 109.3 124.1 118.2 112.3 103.5 115.7 127.3 108.1 110.8 127.8 111.6 119.0 129.5 115.3 112.2 164.5 134.7 109.9 98.8 105.7 101.1 116.2 111.0 21.8 127.4 109.2 137.4 101.0 148.6 101.6 97.6 107.6 108.0 41.0 101.2 100.0 105.2 99.7 22.4 98.9 112.6 127.0 116.2 105.3 109.6 Selected special aggregates All-items excluding food All-items excluding food and energy Energy Food and energy 101.0 47.6 78.2 105.1 106. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 130.8 100.5 104.1 108. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 129.9 112.8 115.2 110.1 40.6 102.4 117.6 -2.1 110.3 101.9 124.6 99.2 103.1 138. Source(s): Prices Division.3 100.0 102.1 95.7 113.1 17.6 118.2 141.3 113.1 136.1 120.1 138.5 116. 63-224-X 137 . education and reading Alcoholic beverages and tobacco products 101.6 110.7 131.3 111.4 169.Market Research Handbook Table 6.

256 60.2 182. Source(s): Bank of Canada (survey 7502) and CANSIM table 176-0027. Canada 2000 2001 2002 2003 millions of dollars Total Chartered banks Trust and mortgage loan companies Credit unions and caisses populaires Pension funds National Housing Act (NHA) mortgage backed securities 439..788 5.7 129.8 142.893 316.4 97..0 136..0 7.1 120...0 26.4 146.4 111.5 145.687 125.8 129.7 182.5 150.8 155.1 1.615 5.300 89.3 103.024 335.6 105. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.165 80.612 4.9 52.883 127.521 142.412 4..781 7. 124.5 159.3 172. .0 118.2 105.416 391.5 42.9 . .321 225.5 2.577 160.7 165.4 44.6 10.819 7.808 209.Market Research Handbook Table 6.734 9.6 34.0 106..227 index Total Chartered banks Trust and mortgage loan companies Credit unions and caisses populaires Life insurance company policy loans 111.7 122.238 4.0 121.3 111.9 percent 104.296 10..1 276.927 56. .202 268..276 380 16.3 118.1 104.171 293 20.686 618 22.903 463.3 110.. 138 10.838 4.460 498.805 307. Table 6. by principal holders.987 729.1 .721 4.006 623 14.428 10.469 57..3 138.5 129. Source(s): Bank of Canada (survey 7502) and CANSIM table 176-0069.. .3 120.6 169.3 3. . 63-224-X .13 Consumer credit.5 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.. .832 367.2 4.5 112.3 3.14 Residential mortgage credit.840 34.0 percent 155..198 index Total Chartered banks Trust and mortgage loan companies Credit unions and caisses populaires Pension funds National Housing Act (NHA) mortgage backed securities 23.4 117.8 217.8 4.328 65.6 7.6 354.341 8..5 122.826 5.0 135.1 188.720 97.3 28.025 9.7 38.7 28. 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.635 189.8 209.582 5.5 -4.248 75.4 128.7 127.4 134.4 161.1 104.0 139.263 12.4 .973 260 19. Canada 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars Total Chartered banks Trust and mortgage loan companies Credit unions and caisses populaires Life insurance company policy loans 197.754 percent 542.5 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 9.6 160..0 156.5 110.410 225.889 8. Note(s): See "Data quality.055 659. .621 8.4 439.053 35.707 6.7 100.302 72.6 116.0 173..918 98.0 13.968 340.6 105. by principal holders.113 4.098 599.7 153.6 149.187 206. .0 173.448 420.181 43.211 233 18.474 246..099 406 21..385 293.3 201.3 2...2 124.526 percent 275.9 1.010 120..

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.105.691 565.15 National balance sheet accounts: Assets. catalogue no. National Balance Sheet Accounts.501 3.720.357 2.263 1.221 527.954 4.103 654.716.694 225.003.846.287 4.606.058 302.682 4.564 1.809 3.135 5.614.488 4.234.517.370. 63-224-X 139 .778.792 494.237.214 1.306.376 2. liabilities.609 933.869 608. National Balance Sheet Accounts (survey 1806).862 2. 13-214-X and CANSIM table 378-0004.872 1.727 273.937.Market Research Handbook Table 6.955 1. Quarterly Estimates.073 812.879 2. and net worth.668 204.257 1.085.624.871.590.558.709.630.952.821 millions of dollars Personal sector Total assets Non-financial assets Net financial assets Total liabilities of which: Consumer credit Mortgages Net worth 4.845 1.890 1.454 Source(s): Income and Expenditure Accounts Division.072 3.792 869. personal sector 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 5.903 248.

462 2.152 2.066 7.664 2.871 1.290 7.292 2.712 178 1.405 3.470 1.002 90 912 921 99 822 786 85 701 587 76 511 12 4 8 8 1 7 5 0 5 5 0 5 2 1 1 9 0 9 6 1 5 5 1 4 4 1 3 4 0 4 6 1 5 4 0 4 2 0 2 4 0 4 5 1 4 3 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.396 8.892 73 11 62 120 12 108 104 4 100 80 6 74 59 7 52 56 4 52 56 5 51 45 0 45 40 5 35 26 1 25 33 5 28 36 4 32 36 6 30 39 1 38 42 1 41 41 4 37 284 32 252 352 33 319 403 36 367 312 25 287 277 28 249 255 23 232 276 16 260 241 25 216 183 19 164 226 27 199 256 26 230 237 29 208 217 33 184 207 28 179 204 21 183 193 23 170 3.051 658 1.148 1.117 1.421 7.316 2.503 2.822 1.855 4.747 1.551 145 1.108 109 999 1.120 666 61 605 1.098 6.518 1.960 1.060 2.224 1.399 2.406 1.567 2. 1999 to 2006 Number of cases 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 r number Canada Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Newfoundland Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Prince Edward Island Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nova Scotia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses New Brunswick Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Quebec Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Ontario Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manitoba Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Saskatchewan Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Alberta Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses British Columbia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Northwest Territories Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Yukon Territory Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nunavut Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 140 10.116 844 1.884 568 2.715 563 2.163 216 9 207 253 22 231 300 27 273 249 29 220 243 23 220 178 17 161 149 12 137 160 8 152 420 22 398 437 23 414 412 26 386 338 10 328 379 26 353 368 21 347 374 17 357 301 15 286 1.413 7. 63-224-X .770 10.Market Research Handbook Table 6.874 582 2.260 693 2.834 1.817 3.477 1. provinces and territories.534 1.098 151 947 1.353 1.925 520 2.575 1.033 2.671 508 2.709 1. Canada.745 8.958 6.995 124 1.017 1.319 1.204 2.159 7.195 75 1.843 2.986 9.193 1.848 5.076 2.16 Business bankruptcies.189 1.564 87 1.079 135 944 980 120 860 1.993 2.612 10.795 591 2.700 125 1.670 6.555 562 1.287 1.134 700 2.004 1.534 1.638 104 1.

881 513.785 203.295 733 74 660 5.243 124.685 522.478.556 42.740 131.884 3.863 17.867 15.793 1.182 280.879 793.814 10.475 104.499 183.305 528.490 85.094 31.516 389 3.782 37.992 21.507 6.076 27.568 114.621 635.485 1.669 4.802 62.291 3.656 442.521 5.477 103.951 4.194 34.132 3.548 8.156 25.860 10.394 12.098 67.629 2.290 13.980 1.232 45.646 9.896 34.640 3.701 1.062 1.551 1.432 156.544 5.420 2.377 6.819 11.761 28.024 11.822 2.849 3.066 24.046 27.474 1.694 9.566.Market Research Handbook Table 6.824 28.695 18.181 226.580 32.248 163.371 139 2.265 12.951.755 472.325 17.649 811.822 85.069 1.765 139.419 211.843 407.902 47.652 14.958 5.459 63.547 134.046 118.926 1.759 14.066 36.275 356.515 55.564.235 129.516 16.016 779. Canada. 63-224-X 141 .433 16.665 4.188 90.989 17.169 13.473 10.750 6.098 70.953 71.650 34. provinces and territories.456 4.295 58.659 38.343 46.555 202.898 850.489 501.197 176.137 1.646 22.207.919 180.059 16.468 3.129 65.684 83.071 23.568 3.960 26.449 566.742 17.779 43.752 9.263 55.905 449 2.962 69.273.506 343 174 3 171 608 476 132 2.382 117.132 10.717 12.323 135.565 3.751 4.651 162.381 227.294 53.288 121.955 336.137 883.680 105.026 257.093 9.423 884 336 548 316 35 281 249 0 249 175 0 175 139 128 12 553 0 553 76 0 76 317 20 297 314 310 4 98 0 98 399 120 279 630 0 630 1 0 1 105 0 105 869 800 69 65 0 65 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 321 0 321 10 0 10 0 0 0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.162 27.511 27.118 46.255 99.267 21.560 42.367 4.496 14.444 63.925 4.580 220.219 15.981 8.065.593 4.818 2.557 7.836 333.497 14.917 261.366 97.272 16.154 158.946 1.998 10.722 4.316 144.082 7.771 28.165 29.727 210.185 135.881 41.886 9.337 43.024 281.010 1.895 42.711 127.248 14.295 920.560 376.185 30.537 1.411 928.052.158 30.675 213.226 1.734 459.652 67.807 360.586 28.16 – continued Business bankruptcies.399 61.321 290. 1999 to 2006 Total assets 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 r thousands of dollars Canada Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Newfoundland Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Prince Edward Island Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nova Scotia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses New Brunswick Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Quebec Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Ontario Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manitoba Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Saskatchewan Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Alberta Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses British Columbia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses North-West-Territories Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Yukon Territory Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nunavut Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 1.067 24.867 11.576 151.611 70.604 212.125 4.068.037 227.897 22.417 14.135 278.513 462.024 3.464 67.468 0 2.129 14.037 42.155 13.485 123.539 47.127 3.601 30.561 143.275 235.127 154.826 1.804 17.666 9.710 1.860 2.712 8.918 122.555 321.649 2.165 140.151 9.028 3.802 20.107 5.311 71.024 337.812 10.009.229 32.592 176.884 590 3.241 28.179 13.476 78.401 1.973 68.691 151.263 33.

170.566 92.706 167 2.930 49.263 1.905 280.283 28.851.693 65.805 694.357 371 9.356 566. provinces and territories.892 10.619 11.447 186.670 2.260 7.698 266.695 773.113 24.865 47.275 26.066 22.716 423.508 3.246 26.121.962 170.539 0 1.227.337 4.451 55.521 73.412 19.196 1.188.835.296 1.873 5.043 3.744 5.176 53.955 553.760 2.406.824 4.654 94.076 64.402 271.311 13.106 197.471 197.802 34.453 3.990 463.032 12.250 429.302 1.308 79.336 972.410 3.207 146.676 32.632 11.190 71.409 37.728 13.181 155.382 15.605.909 682.409 37.614 10.342 2.677 13.079 100.634 726.719 10.073.802 1.008.115 190.987 11.415 78.948 224.734 2.515 40.572 377 920 0 920 374 0 374 1.886 33.598 4.194 668.112 468.901 18.619 38.194 2.490 3.140 71.851 254.755 21.864 48.057 271 786 947 824 122 380 0 380 1.845 6.808 43.135 353.269 691.974.753 93.029 27.348 406.603 26.939 1.021 20.692 585.640 3.092 42.553 929.127 912.468 0 10.320 546.346 4.600 1.133 2.335.850 53.586 1.611 412.243.673 204.130 321.349 5.064.120 56.560 29.046 774.219 10.330.807 224.740 231.788 1.381 211.094 3.862 1.381 2.245 1.890 37.234 465.934.664 128.669 362 795 0 795 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.843 142.857 101.459 1.363 61.964 9.598 7.819 263.728 2.672 57.138 681 0 681 545 0 545 650 593 57 1.803 53.203 83.754 3.523 541 982 1.950 1.138. Canada.897.778 2.531 318.776 31.758 94.473 143.111 40.220.260 33.790 58.423 27. 1999 to 2006 Total liabities 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 r thousands of dollars Canada Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Newfoundland Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Prince Edward Island Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nova Scotia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses New Brunswick Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Quebec Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Ontario Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manitoba Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Saskatchewan Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Alberta Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses British Columbia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses North-West-Territories Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Yukon Territory Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nunavut Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 142 3.095 358.981 1.16 – continued Business bankruptcies.850 814.174 435.257 624.840 10.645 126.097 17.557 462.682 45.091.835.247 1.453 24.241 37.770 1.742 150.539 14.104 10.315 31.472 25.391 9.904 98.110 1.539 709 0 709 0 0 0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.424 756.892 37.767 291.227 8.364 8.449 304.787 97.674 31.535 83.462 603.048.877 1.009 45.235 527.704.843 4.023.030.914 82.031 1.267 153.195 1.194 15.992 45.636 13.319.644 2.869 478.236 161.892 12. 63-224-X .655 1.721 583 1.Market Research Handbook Table 6.188 42.780 576.067 50.835 2.491 11.060 4.710 576.068.979 51.968 755.133 0 1.494.252 6.755 5.803.475 16.526.096 10.708 91.521.298 253.589 126.490 1.655.853 8.737 74.568 545.051 468.896 157.465.871 11.878.685 18.422 37.643 46.053.438 84.549 881 0 881 1.856.346 241.449 29.895 80.150 33.896 1.646 9.828.748 123.763.582 9.533 55.558 1.077 1.051 12.485 72.081 20.658 5.793 138.579 8.302 40.662 1.468 7.175.686 32.043 36.549 0 1.701 163.359 602.390 246.538 54.760.692 704.642 59.539 222.036 4.902 1.759.313 92.990 40.853 13.381.368 153.590 570.190 29.264.282 22.

072 6.872 328.244 9.406.420 2. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.218 0 1.805 41.349 62.819 16.180 12.906.894 9.624 467.836 27.545 435.787 389.992 634.283 154.391 92.621 7.999 17.077 4.758.631 93.731 3.797 4.242 5.686 461.761 7.500 378.654 757.178 35.627 25.350 511.103 21.816 11.365 1.992 8.162 869 293 731 0 731 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.372 127.259 5.428 38.786 3.507 18.997 24. provinces and territories.244 426.090.973 709.187 346.581 898.000 36.554 1.053 1.968 1.589 109.133 70.312 477.330 258.665 7.455.321 60.545 21.452 99 291 0 291 373 0 373 1.898 2.918 122.540.622 834.759 15.041 844.418 49.919 10.743 36.936 16.039.529 2.665 414.289.742 70.095 32.807.671 18.481 21.918 122.379 111.299 1.879 8.312.829 43.206 24.570.629 2.833 4.334 46.543 61.685 9.328.075 240.064 14.618 148.649 108.286 553.950 1.467 874.391 8.875 30.028 1.042 549.700 727.028 43.923 89.525.188.095 38.040. office of the superintendent of bankruptcy.440 31.101 1.428.973 94 1.148 49.687 3.243 8.287 5.074 9.965 31.403 97.162 1.808 344. industry Canada.822 109.834 76.681 387.165 387.820 10.657 249.132 18.553 5.536 1.890 27.830 47.16 – continued Business bankruptcies.222.754 1.864 30.765 34.397 614.642 8.695 71.330 15.914 93.427 344.255 8.312.877.917 147.163 7.300 7.017 3.633 41.302 448.313 14.409 3.392 37.605 15.504 119.046 16.406 548 858 433 0 433 371 0 371 511 465 46 996 0 996 805 0 805 739 251 489 633 514 118 282 0 282 1.728 8.028 0 1.528.835 12.962 1. Source(s): Annual statistical summary.003 1.468 696.200 3.019 8.829 2.413 1.716 50.244 39.218 433.939 2.304 2.349 1.648 343.516 639 205 434 1.990 348.994 56.902 178.863 2.081 88.262.066 1.224 25. 1999 to 2006 Total deficiency 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 r thousands of dollars Canada Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Newfoundland Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Prince Edward Island Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nova Scotia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses New Brunswick Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Quebec Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Ontario Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manitoba Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Saskatchewan Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Alberta Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses British Columbia Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses North-West-Territories Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Yukon Territory Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Nunavut Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 2.335 135.618 22.165 6.582 144.156 7.533 237.941 498.859 418.375 25.107 96.472 30.218 699 0 699 0 0 0 Note(s): See "Data quality.615 86.831 20.224 21.446 237.524 25.750.281 216.Market Research Handbook Table 6.470 387.970 13.447 3. Canada.504 6.042 208.435 28.067 92.610 762.551 1.683 640.870 19.859 26.183 367 9.242 475.376 37. 63-224-X 143 .295 18.286 1.342 28.719 132.461 323.965 8.272 10.700 10.040 6.870 35.066 26.494.654 4.107 1.205 110.068 2.430 65.000 3.276 562.918 13.635 14.981.912 28.963 28.270 3.283 711.687 9.685 49.996 7.172 771.462 4.525 33.205 64.199 7.619 233.650 283.417 1.788 64.258 520.016.484 156.621.756 36.195 5.332.240 24.520 57.305 60.843 8.243 49.724 44.780 777.147 29.376 440.783 29.699 115.178 5.411 4.503 2.267 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.146 727.441 561.650 20.696.000 0 8.519 207.140 9.539 40.892.695 229.941 1.141 791.734 857.

033 2.007 121 886 962 140 822 803 114 689 693 107 586 639 124 515 321 117 204 315 88 227 308 96 212 337 84 253 204 77 127 140 59 81 114 49 65 137 58 79 107 40 67 115 33 82 132 38 94 108 27 81 114 42 72 118 59 59 100 40 60 81 41 40 215 79 136 211 89 122 172 62 110 173 51 122 155 54 101 173 55 118 166 53 113 149 57 92 594 185 409 615 184 431 613 160 453 588 159 429 549 144 405 512 126 386 424 115 309 430 136 294 24 14 10 27 13 14 40 24 16 46 33 13 75 50 25 39 26 13 39 23 16 39 22 17 587 151 436 557 123 434 572 122 450 607 129 478 429 82 347 332 60 272 341 61 280 326 82 244 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.986 9.173 1.096 281 815 988 293 695 799 98 701 954 122 832 1.396 8.843 2.670 6.025 1.747 1.855 4.518 1.117 1.247 1.612 10.Market Research Handbook Table 6.316 172 1.346 321 1. Scientific and Technical Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Management of Companies and Enterprises Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Administrative and Support.958 6.164 1.399 2.248 1.745 8.211 1.462 2.17 Business bankruptcies.343 179 1. Fishing and Hunting Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Utilities Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Construction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manufacturing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Wholesale Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Retail Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Transportation and Warehousing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Information and Cultural Industries Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Finance and Insurance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Professional. 63-224-X .329 156 1.060 2. Canada.022 1.421 7.151 174 977 760 302 458 811 287 524 934 383 551 814 325 489 791 325 466 740 350 390 699 341 358 571 261 310 410 174 236 468 161 307 423 154 269 412 157 255 467 202 265 391 142 249 338 130 208 322 145 177 1.191 1.146 1.441 193 1.241 1.573 427 1.770 10.200 337 863 1.262 1. by industry Number of cases 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 number Total Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Agriculture.647 400 1.412 171 1.892 442 36 406 406 48 358 478 55 423 382 56 326 431 45 386 411 55 356 402 55 347 357 59 298 66 15 51 66 24 42 31 9 22 63 8 55 64 11 53 66 16 50 53 11 42 35 7 28 7 2 5 6 3 3 11 6 5 12 1 11 4 2 2 12 2 10 9 0 9 14 6 8 1.066 7.172 150 1.290 7.370 179 1.848 5. Forestry.159 7.367 156 1.719 457 1.413 7.098 6. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 144 10.194 332 862 1.144 1.

304 273 1.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.390 328 1.062 1.049 255 794 929 206 723 833 232 601 766 203 563 823 147 676 753 124 629 850 158 692 834 156 678 645 117 528 542 72 470 565 104 461 441 91 350 26 11 15 26 10 16 40 9 31 46 15 31 20 3 17 6 4 2 3 1 2 11 3 8 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. by industry Number of cases 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 number Educational Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Health Care and Social Assistance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Arts. 63-224-X 145 . Canada.026 199 827 1.031 1.Market Research Handbook Table 6.302 309 993 1. Entertainment and Recreation Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Accommodation and Food Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Other Services (except Public Administration) Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 29 9 20 51 16 35 57 32 25 38 10 28 30 4 26 51 17 34 57 12 45 60 20 40 123 25 98 127 18 109 136 19 117 117 13 104 125 19 106 136 28 108 115 21 94 74 19 55 179 60 119 159 44 115 182 56 126 178 46 132 168 37 131 172 50 122 155 40 115 156 54 102 1.

771 12.785 97.834 15.769 6.142 49.641 75. by industry Total assets 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Total Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Agriculture.449 566.239 31.997 5.062 1.478 642 6.031 38.592 140.312 15.566.344 7.886 43.442 16.229 10.955 7.822 9.065.086 23.766 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.203 5.553 72.912 23.865 68.642 13.666 200.433 46.379 20.951.211 8.649 811.206 5.311 19.910 90.802 55.990 30.012 13.653 18.551 1.135 5.686 13.463 58.737 65.755 472.216 44.190 48.673 67. Scientific and Technical Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Management of Companies and Enterprises Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Administrative and Support.410 36.287 480.329 10.623 5.063 39.595 23.142 4.266 3.861 15.730 30.389 60.604 22.059 9.179 34.182 15.289 45.626 73.236 10.230 64.031 1.821 26.699 11.829 28.120 7.796 38.000 5.854 40.840 5.855 1.264 68.936 25.351 8.507 40.299 644 208 436 312 193 119 6.392 18.456 30.643 13.865 9.671 8.807 32.135 7. Fishing and Hunting Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Utilities Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Construction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manufacturing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Wholesale Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Retail Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Transportation and Warehousing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Information and Cultural Industries Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Finance and Insurance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Professional.598 4.113 25.219 20.286 47.294 7.307 449.707 12.076 4.271 35.619 54.566 297.577 41.677 7.059 401.811 8.551 6.836 333.426 62.525 829.386 123.826 33.653 87.982 48.286 26.087 13.515 70.926 1.337 13.118 17.925 59.150 85.788 76.052 34.419 52.873 44.421 97.588 12.029 52.256 21.809 241.061 3.917 16.343 39.827 30.226 3.922 311.665 33.312 14.594 19.326 5.696 47.216 9.057 10.478 109.934 36.086 17.104 6.467 81.461 59.906 13.398 13. Forestry.545 7.482 5.374 87.318 47. Canada.200 73.842 118.318 6.122 48.567 11.803 18.333 41.417 193.899 42.525 14.288 3.762 47.007 194.065 12.554 86.704 7.137 883.479 45.536 4.005 35.295 93.656 442.478.946 1.878 18.819 12.282 164.226 1.807 360.747 9.778 19.256 95.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.260 72.580 69.Market Research Handbook Table 6.556 18.374 162.826 19.273.230 44.863 4.899 50.028 19.458 23.175 7.196 151.785 17.976 42.906 64.838 3.850 216.701 1.481 90.269 73.457 23.565 70.433 7.544 45.357 85.632 791.398 31.306 50.459 12.169 418.551 24.536 90.142 14.280 23.140 76.378 77.832 111.491 65.367 631 4.249 65.153 98.118 2.734 459.167 5.676 11.567 69.944 62.290 60.506 78.689 37. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 146 1.873 109.809 867 8.476 8.584 8.152 17.768 7.923 3.569 295.454 22.200 5.293 144.301 54.000 121.777 46.690 95.576 193 746 48 698 929 622 307 85 3 82 589 0 589 484 359 125 93.234 80.513 462.995 28.511 9.441 3.492 6.634 6.874 116.103 35.101 13.571 43.943 33.526 67.778 49.685 522.806 3.959 48.102 26. 63-224-X .742 1.879 793.216 89.281 11.951 58.065 935 5.160 48.366 2.568 4.009.093 60.312 142.016 6.063 45.916 97.275 356.364 132.093 70.237 2.793 1.962 58.108 184.898 850.284 67.559 29.955 336.409 132.479 15.191 13.731 904 3.907 168.872 19.344 41.551 6.365 128.561 239 61.854 82.489 501.207.133 20.773 19.243 47.564.453 8.537 142.625 24.574 11.638 62.263 6.881 513.354 16.930 33.405 44.991 26.076 56.220 23.710 156.808 49.731 55.591 81.157 13.800 19.834 1.282 16.313 22.454 65.

Entertainment and Recreation Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Accommodation and Food Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Other Services (except Public Administration) Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses 1.434 363 2.563 1.336 5.693 4.029 91.462 7.199 1.926 6.206 12.779 41.406 6.496 15.078 32.005 10.525 6.954 32.293 51.809 46.367 62.106 1.266 1.980 116.273 9.538 2.278 1.689 10.558 3.173 3.679 1.167 15.720 6.430 16.530 961 8.174 11.293 2.482 4.839 29.880 72.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.438 6.890 2.973 1.481 2.190 24.826 24.198 73.749 56. Canada.431 25.458 59.118 267 852 2.071 983 348 635 3.031 9.309 51.448 65.067 4.745 6.572 31. 63-224-X 147 .840 44.350 25.748 110.642 44.569 11.128 8. by industry Total assets 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 number Educational Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Health Care and Social Assistance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Arts.917 733 5.609 16.282 11.762 11.212 9.052 3.328 33.702 33.894 3.400 780 1.307 9.796 23.443 37.763 18.412 27.689 915 87 1.789 38.646 18.236 5.995 11.140 751 7.521 1.586 4.472 3.646 7.139 79.556 35.472 19.236 41.176 7.106 207 0 458 8 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.168 24.767 109.Market Research Handbook Table 6.937 34.949 54.228 10.604 66.714 19.251 13.761 9.600 47.015 24.962 5.757 7.096 1.148 12.620 2.127 4.216 13.874 28.929 19.523 11.345 37.225 334 1.720 34.518 5.821 56.

466 320.303 141.100 228.693 5.222 536.601 348.258 431 2.929 305.652 82.662 66.068.964 28.648 288.307 92.138.144 62.189 42.342 156.262 165.220 115.919 49.416 38.714 122.647 5.829 355.058 301.637 133.357 35.864 266.026 286.508 3.926 1.878.661 12.718 79.595 43.195 112.142 140. by industry Total liabilities 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Total Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Agriculture.067 88.512.206 140.093 276.475 4.227 158.877 149.988 10.081 69.100 96.544 94.238 110.179 294. Canada.080 50.959 38.717 17.924 10.343 144. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 148 3.219 18.247 1.870 63.657 37.581 15.771 286.544 58.559 188.172 25.923 1.263 181.348 201.601 185.536 165.050.890 9.419 44.270 93.586 1.095 56.704.061 1.728 359.721 53.383 660 366.649 590.330 271.056 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.598 4.779 166.855 176.285 106.982 64. Fishing and Hunting Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Utilities Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Construction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manufacturing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Wholesale Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Retail Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Transportation and Warehousing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Information and Cultural Industries Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Finance and Insurance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Professional.592 24.276 36.867 1.217 574.458 106.725 54. Scientific and Technical Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Management of Companies and Enterprises Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Administrative and Support.320 637.863 111.338 84.831 238.717 22.091.730 136.828.475 19.016 469.277.559 99.914 74.905 611.846 81.264.176 11.920 687.586 91.482 60.324 70.511 49.610 141.497 1.670 1.508 386.614 77.544 201.603 740 863 629 335 294 10.662 56.854 64.868 56.752 212.325 450.974.957 88.333 162.036 58.440 38.694 90.660 11.837 94.950 92.739 46.158 87.006 27.580 88.872 279.388 585.526 198.759.092 9.431.562 235.173 516.346 4.053 38.640 3.844 150.459 386.897.835.658 41.551 0 1.143 16.562 33.965 53. Forestry.920 154 3.107 1.138 84.435 6.125 138.742 70.082 203.835.590 15.023.296 275.131 477.363 321.356 130.581 60.592 124.688 267.735 868.335.882 194.092.519 51.509 221.578 62.744 5.997 276.166 59.490.995 405.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.860 1.551 2.830 534.069 60.655 1.470 7.504 184.920 153.044 1.332 36.258 64.227 8.691 301.074 2.045.409 337.030.134 366 1.843 102.794 189.512 130.993 605.073.211 64.326 38.768 3.707 16.835 2.480 42.288 192.676 71.316 275.170.218 265.700 177.522 123.715 59.711 28.423 87.788 80.064.453 152.445 108.984 67.326 8.418 198.048.490 1.499 44.776 182.896 1.381 67.862 1.352 94.653 366.319 595.585 80.071 167.094 3.366 1.754 3.216 176.354 1.497 122.060 4.387 5.873 46.319.856.636 120.390 209.405 1.200 117.802 1.657 190.254 162.206 38.976 214.798 4.048 60.852 61.544 23.036 120.851 97.579 207.845 6.355 221.177 56.272 25.265 39.204 184.172 19.194 2.014 117.062 100.844 166.323 49.948 2.155 96.093 562.254 72.830 81.410 3.720 63.289 138.853 257.770 25.734 701.391 44. 63-224-X .868 69.147 7.425 153.337 4.961 632.317 210.765 210.774 164.689 10.899 163.609 20.441 36.565 169.987 724.113.933 123.297.455 1.444 173.035 40.063 330.124 1.718 265.008.078 222.568 168.629 259.086 366.650.859 99.355 938.900 349.558 1.433 48.179 102.Market Research Handbook Table 6.594 228.494.110 1.024 470.400 7.371.508 46.200 44.081 58.930 30.043 681 2.495 111.504 95.814 48.286 166.430 145.656 30.035 258.269 127.968 10.870 32.422 421.786 30.537 51.521.379 96.648 20.639 190.855 6.766 3.056 7.093 67.948 31.484 5.270 266.184.338 13.864 75.099 130.871 103.841 204.121.446 361.996.867 42.361 1.147 71.795 1.879 223.831 57.687 68.300 3.

620 48.958 15.316 62.551 117.679 24.966 6.541 57.638 2.202 112.489 24.406 36.744 9.971 18.956 9.581 1.055 14.303 122.271 4.778 5.723 110.301 58.552 111.720 74.966 2.371 23.506 57.993 43.207 88.282 25.001 169.799 146.955 37.923 16.055 133.425 207.235 3.Market Research Handbook Table 6.868 4.394 16.691 118.179 115.631 19.022 23.719 36.581 72. Canada.246 6.804 6.488 35.159 32.218 6.990 4.704 89. 63-224-X 149 . by industry Total liabilities 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Educational Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Health Care and Social Assistance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Arts.001 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.209 5. Entertainment and Recreation Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Accommodation and Food Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Other Services (except Public Administration) Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 5.817 504.282 27.821 8.232 63.711 28.250 1.281 9.668 65.266 40.989 30.698 16.760 15.581 168.541 28.130 29.654 26.840 59 910 473 437 2.462 145.424 139.149 1.573 274.297 197.742 144.370 128.324 80.177 88.040 6.834 135.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.908 44.332 103.639 217.429 228.530 81.586 7.363 55.312 11.994 37.122 4.236 9.520 500.459 66.329 131.090 67.822 87.568 275.561 80.899 1.858 59.862 237.776 3.517 203.138 8.076 682 3.885 22.469 22.429 15.738 21.068 118.483 2.886 150.304 58.022 28.710 79.366 64.368 25.166 92.814 564 4.993 8.575 23.937 13.665 9.108 48.591 250.576 18.148 1.602 56.290 20.113 6.685 2.593 15.006 186.024 6.507 13.501 11.278 2.

958 679 2.039 81.683 263.213 192.818 11.740 144.278 51.111 42. 63-224-X .113 5.643 187.848 151.621 63.148 7.810 167.699 260.228 234. Forestry.164 196.832 73. Scientific and Technical Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Management of Companies and Enterprises Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Administrative and Support.093 48.233 129.270 53.994 45.530 252.092 233.444 411.326 108.580 570.083 10.981 65.413 1.060 901.829 2.126 77. Fishing and Hunting Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Utilities Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Construction Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Manufacturing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Wholesale Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Retail Trade Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Transportation and Warehousing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Information and Cultural Industries Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Finance and Insurance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Professional.225 124.426 76.964 123.165 6.930 34.842 211.560 1.083 292.924 77.728 33.736 192.356 558.350 114.503 95.489 255.765 51.170 5.918 101.914 3.955 239.509 244.694 27.346 37.115 243.571 33.544 18.514 52.697 63.688 1.251 111.984 1.387 10.272 99.728 3.670 50.685 61.025 62.850 74.784 72.908 257.016.997 67.405 2.238 2.454 197.455.423 60.263 176.146 727.090 35.797 211.585 64.700 727.160 41.949 1.205 3.425 103.449 71.702 6.586 277.182 203.277 82.303 40.468 12.282.780 777.656 39.251 443.797 147.978 378.585 7.382 52.336 229.321 524.966 68.734 321.189 55.372 58.292 96.741 51.742 595.786 77.404 17.186 16. by industry Total deficiency 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Total Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Agriculture.101 1.938 47.734 857.923 30.819 290.374 5.557 20.129 67.964 89.831 93.394 154.056 90.971 12.320 47.109 197.642 36.625 307.002 120.515 30.622 834.273 128.279 67.865 3.627 959 533 426 317 142 175 3.535 220.683 238 1.070 2.258 20.011 102.180 89.591 127.249 149.559 1.600 1.677 26.325 121.166 322.765 481.797 4.479.806 153.182 183.263 60.398 30.642 15.895 26.192 216.730 24.026 109.950 8.016 1.432 106.902 89.956 12.619 442.290 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.280 108.323 5.289.163 56.009 1.964 30.469 33.363 152.254 6.034 16.663 37.352.594 792.568 128.024 536 272.566 34.821 73.201 105.242 41.284 120. Canada.377 173.491 17.118 136.536 23.081 178.902 208.426 52.359 65.960 139.447 3.090.887 124.536 354.264.222.329 34.104 76.568 176.002 47.312.762 14.279 113.690 30.619.312.217 2.387 147.954 18.876 41.576 112.937 55.298 153 2.341 28.786 3.898.455 10.139 176.256 47.039.546 3.580 101.267 2.990 128.489 33.404 78.206 70.494.321 26.807.364 55.279 962 0 962 1.013 51.685 394.865 41.652 302.453 3.607 93.141 791.844 43.195 41.860 82.126 21.419 286.086 68.091 28.272 1.570.432 2.734 21.252 291.921 3.122 220.529 43.453 50.319 26.424 328.469 175.488 74.341 4.906 218.744 16.778 66.328.557 9.246 50.126 125.130 27.692 146.683 190.956 114.713 131.540 55.300 276.433 62.132 31.495 48.822 123.621.253 49.321.295 119.483 12.388 115.946 34.812 77.703 47.462 4.573 61.168 4.597 27.529 2.277 30.839 21.939 2.367 1.090 68.494.803 44.070 17.970.383 46.500 110.307 25.029 30.699 25.554 4.933 92.584 60.045 62.457 33.200 252.234 27.377 8.283 711.981 70.469 76.177 15.277 81.210 530.500 48.572 24.027 1.048 489.264 45.299 41.028 50.790 45.827 533.332.955 463.360 30.228 149.067 90. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 150 2.376 55.545 26.234 30.139 157.969 32.968 1.388 318 1.892.468 66.409 3.629 2.183 185.460 47.929 81.602 172.750.654 757.535 14.145 2.195 5.764 136.Market Research Handbook Table 6.643 204.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.592 102.223 110.465.393 86.

527 24.872 41.658 22.007 18.278 16.493 39.Market Research Handbook Table 6.585 36.406 19. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.602 8.17 – continued Business bankruptcies.002 686 25.758 12.728 25.803 119.447 120.140 551 Note(s): See "Data quality.193 26. Source(s): Annual statistical summary.296 500.954 22.939 7.183 59.792 38.050 27.106 5.993 88. office of the superintendent of bankruptcy.136 42.708 12. industry Canada.805 4.336 12.673 4.078 10.258 171.678 6.593 46.750 4.525 84.930 50.197 502. 63-224-X 151 .862 51.734 51. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.354 37.662 119.266 3.429 90.877 20.041 7.105 2.740 4.440 9.572 61.238 2.438 19.691 1.231 46.359 125. Canada.452 170.851 73.238 40.460 9.497 22.165 1.275 1.824 164.477 98.051 3.277 14.875 78.492 26.384 3.688 1.432 83. by industry Total deficiency 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Educational Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Health Care and Social Assistance Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Arts.351 8.160 2.758 145.068 9.800 14.479 15.900 42.899 477 3.588 158.820 35.699 1.684 12.092 334 2.977 74.413 12.995 81.077 14.287 116.301 3.195 30.749 56.423 793 734 59 703 473 230 1.831 11.442 1.396 115.484 47.263 5.064 13.609 96.686 85.952 4.745 33.957 12.462 10.253 54.830 1.165 8.650 11.715 7.685 56.983 58.938 10.065 24.130 36.477 82.149 68.518 155. Entertainment and Recreation Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Accommodation and Food Services Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Other Services (except Public Administration) Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business bankruptcies Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 4.197 140.031 15.706 12.712 16.475 3.770 80.946 60.801 2.912 13.944 5.854 6.028 21.697 146.849 82.120 63.537 8.944 29.

Market Research Handbook Table 6.18 Business proposals.734 824 910 1.906 909 997 1.762 821 941 1.630 712 918 1.826 862 964 1. provinces and territories Number of cases 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 number Canada Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 1.424 637 787 Newfoundland and Labrador Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 3 0 3 1 0 1 2 0 2 3 1 2 4 0 4 3 1 2 4 3 1 1 0 1 Prince Edward Island Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 2 1 1 2 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 25 11 14 2 1 1 Nova Scotia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 27 19 8 50 15 35 40 20 20 25 10 15 30 13 17 28 9 19 1 1 0 19 9 10 New Brunswick Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 29 12 17 17 10 7 22 6 16 19 6 13 31 19 12 38 20 18 30 10 20 36 15 21 Quebec Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 641 487 154 702 501 201 706 522 184 704 578 126 666 529 137 592 471 121 509 403 106 502 407 95 Ontario Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 511 170 341 544 185 359 586 183 403 577 173 404 602 182 420 555 190 365 578 198 380 457 128 329 Manitoba Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 12 5 7 21 4 17 24 4 20 31 7 24 27 8 19 31 9 22 27 10 17 25 7 18 Saskatchewan Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 29 2 27 42 2 40 65 2 63 45 2 43 46 3 43 50 7 43 93 8 85 93 7 86 Alberta Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 162 36 126 180 22 158 220 18 202 273 28 245 240 35 205 280 40 240 239 21 218 161 19 142 British Columbia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 150 63 87 202 81 121 182 82 100 222 103 119 176 73 103 154 75 79 122 46 76 125 43 82 Northwest Territories Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 5 0 5 4 0 4 1 1 0 2 1 1 1 1 0 Yukon Territory Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nunavut Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 152 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canada.848 838 1.010 1.568 796 772 1. 63-224-X .

453 45.186 8.296 24.122 521.18 – continued Business proposals.289 18.265 601 2.586 82.317 344.604 337.134 5.804 87.499 38.197 288.016 1.933 61.635 23.575 1.815 6.296 4.483 44.810 519.366 298.749 Saskatchewan Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 2.178 52.969 1.034 31.358 674 Quebec Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 388. 63-224-X 153 .869 134.032 134.150 22.964 157.885 23.574 114.629 9.452 586.398 95.188 430.237 323 9.742 11.376 1.365 344.501 54.157 133.267 Ontario Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 86.923 1.Market Research Handbook Table 6.774 10.759 39.737 2.961 1.557 6.562 2.930 9.594 12.540 7.032 1.647 94.261 8.824 1.942 238.351 176 8.947 95.499 19.436 919 4.772 70.815 Alberta Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 29.603 1.567 148.066 132.943 124.570 53.524 4.017 31.617 5.741 24.174 6.521 16.086 1.939 10.088 406.336 15.420 4.011 1.087 21.345 2.400 6.565 875 4.146 2.861 37.749 6.866 1.509 358.424 18.146 28.301 14.917 13.184 Manitoba Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 1.348 129.912 28.784 2.397 21.743 408.366 44.813 Northwest Territories Business proposasl Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 400 400 0 1 1 0 911 0 911 847 0 847 0 0 0 2 0 2 3.004 131.690 8. Canada.728 103.408 131.115 694.948 476.953 15.526 997 354 643 510 109 401 0 0 0 5.878 4.304 569.498 4.444 35.042 4.545 388 9.438 46.953 363.868 15.853 124.281 8.714 14.637 80.623 85.322 112.078 22.243 6.631 3.551 184.541 42.983 17.639 3.979 7.538 791 12.751 32.132 99.204 327.664 360.523 8.386 109.597 463 2.789 280.906 2.057 139.345 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.165 494. provinces and territories Total assets 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Canada Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 598.457 64.855 9.767 50.052 38.535 3.266 4.244 5.436 649.550 718.333 3.113 12.352 2.732 3.612 1.869 British Columbia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 64.519 31.891 142 1.871 46.766 Newfoundland and Labrador Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 559 0 559 0 0 0 279 0 279 553 0 553 359 0 359 0 0 0 26 0 26 1 0 1 Prince Edward Island Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 33 13 20 361 0 361 0 0 0 78 42 36 0 0 0 47 0 47 344 93 251 340 0 340 Nova Scotia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 9.631 0 Yukon Territory Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nunavut Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2.078 25.559 4.747 29.054 New Brunswick Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 14.962 88.010 3.355 3.477 22.843 343 2.444 25.159 110.657 7.860 53.406 488 5.207 1.661 332.572 127.017 2.776 2.933 2.359 72.985 7.400 0 4.851 353 1.566 6.093 7.201 9.587 19.619 1.272 585.

783 117.463 3.655.971 53.383 26.140 8.476 5.643 6.073 0 1.204 97.207 86.366 89.030 New Brunswick Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 24.772 19.771.471 1.654 314 314 0 13.844 2.780 33.941 254.054 298.317 5.155 9.Market Research Handbook Table 6.330 13.493 1.826 208.583 54.998 45.070 289.685 33.033 1.278 1.295.069 12.580 0 1.497 1.246 1.454 1.603 245.392 6.095 107.577 9.657 16.802 1.266 1.185.714 29.288 Saskatchewan Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 3.573.643 192.858 5.701 10.673 28.282 13.125 4.817 713.667 1.136 764.045 123.027 466 Nova Scotia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 15.965 6.778 2.332 9.716 134.475 23.379 84 0 0 0 96 0 96 29.420 293.713 47.808 1.227 974.754 33.070 47.813 25.526 230.285 5.676 0 319 296 23 3.883 36.841 14.313 327.841 1.589 3.676 1.549 31.303 7.497 30.168.379 1.298 169.311.277 12.315 Ontario Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 374.114 1.117 68.619 3.451 10.425 361.073 4. provinces and territories Total liabilities 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Canada Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 1.741 520.580 15.836 251.953 4.112 676.454 31.981 11.353 4.534 10.200 2.065 1.604 392.673 19.622 554 172 0 172 350 0 350 Prince Edward Island Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 293 92 201 150 0 150 0 0 0 3.971 2.979 18.008 162.897.176 14.178 5.234 18.828 16.641 77.196 7.014.228 276.802 1.554 1.516 145.295 5.061 161.307 9.677 20.205 568 8.482.306 109.098.634 27.832 1.694 14.832 7.589 0 0 0 0 525 0 525 154 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.643 295.493.697 1.970 1.103 2.157 27.132 16.397 3.635 2.123 260.777 496 2.457 10.160 2.132 921.076.651 1.679 10.139 1.820 6.676 4.379 0 1.076 99.793 28.981 1.871 1.345 2.385 29.354 2.760 138.779 1.397 0 Yukon Territory Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nunavut Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3.650 39.736 3.497 Alberta Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 84.229.288 14.284 7.432 388 13.678 Northwest Territories Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 300 267 33 1.065 0 205 205 0 1.611 891.018 27.001 262.581 14.353 98.971 1.176 960.451.588 428.909 1.774 British Columbia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 102.716 18.953 8.801 50.727 352.389 44. 63-224-X .186 273.267 17.012 268.335 16.606 5.305 25.880 3.559 2.698 158.143 211.339 2.047 22.440 376.108.668 776.771 27.614 80.672 14.764 37.335 100.949 Manitoba Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 4.980 36.309 150.144 2.623 26. Canada.424 640.057.155 651.573 219.681.489 1.824 214.486 196.698 3.414 6.648 25.18 – continued Business proposals.978 6.243 138.972 Newfoundland and Labrador Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 974 0 974 133 0 133 299 0 299 24.086.448 47.225 77.860 13.344 358.066 359.132 6.099 Quebec Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 871.594 46.502 837.197 11.739 24.830 66.503 155.637 12.684 39.222.779 16.582 102.662 8.135 4.949 1.

598 866.177 5.034 41.238 5.693 114.555 77.836 836.944 490.744 2.494 22.879 5.134 7.868 483.443 273.336 776.254 81.176 14.346 48.821 3.869 32.027 126 Nova Scotia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 6.277 4.924 15.838 53.199 259.887 3.461 28.643 1.033 163.984 130.419 24.601 191.322 6.295.930 4.739 49.019 111.293.117 646.581 1.834 5.013 150.905 British Columbia Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 37.441 7.616 840.909 586 1.243 1.940 1. 63-224-X 155 .746 7.300 2.059 25.884 14.429 343 886 354 533 6.074 1.037 7.491 2.514 10.545 565.244 10.763 3.155 216.163 55.474 70.899 53.783 212.705 12.945 1.246 96.073 29.990 1.652 1.753 2.977 New Brunswick Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 10.439 154.199 120.540 338.032 177.724 22.379 712. Canada.206 Newfoundland and Labrador Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 415 0 415 133 0 133 20 0 20 23.563 8.809 458. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.001 14. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.407 241.125 12.266 187.622 554 146 0 146 349 0 349 Prince Edward Island Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 261 79 181 211 0 211 0 0 0 3.150 7.307 1.002 3. provinces and territories Total deficiency 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Canada Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 884.685 131.704 10.252 314 314 0 7.631 14.143 10.708 100.196 260.710 1.Market Research Handbook Table 6.308 48.831 175.438 1.146 13. office of the superintendent of bankruptcy.001 752 1.220 6. industry Canada.707 168.231 124.086.847 950 43.737 18.577 135.996 1.216 67.241 8.295 35.676 4.383 11.167 27.963 4.174 2.484 189.563 17.367 891.337 48 0 0 0 50 0 50 29.420 1.221 0 1.694 11.887 0 3.221 15.649 90.511.998 85.394 157.856 491.234 4.186 5.512 727.069 5.863 4.327.678 22.780 14.979 671.635 435 4.18 – continued Business proposals.765 Manitoba Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 2.350 19.226 11.865 Northwest Territories Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 299 267 32 665 665 0 204 204 0 468 0 468 226 0 226 4.188 5.266 18.803 25.199 1.496 1.135.549 474.291 27.404 50.191 493.835 29.154 1.206 9.369 97.460 569 7.341 243.418 7.450 716.819 4.438 116.053 167.224 60.241 539 Saskatchewan Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 874 876 2 1.303 3.676 0 317 296 21 234 234 0 Yukon Territory Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nunavut Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.830 4.584 296.126.797 24.329 5.291 963.385 3.242 601 642 855 392 463 5.308 354.907 349.475 224.488 6.193 640.425 Quebec Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 482.048 Ontario Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 288.971 35.413.319 Alberta Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 54. Source(s): Annual statistical summary.253 20.942 1.772 6.318 55.551 16.203 1.243 0 0 0 0 525 0 525 Note(s): See "Data quality.592 1.901 19.043 92.382 3.854 1.699 1.964 14.860 675.429 374 3.514 3.891 4.153 16.903 8.229 1.559 3.602 643.840 101.071 27.403 536 9.290 86.072 3.

Scientific and Technical Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Management of Companies and Enterprises Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 156 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.848 838 1.Market Research Handbook Table 6.010 1.568 796 772 1.762 821 941 1. by industry Number of cases 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 number Total Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 1.906 909 997 1.826 862 964 1.734 824 910 1. Forestry. Fishing and Hunting Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 55 24 31 59 21 38 53 20 33 51 21 30 69 32 37 73 38 35 76 28 48 86 49 37 Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 15 8 7 13 4 9 9 2 7 12 3 9 14 6 8 14 2 12 18 0 18 17 6 11 Utilities Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 1 2 3 3 0 5 3 2 2 1 1 Construction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 191 75 116 233 92 141 195 68 127 233 90 143 283 93 190 254 89 165 238 84 154 212 76 136 Manufacturing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 148 123 25 170 110 60 217 154 63 245 168 77 259 180 79 224 162 62 184 138 46 163 26 137 Wholesale Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 84 54 30 85 64 21 102 68 34 102 69 33 88 60 28 119 73 46 86 55 31 93 18 75 Retail Trade Business proposasl Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 219 135 84 258 129 129 251 96 155 245 115 130 217 95 122 193 96 97 188 88 100 172 46 126 Transportation and Warehousing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 99 38 61 134 61 73 156 54 102 148 63 85 156 64 92 115 38 77 124 32 92 119 39 80 Information and Cultural Industries Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 63 35 28 75 42 33 76 44 32 77 31 46 62 37 25 55 36 19 32 23 9 29 8 21 Finance and Insurance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 23 5 18 34 12 22 26 13 13 30 8 22 32 8 24 31 17 14 35 20 15 23 4 19 Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 52 18 34 56 20 36 36 16 20 39 21 18 48 22 26 41 18 23 69 27 42 42 24 18 147 43 104 141 42 99 181 64 117 189 69 120 147 54 93 152 56 96 134 32 102 131 53 78 0 0 0 11 10 1 7 6 1 16 12 4 21 17 4 21 18 3 16 11 5 16 2 14 Professional.424 440 984 Agriculture.630 712 918 1.19 Business proposals. 63-224-X . Canada.

Entertainment and Recreation Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 24 13 11 42 23 19 49 27 22 44 25 19 39 15 24 49 25 24 56 27 29 39 8 31 Accommodation and Food Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 169 105 64 182 93 89 178 89 89 154 88 66 156 94 62 173 82 91 163 72 91 100 20 80 Other Services (except Public Administration) Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 117 58 59 105 40 65 115 49 66 141 62 79 89 39 50 88 25 63 91 29 62 74 23 51 3 3 0 9 3 6 17 8 9 15 5 10 6 3 3 3 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 1 Public Administration Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. by industry Number of cases 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 number Administrative and Support. Canada. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 94 49 45 84 37 47 117 47 70 107 48 59 72 26 46 75 35 40 68 31 37 54 13 41 Educational Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 3 2 1 2 2 0 14 7 7 10 2 8 14 6 8 14 2 12 10 5 5 10 0 10 Health Care and Social Assistance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 60 7 53 67 15 52 48 6 42 46 8 38 51 10 41 37 9 28 37 7 30 41 24 17 Arts.19 – continued Business proposals.Market Research Handbook Table 6. 63-224-X 157 .

064 14.056 18.604 337.294 10.543 4.572 127.703 33.093 13.069 802 2.731 42.736 2.440 7.611 Professional.152 33.896 6.746 59.816 130.022 9.159 110.706 29.215 1.762 Agriculture.899 54.592 11.643 4.Market Research Handbook Table 6.681 16.392 17.820 13.942 238.575 3.581 12.648 134.287 Information and Cultural Industries Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 16. Scientific and Technical Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 25.491 8.330 5.337 63 1.929 20.710 1.529 47.004 68.369 10.342 16.639 4.888 3.271 40.921 3.037 49.948 476.001 36.193 Retail Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 144.874 31.249 13.808 26.336 23.304 569.325 18.984 11.223 57.931 66.038 10.630 7.427 23.196 70.173 334 8.187 28.436 649.848 2.810 519.173 23. by industry Total assets 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Total Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 598.604 43.332 18.611 29.660 15 1.271 63.435 33.550 7.088 87.192 62.276 82.776 29.550 718.936 0 0 0 648 458 190 276 228 47 8.807 1.611 74.702 5.711 227.812 54.631 5.835 22.611 64.846 3.218 13.973 1.974 31.722 34.127 54.829 9.530 8.139 3.385 431.19 – continued Business proposals.004 34.452 586.937 17.015 13.728 103.330 Manufacturing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 147.812 30. Forestry.747 4.293 24.331 12.047 20.306 12.176 37.257 1.779 9.072 8.249 86.296 5.386 54.452 6.307 2.966 105.244 27.369 4.802 8.957 87.383 50.789 280. Fishing and Hunting Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Management of Companies and Enterprises Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 158 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.606 27.623 6.223 27.551 184.455 4.403 624 2.672 37.325 43.468 18.123 7.094 13.480 28.485 4.622 989 70.157 133.470 53.698 5.887 7.492 33.765 1.931 443 5.654 144.652 3.147 2.254 21.316 17.245 21.878 34.070 7.545 Wholesale Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 26. Canada.592 17.877 37.459 1.209 18.447 2.559 933 2. 63-224-X .042 1.365 6.214 12.990 35.405 3.348 13.664 1.079 114.267 8.762 1.901 2.824 17.071 4.247 34.723 22.327 1.601 546 17.319 14.092 1.165 494.645 2.354 64.625 9.273 9.534 8.473 44.757 0 2.468 43.939 5.180 161.672 2.022 17.700 58.420 18.834 797 1.405 69.377 29.853 124.999 19.356 Utilities Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 245 245 0 0 0 0 105 105 0 586 0 586 16 16 0 345 60 285 861 38 822 Construction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 47.200 6.830 15.811 48.022 39.500 75.301 Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 6.998 13.133 87.787 3.363 40.249 Transportation and Warehousing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 28.608 127.810 3.507 8.659 60.876 16.190 69.780 17 5.933 150.122 521.543 21.280 4.025 7.317 Finance and Insurance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 3.317 Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 31.407 18.065 13.115 694.638 9.763 1.801 17.710 219.092 3.895 32.401 6.438 3.367 26.076 107.153 2.242 711 174 537 1.064 5.907 5.325 14.341 184.089 23.743 16.697 11.708 1.601 4.719 6.786 174.463 876 587 3.917 70.663 33.469 8.898 3.132 99.273 35.272 585.130 53.223 50.947 95.483 10.374 16.989 56.196 31.963 3.610 5.933 27.283 11.548 1.484 11.877 17.674 13.370 16.507 1.514 71.385 11.757 19.490 12.377 10.258 13.

724 6. Canada.505 22.736 593 5.098 2.831 22.959 8.573 7.251 1.835 5.636 3.469 9.439 4.560 10.274 23.952 450 1.904 22.118 25.943 1.105 1.292 5.643 6.905 7.401 8.264 4.042 1.430 21.034 3.169 167 1.315 7.201 937 1.957 Other Services (except Public Administration) Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 11.602 3.896 10.519 2.657 934 722 1.512 11.Market Research Handbook Table 6. 63-224-X 159 .833 Accommodation and Food Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 28.308 0 3.733 3.647 3.671 22.312 12.723 6.393 5.672 10.952 16.591 6.116 49.19 – continued Business proposals.939 20.031 1.962 6.892 6.372 7.094 7.496 2.357 3.152 5.020 8.600 1.237 12.926 11.486 5. Entertainment and Recreation Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 4.705 22.288 6.329 3.300 12.374 4.935 13.834 938 9.632 2.553 18.896 7.368 5.302 3.033 802 1.654 3.157 10.602 3.911 2.078 15.253 17.801 13.849 6.867 17.627 8.759 1.361 9. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 26.127 537 0 537 455 2 453 907 0 907 Health Care and Social Assistance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 11.416 885 12.135 5.311 5.282 2.692 4.546 24.908 4.551 6.262 439 365 74 300 300 0 1.308 3.002 3.686 1.436 23.306 4.191 1.158 9.978 1.758 1.606 6.358 10.985 10.443 11.571 8.143 8.207 15.472 13.585 12.332 2.530 3.142 57.481 14.587 4.300 14.540 9.038 Arts.078 9.875 10.894 7.818 882 3.011 3. by industry Total assets 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Administrative and Support.502 449 434 15 169 0 169 0 0 0 79 0 79 Educational Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.028 22.

080 29.905 35.553 80.489 1.690 53.709 57.220 238.451.587 8.080 0 5.997 718.453 Transportation and Warehousing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 46.246 1.897 184. Forestry.Market Research Handbook Table 6.345 2.947 51.841 97.072 64.107 28.655.708 82.330 66.694 5.588 204.119 60.086 439.064 2.988 18.984 16.612 8.656 28.667 1.374 4.835 92.034 27.157 82.361 2.899 23. Canada.867 5.091 97.113 18.629 29.19 – continued Business proposals.730 5.067 79.523.692 37.129 96.779 2.617 819 13.359 39.105 Utilities Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 293 293 0 0 0 0 3.515 124.123 260.054 1.388 15.454 1.802 Management of Companies and Enterprises Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 160 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.871 1.209 57.001 43.255 7.412 168.037 25.243 55.287 179. 63-224-X .436 21.422 133.824 214.051 101.227 155.573.929 107.382 13.540 178.802 1.287 688.824 110.558 63.420 76.989 1.769 94.826 208.940 4.361 81.718 88. by industry Total liabilities 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Total Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 1.295.009 15.658 44.716 117.903 47.531 133.693 1.597 6.943 114.681.341 4.812 76.927 215.311.098.723 103.520 163.071 20.453 61.068 60.397 8.996 137.683 70.229.564 1.248 16.546 179.974 19.397 430.659 44.585 78.056 952 28.158 243.884 388.877 26.955 7.358 15.160 98.805 93.051 252.794 18.150 151.322 173.676 1.942 93.342 20.170 103. Fishing and Hunting Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 53.250 144.639 55.905 92.014.771.132 Information and Cultural Industries Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 37.940 68.408 38.645 9.434 89.841 1.542 3.306 29.640 5.791 170.725 16.302 20.916 59.805 6.594 4.963 36.337 69.012 9.976 39.044 193.146 50.667 46.176 6.633 105.073 111.090 956 134 30.632 5.812 0 4.343 82.088 0 0 0 29.921 257.589 26.012 18.001 262.383 6.316 46.880 27.811 617.648 7.771 Professional.706 229.537 31.021 1.782 99.485 32.923 2.784 30.486 202.250 95.579 115.305 20.309 Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 23.278 1.095 2.162 12.355 31.385 44.665 52.462 67.143 211.059 24.849 29.202 Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 54.700 19.337 4.289 Finance and Insurance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 44.290 34.332 34.534 15.209 13.953 32.825 105.032 19.522 102.873 21.175 5.738 247.943 130.042 171.021 24.965 26.588 5.893 71.270 175.205 Manufacturing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 394.410 9.634 Wholesale Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 130.086.362 127.476 41.436 35.613 71.977 155. Scientific and Technical Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 90.154 9.554 1.994 106.215 183.912 21.336 123.982 393.317 4.897.363 69.884 2.913 19.710 24.998 23.640 8.222.320 4.445 6.000 5.933 916 4.313 327.954 485.600 601.226 45.124 4.325 121.585 8.487 134.482.651 1.246 186.275 111.227 53.418 3.758 21.375 72.808 98.797 7.784 53.092 946 3.740 2.285 84.530 15.809 80.396 958 32.648 114.431 6.527 23.740 58.865 4.385 112.951 9.033 131.955 152 1.324 144.090 27.974 16.931 91.438 373.184 36.111 128.194 88.790 39.059 6.142 Retail Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 256.196 15.971 1.837 20.066 116.297 12.108.805 31.248 2.300 209.017 536 536 0 714 299 415 975 102 873 Construction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 159.066 158.146 5.970 1.608 491.469 37.044 Agriculture.354 12.510 101.454 131.103 2.735 13.862 7.603 15.526 230.812 3.973 6.

519 20.605 20.982 51.540 611 2.206 3.829 24.103 26.675 9.326 20.029 23.919 13.239 80.733 Health Care and Social Assistance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 25.733 0 3.840 24.823 8.894 11.150 4.668 6.142 14.045 4.468 21.851 0 0 0 488 0 488 Educational Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.673 20.151 11.580 141.831 2.605 42.520 16.169 9.531 125.294 43.233 Accommodation and Food Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 68.542 1.710 25.956 10.435 36.722 17.549 286 1.722 32.019 1.927 21.223 77.470 8.581 18.891 9.063 53.241 15.569 189.603 451 2.102 11.357 12.701 31. Canada. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 50.660 7.197 9.331 1.324 83.763 4.769 11.686 5.247 9.191 6.Market Research Handbook Table 6.710 17.027 80.429 52.943 12.006 8.671 38.738 59. by industry Total liabilities 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Administrative and Support.298 64.022 9.670 107.752 29.856 3.672 19.756 7.840 98.263 3.729 7.538 33.155 10.369 6.794 16.844 698 1.059 13.589 1.822 11.470 4.739 48.767 6.434 178.838 2.851 0 1.864 6.803 43.503 4.295 29.884 44.627 8.698 2.632 1.892 6. Entertainment and Recreation Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 8.170 14.662 21.659 15.444 35.036 9.416 1.858 14.300 11.678 39.082 10.19 – continued Business proposals. 63-224-X 161 .804 20.746 7.114 41.892 0 3.853 15.291 5.678 12.491 53.431 69.565 8.478 50.644 17.305 3.830 853 694 159 617 617 0 5.736 Other Services (except Public Administration) Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 30.767 46.950 9.253 Arts.026 40.744 2.840 1.561 47.205 44.249 1.352 27.217 68.718 62.018 24.583 4.045 41.214 11.905 2.932 6.609 45.331 0 2.312 9.

628 28.779 24.961 51.948 8.184 70.413 11.643 96.553 3. by industry Total deficiency 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Total Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 884.934 58.148 20.292 18.125 8.680 29.897 3.648 70.220 176.615 7.399 74.501 2.452 34.871 1.236 28.973 32.667 451.293 455 9.740 124.710 1.271 3.885 4.552 17.953 15.965 27.850 19.104 821 25.153 78.319 4.393 48. 63-224-X .950 Retail Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 111.986 39. Forestry.581 81.789 5.589 96.871 61.439 178.477 20.595 10.960 4.642 73.070 43.057 630 455.069 1.555 4.297 15.323 9.587 2.752 194.122 49.295.079 1.854 1.077 306 32.693 114.290 86.064 1.895 5.207 10.220 59.973 69.976 4.033 8.122 58.855 619 10.995 331 62.925 41.634 23.510 7.795 75.323 172.616 22.011 4.525 164. Canada.338 9.572 21.121 2.452 44.801 72.941 78.511 124.736 14.369 97.416 18.421 181.383 19.594 29.859 10.150 38.885 Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 23.845 Information and Cultural Industries Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 21.199 10.502 513.819 7.619 1.355 65.091.735 20.874 95.053 167.766 12.595 68.942 1.844 68.007 17.229 64.057 172 57.489 13.547 53.931 27.592 101.023 3.652 1.247 4.760 34.992 126.394 157.742 22.117 37.508 59.604 1.569 131.089 Wholesale Trade Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 103.254 81.458 33.650 56.208 199.945 44.688 149.520 1.814 11.733 4.089 158.207 64.175 104.341 Agriculture.740 1.712 74.327.916 104.431 520 520 0 369 239 130 114 63 51 Construction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 112.230 1.162 290.029 42.687 211.437 14.888 18.387 4.459 28.598 866.064 65.270 8.890 21.023 10.832 24.336 776.357 6.734 3.713 2.697 8.938 90.600 64.161 Professional.19 – continued Business proposals.040 Management of Companies and Enterprises Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 162 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.692 14.511 108.263 168.661 61.155 216.787 2.868 93.569 2.007 Mining and Oil and Gas Extraction Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 17.973 Finance and Insurance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 40.192 3.492 1.749 Utilities Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 0 0 0 47 47 0 0 0 0 3.696 70.536 9.600 151.380 770 106.173 13.960 22.135.933 19.410 13.205 41.112 39.590 375 211.204 Transportation and Warehousing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 17.349 1.780 42.401 94.441 79.228 1. Fishing and Hunting Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 19.461 14.390 44.049 61.382 11.961 2.792 361.553 18. Scientific and Technical Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 65.511.093 25.715 59.643 1.021 89.001 19.727 21.792 15.580 83.707 5.229 1.914 22.664 115.760 66.152 0 0 0 28.291 53.875 42.319 2.338 49.320 53.292 54.117 646.719 21.318 3.269 115.890 107.Market Research Handbook Table 6.149 84.025 306.101 19.097 102.347 358.317 2.567 11.267 18.381 1.562 10.666 404 91.126.230 64.158 20.239 71.707 0 4.572 173.947 31.262 60.420 1.985 74.323 0 2.403 92.512 727.127 15.875 Manufacturing Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 247.976 62.868 2.207 9.699 1.291 963.367 891.432 931 1.387 842 55.655 533.496 38 814 728 87 22.435 3.895 3.756 36.638 1.293.726 6.499 4.347 916 3.975 1.230 244.742 4.181 47.413.178 733 971 979 8 5.415 17.297 1.680 102.346 18.545 565.707 3.028 74.966 64.912 3.888 2.232 12.794 412 15.017 61.461 57.

633 82. Canada.605 112 1.314 27.390 404 2.510 6.050 2. Entertainment and Recreation Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 4.032 3.440 34.437 26.568 414 329 85 317 317 0 3.287 24.007 72.427 132.565 7.354 1.879 7.093 1.752 11.763 9.399 Accommodation and Food Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 40.142 7.823 4.979 22.240 23.169 508 1.804 7.269 31.597 7.701 4.814 14.213 13.973 1.603 824 4.990 13.794 0 1.392 54.067 37.652 73.423 17.574 1.880 1.834 1.215 Arts.446 6.828 15.864 22.531 29.011 5.310 3.745 29.494 3.584 3. Waste Management and Remediation Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 23.759 6.149 8.869 5.603 14.068 5.165 3.399 4.682 0 1.885 10.794 1.320 3.287 64.394 5.358 2.874 1.682 0 0 0 409 0 409 Educational Services Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Public Administration Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses Note(s): See "Data quality.427 3.944 28.035 122.951 1.324 1.318 3.641 2.643 8.389 11.030 60.Market Research Handbook Table 6.800 3.696 16.699 3.318 129.584 0 661 1.603 14.599 235 7.575 31.677 36.198 23.035 30.283 39. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.779 Other Services (except Public Administration) Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 18.827 0 2.410 684 1.370 23. office of the superintendent of bankruptcy.166 28.167 16.366 16.160 22.131 2.543 6.794 7.810 18.827 Health Care and Social Assistance Business proposals Incorporated Businesses Not incorporated businesses 14.311 26.589 21.368 2.227 10.816 25.542 2.765 85.434 284 1.438 704 1.094 284 810 2.986 51.405 4. by industry Total deficiency 1999 r 2000 r 2001 r 2002 r 2003 r 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Administrative and Support. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.19 – continued Business proposals.954 13.121 13.012 5.294 18.742 11.384 4.514 6.454 22.091 12. 63-224-X 163 .580 9.458 19.712 46.337 10.919 3.330 3.278 2.194 38. Source(s): Annual statistical summary.801 711 3. industry Canada.439 8.654 4.538 39.078 679 30.108 128.457 4.

1%) in 2006 while exports increased from $ 519 billion to $523 billion (+0.3 billion (table 7.9% over 2005 (table 7.0 billion (table 7. Although both exports and imports of industrial goods advanced in 2006. the goods surplus (the difference between value of imports of goods and the value of exports of goods) dropped by $12. However.9% to $84.5 billion. while those from forestry products fell by $3.2 billion to $51.2).4 billion.7 billion (table 7. forestry products and natural gas to the United States (tables 7. receipts from automotive products (automobiles.1-3).1-1. Canadians imported merchandise to the tune of $404. 63-224-X . 7. home furnishings (table 7. exports (+11. However. As a major raw materials producer. autos and lumber all reported lower export values for the year as US demand for these products declined. electronics. depressing Canada’s trade surplus with the US by about $12. The rise in household incomes in Alberta in turn contributed to additional consumer spending in 2006. which rose +6. as the export value of industrial goods and materials surged to reach a new While the United States was still by far Canada’s largest trading partner in 2006.1-2).0 billion in 2006 on the strength of metal ores and alloys (table 7. The oil boom also acted as a pull factor in encouraging people to move in droves to the province to capitalize on higher wages created by a tight labour market. trucks and parts) dropped by $5. 7. driving auto sales up to their highest level ever. Canadian companies benefited from these higher prices for their products. aircraft. For example.7 billion in 2006. pushed the nation’s total merchandise exports to a record high of $455. especially energy and metals. exports of natural gas. As a result of the drop in these exports. such as cellular phones and DVDs. by newly industrialized countries such as China has pushed up world prices. The value of the importation of goods and services rose from about $467 billion to about $487 billion (+4. up +4.1-3). hitting a record-high of about $10 billion (table 7. import values also reached record levels in 2006. The increase in sales was concentrated in Japanese and German models manufactured outside of North America. Industrial goods and materials.1-1).Market Research Handbook Section 7 International trade Canada’s international trade surplus with the rest of the world shrunk to about $36 billion dollars in 2006. Construction in the oil sands in Alberta expanded and increased demand for industrial goods. There were also increased imports of high definition televisions and other personal electronics equipment.2). wheat and canola to the rest of the world. autos and lumber in the US. This drop was due to a more pronounced increase in the value of imports and a rather sluggish growth in export receipts. up +0. Buoyed by lower prices.1 billion (table 7.1-1). was the only sector to register a rising trade surplus in 2006.8%) (table 7. dropped by about $7. which posted a sectoral trade deficit in 2001. Exports of goods and services to the US. combined with lower exports of autos.5%) outpaced imports.1-3). The United States’ share of both exports and imports declined mainly due to rising exports of metals. Canada’s largest trading partner. due to lower demand for natural gas. specifically metals. cars and trucks.1-1). there is a growing propensity among Canadian companies to do business with countries other than the United States. payments for the importation of US goods and services increased by about $5 billion.3 billion. the value of exports to the United States fell for the first time in three years (table 7. crude petroleum and grains. from about $51 billion recorded in 2005 (table 7. due to the favourable exchange rate of the Canadian dollar to major international currencies.1% from the previous year (table 7.1-2).2).1 International trade in goods record of $94. Demand for all sorts of industrial raw materials. 164 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2).1-3). the exports of industrial goods and materials made the largest contribution to the gain in exports in 2006. Last year’s record-high imports were pushed up by strong imports of machinery. Consequently. Consequently. The combination of strong demand and rising prices for Canada’s natural resources products.

travel payments increased to about $23.2 billion to $61.4 billion (+3. Investment Income Investment income is divided into three categories. Canadian liabilities to the rest of the world went up. 63-224-X 165 .8% increase in receipts of investment income in Canada (from $48.7 billion. portfolio investment and other investment. Consequently. contributed to a reduction of Canada’s deficit in investment income to cut by almost two-thirds (about 59%) of what it was 10 years earlier (chart 7. international reserve assets. February 26th 2007 (accessed August 22nd 2007). This was precipitated by a +25. which came from portfolio.3% increase in direct investment income received by Canada. “International Travel Account“ The Daily.0 billion to about $15. as Canadians took about 16 million overnight trips to the US (+7. Direct investment covers interest income earned by direct investors (Canadian and foreign) on 1.8%).7%).1). Much of the increase in the travel deficit between 2005 and 2006 stems from higher spending by Canadians in the United States. the balance on total direct investment income (the difference between total direct investment income receipts and total direct investment income payments) reached $1.14).3 Balance of International payment.6 billion (-0. direct and other investments.13). 65-203-X (accessed August 8th 2007). In 2006. The increasing profits from investments abroad by Canadian companies. please consult our free publication “International Merchandise Trade Annual Review. the deficit on services increased by +$3.2 International Trade in services Powered by higher transportation fares and more robust expenditure by Canadians travelling abroad. With the US being Canada’s largest trading partner. it was no surprise that the US was responsible for the largest share of investment income (36. 2.5 billion in surplus. while there was a 9.1% decline in the amount of direct investments income payments Canadians made abroad.6%) more than the previous year and the highest level since 1993.3%) received in Canada in 2006. coupled with the high exchange rate of the Canadian dollar to the US dollar and other major international currencies are other related factors contributing to the deficit in travel services and transportation. there was a +27.8 billion in deficit (table 7.2 Increases in fuel prices.6 billion).6% of all Canadian foreign investment income in that same year (table 7. the balance on total investment income (difference between total investment income received in Canada and total investments income paid by Canadians abroad) was about $11. In 2006.3 billion (+5. In 2006. thus investment income payments by Canadians increased from $70.2 billion in 2006 (table 7.3 billion to another record level. outpacing increases in Canadian international liabilities. This was the highest ever deficit on services recorded and this outcome also pushed both the travel and transportation deficits for the year to their highest level ever recorded. as Canadian investments abroad became more profitable. Catalogue no. more than quadruple its level in 2002. Other investment income consists of income earned on non-bank deposits. This is the result of the growth in Canada’s international assets. primarily due to acquisitions of Canadian companies by foreign direct investors. This situation combined with the lowest number of Americans making overnight trips to Canada since 1997 (13.Market Research Handbook For a more in depth information on imports and exports of goods. direct investment. $6. Canadians continue to spend more money travelling abroad than foreigners spend in Canada.11).7 billion to $73. International Merchandise Trade Annual Review. The Americans were also the recipients of 60.8 million) and lower spending by the Americans all pushed the travel deficit to record heights. government loans and other claims. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5%) from 2005 figures. along with more interest earned from Maple bonds. loans to their direct investment enterprises together with their profits on direct investment. 7. as well as dividends received on stockholdings (Canadian and foreign). Portfolio investment includes interest earned by portfolio investors (Canadian and foreign) on their holdings of bonds and money market instruments. while revenues from travellers to Canada was slightly down to about $16."1 7. This pushed up the travel deficit by $1.

Catalogue no 67-001-X and CANSIM table 376-0012. 63-224-X 2005 2006 .1 Total investment deficit. 1997 to 2006 billions of dollars 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 years Source(s): Statistics Canada.Market Research Handbook Chart 7. 166 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canada. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.

174 97.474 5.454 34.269 7.676 17.122 29. 67-001-X and CANSIM table 376-0006.469 46. Canada’s International Transactions in Securities (survey 1535).135 78.806 88. Quarterly International Transactions in Commercial Services (survey 1533).582 7. timing and coverage.873 49.410 84.539 17.780 16.578 3.1-2 Receipts and payments by type of goods 1.765 8.296 1. Canada’s International Transactions in Securities (survey 1535). Canada — Receipts 2002 2003 414.078 millions of dollars Total Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipment Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions 2 Inland freight and other BOP adjustments 3 356.308 21. catalogue no. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.352 24.732 6. The inland freight and other balance of payments adjustments cover balance of payments adjustments.935 6. 67-001-X and CANSIM table 376-0006.737 399.077 17. 3.691 68.714 4.258 94. Table 7.479 455.283 77.521 34.111 88. timing and coverage.099 77.318 363.187 7.959 94.395 23. 63-224-X 167 .805 36. notably inland freight. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.091 96.782 3.063 39.783 52.083 83. The individual commodity groups are valued at the point of last consignment (plant) with various commodity-specific balance of payments adjustments applied for valuation (including inland freight).306 5.508 19.638 79. Canada — Payments 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 388. Special transactions is a standard statistical category of goods which covers items not allocated to another commodity grouping and whose source is customs records.310 6.327 86.376 49. not allocated to specific commodities.249 8.008 65. Special transactions is a standard statistical category of goods which covers items not allocated to another commodity grouping and whose source is customs records.Market Research Handbook Table 7.556 110.122 90. 2. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.233 6.234 60.947 81.387 1. notably inland freight.974 6.669 3.519 66.288 6.710 21. not allocated to specific commodities.676 87.972 78.891 105.487 342.986 6.107 86. Quarterly International Transactions in Commercial Services (survey 1533).365 47. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.492 46.172 73.039 33.673 82.679 8.389 17.246 70.385 17. The inland freight and other balance of payments adjustments cover balance of payments adjustments.784 33. The individual commodity groups are valued at the point of last consignment (plant) with various commodity-specific balance of payments adjustments applied for valuation (including inland freight).783 30.467 404. 3. 2.067 30. Canada’s Balance of International Payments (survey 1534).684 76. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.689 7.262 93. catalogue no.138 68. The addition of inland freight results in a total goods figure valued at the customs frontier of the exporting country.282 22.330 37.727 21.462 millions of dollars Total Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipment Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions 2 Inland freight and other BOP adjustments 3 429.1-1 Receipts and payments by type of goods 1.106 2004 2005 2006 451.981 114.039 30. Canada’s Balance of International Payments (survey 1534).959 8. The addition of inland freight results in a total goods figure valued at the customs frontier of the exporting country.813 3.503 104.567 3.967 91.486 4.034 4.696 31.272 98.

67-001-X and CANSIM table 376-0006.379 788 65.726 40.795 2.700 -32.339 43.205 30.978 -19. not allocated to specific commodities. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.093 32. Canada — Balances 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 63.275 5.967 -1.708 31. 63-224-X .757 -34. Canada’s Balance of International Payments (survey 1534).282 36. Special transactions is a standard statistical category of goods which covers items not allocated to another commodity grouping and whose source is customs records.008 10. The individual commodity groups are valued at the point of last consignment (plant) with various commodity-specific balance of payments adjustments applied for valuation (including inland freight).966 2.111 4.282 -8.118 2. 2.136 33.763 34.413 7.862 9.534 -10.445 3.075 3.511 1. Canada’s International Transactions in Securities (survey 1535). catalogue no. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.259 250 56.706 -988 51.068 53.893 -29. notably inland freight.501 8. The addition of inland freight results in a total goods figure valued at the customs frontier of the exporting country. The inland freight and other balance of payments adjustments cover balance of payments adjustments.856 15.179 9.873 52. 3.Market Research Handbook Table 7. Quarterly International Transactions in Commercial Services (survey 1533).237 3.024 -30.976 13.1-3 Receipts and payments by type of goods 1.617 millions of dollars Total Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipment Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions 2 Inland freight and other BOP adjustments 3 57.311 9. 168 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. timing and coverage.464 -12.051 -91 1.702 -16.108 1.207 -28.759 9.302 7.

464 45.377 39.781 64.949 4.963 37.122 429.513 1.250 360.087 44.495 7.027 36.123 44 -409 177 -406 -272 -6.262 44. France.730 3.881 -11.298 108.238 24.455 32.039 399.401 16.827 44.384 35.540 3.314 23.727 342. the Czech Republic.052 328.216 -2.230 477.016 -6.224 -919 -1.579 29.363 3.2 Canadian exports 1 and imports of goods and services. and Sweden.677 -9. Other European Union (EU) countries includes currently Belgium.466 27.973 21. 3.207 -1.742 22.421 61.395 All other countries 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 21.001 26.444 13.017 347 -89 233 350 196 -3.492 -10.634 8. Canada’s Balance of International Payments (survey 1534).720 306.578 14.074 -4. from December 1995 up to April 2004.448 6.762 522.743 -4.012 67.789 57.487 3. 67-001-X and CANSIM table 376-0001. Hungary.318 18.446 8.986 4.339 36.352 -7.710 37.221 13.892 53.359 -12.814 398.522 11.860 -13.287 United Kingdom 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 6. Poland. Estonia.162 7.120 -854 -1.872 91. Portugal and Spain.909 10.060 3.427 -1.639 12.521 -11.985 2.279 -7.413 65. by geographical area Exports Goods Imports 1 Services Total Goods Services Balance Total Goods Services Total millions of dollars All countries 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 414.482 -11.953 25.270 6.733 10.213 Other European Union countries 2 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 16.359 9.199 14.303 -1. Other Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries includes currently Australia.598 7.696 63.683 22.618 -846 -248 -897 -1.302 -7. Greece.903 493.680 79.988 467.373 23.885 19.299 42.020 -1.398 255.783 455.698 -13.229 1. Luxembourg.487 11.983 350. up to December 1994.710 363.854 -9.324 16.690 66.405 17.902 10.200 14.560 4.493 -1.038 3.487 11.396 10.029 11.015 -578 -473 -1. Denmark.483 61.943 -7.183 9.235 3.367 7. from November 1996 up to April 2004.068 13. Turkey.694 33. Finland and Sweden.695 9.993 29. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.769 51.454 96.216 11.754 23. from May 2004.772 13.394 427.904 31.686 4.722 2.404 11. 2.697 22. Quarterly International Transactions in Commercial Services (survey 1533).573 -9.429 47.727 -28.434 416.339 -1.819 88.308 388.384 15.423 17.889 42.224 -11.012 439.633 12.087 11. Finland.242 54.458 9. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division. from January 1995.596 23. the Netherlands.162 -15.165 50.910 -7. from December 1996.844 9.368 -1.367 3. catalogue no. balance of payments basis. Lithuania.956 10.232 240. Cyprus.Market Research Handbook Table 7.360 -16.289 -6.142 -10.211 57.320 -9.800 9.833 -17.685 2.675 -10. Poland.439 38.716 405.627 100.620 76.141 82.522 460. from May 1996 up to April 2004.887 4.311 56.588 368.759 63.801 -2.882 2. includes Austria.828 312.488 -99 443 2.832 11.170 -1. the Slovak Republic.577 134 793 2.083 15.942 11.651 3.290 13. Iceland.079 9.924 18.384 12.687 19.228 Other Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries 3 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 12.067 451.926 356.025 17.111 91.887 9.673 -1.374 1.128 37.664 -24.972 -7.302 76. Hungary.327 46.366 Japan 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 10.561 4.294 16.164 -12.526 283. Switzerland.288 14.979 67.791 34.695 -6.294 -29.601 27.825 33.435 384.848 -1.131 -567 -1.671 12.578 -9.222 297.565 1.319 10.081 3.115 9. Germany.693 387.718 13.644 13.423 486.754 14. from January 2001 up to April 2004. Ireland.395 70.106 20.757 25.757 518.356 250.839 10.301 -9.628 7.514 48.282 404.543 3.397 11.468 -9. New Zealand. Norway. Italy.916 26. from July 1994 Mexico.219 4.368 12.820 295.635 35.181 9.893 11.455 1.795 -25.331 6.501 51. Latvia.282 -13. the Slovak Republic and Slovenia.825 -2.564 37. Republic of Korea. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.436 364.751 -3.211 4.755 -8.997 98.770 13.986 86.218 42.583 15.909 80.561 3.137 United States 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 347.867 26.745 23.795 264.707 73.990 -12.787 86.911 11. Austria.654 34.601 28.294 43. the Czech Republic.234 33. These numbers represent exports including re-exports of previously imported goods. Canada International Transactions in Securities (survey 1535).801 27.291 259. 63-224-X 169 .683 3.778 1.523 -11.646 10. Malta.033 47.

8 20.8 4.8 96.5 16.1 -0.061.4 20.277.3 0.6 0.854.1 0.2 5.3 6.3 0.259.309.4 0.2 0.1 0.2 0.3 48.2 3.5 0.7 1.6 0.221. 63-224-X . Canadian International Merchandise Trade.1 24.2 38.4 631.5 0.7 0.317.2 0.435.786.1 0.2 2.1 336.966.6 0.7 54.805.Market Research Handbook Table 7.9 2.9 1.6 Source(s): International Trade Divison.8 8.219.083.8 0.5 1.6 0.2 2.0 1.7 Total exports All Countries 1 Top 25 countries 396.8 3.033.215.1 0.7 1.017.3 2.3 Domestic exports by top twenty-five countries.254.7 0.0 779.520.2 44.647.9 19.0 -1. not seasonally adjusted 2005 2005 2006 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 millions of dollars percent distribution millions of dollars percent distribution percent 408.167.3 0.0 12.3 0.0 12.930.411.4 0.6 84.7 499.2 0.3 0.4 22.195.482.4 0.3 0.6 14.659.478.8 2. customs basis.2 1.5 0.4 793.6 1.1 -1.8 2.1 9.5 706.3 2.3 United States Japan United Kingdom China Mexico Germany Korea.420.743.2 100 0.529.2 0.1 575.9 2.0 1.0 23.0 0.7 1.7 1.7 0.1 2.8 0.706.6 0. South Netherlands France Belgium Norway Italy Australia India Hong Kong Taiwan Brazil Spain Switzerland Russian Federation Indonesia United Arab Emirates Venezuela Singapore South Africa 343.308.2 0.7 9.1 0.0 397.2 1.4 0.5 43.5 1.3 2.335.8 1.9 2.311.6 100 411.7 2.7 1.824.7 511.3 513.7 6.4 1.9 512.0 7.182.138.7 941.4 8.5 81.275.1 16.7 400.7 1.9 6.630.5 7.2 582.0 682.8 1.2 0. 170 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 0.2 3.912.3 0. catalogue no. 65-001-X.5 1.3 0.7 97.9 1.8 934.4 0.4 0.188.9 1.8 0.1 1.

9 1.7 2.326.0 0.206.0 34.0 9.126.3 1.6 1.126.488.8 0.9 2. not seasonally adjusted 2005 2005 2006 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 millions of dollars percentage distribution millions of dollars percentage distribution percentage Total imports Country of origin All countries 380.2 -10.3 1.1 2.6 0.8 3.2 0. 65-001-X.555.4 0.981.Market Research Handbook Table 7.2 1.910.543.3 5.8 2.251.8 3.0 2.3 7.3 1.4 1.1 3. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.0 2.7 4.142.632.7 2.2 1.7 4. customs basis.8 10.4 0.060.5 -5.2 Top 25 countries 356.5 0.5 4.1 16.054.763.357.6 0.9 0.809.940.5 0.610.094.5 0.361.663.6 0. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 2.7 3.9 14.7 0.793.4 2.6 0.4 0.5 0.1 1.994.169.1 2.5 1. catalogue no.7 6.6 1.5 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 1.1 54.1 7.6 4.0 4.263.7 4.0 4.084.5 0.8 1.785.5 0.1 12.7 5.295. Republic of (EIRE) Sweden Thailand Switzerland Peru Belgium India Chile Saudi Arabia Iraq 215.802.706.9 0.879.2 2.5 365.4 93.5 11.0 1.488.1 0.5 34.8 3.5 10.128.408.4 2.6 0.2 5.443.5 8.3 38.0 3.4 1. 63-224-X 171 .4 Imports by top twenty-five countries.430.3 1.9 54.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.8 10.4 3.6 13.5 0.918.636.667.186.3 8.2 3.1 -0.4 1.1 14. Source(s): International Trade Divison.6 1.7 0.374.8 0.4 1.584.008.7 1.7 0.4 56.2 1.5 0.793.5 9.6 100 396.9 2.9 2.890.1 5.4 12.4 15.959.5 0.701.0 1.170.7 3.4 4. South Norway France Algeria Italy Taiwan Brazil Canada Malaysia Ireland.3 9.857.8 18.7 United States China Mexico Japan Germany United Kingdom Korea.0 0.8 7.3 1.2 2.7 3.5 92.7 3.355.593.6 24.2 1.3 217.0 100.865.8 2.9 8.953.4 0.

1 2.1 166.3 45.754.4 241.092.1 51.7 810.709.0 111.1 62.4 145.181.4 73.1 2.2 398.626.800.996.4 1.9 395.1 16.1 28.389.5 901.5 7.3 22.5 9.812.4 681.573.3 18.1 27.302.5 177.0 28.021.7 1.3 139.6 6.0 1.2 25.5 52.561.1 365.170.6 139.3 504.562.5 65.Market Research Handbook Table 7.383.8 557.8 12.5 3.096.1 514.995.2 76.9 68.245.4 348.2 272.3 116.5 2.018.1 278.351.8 1.4 228.3 38.5 369.9 1.042.433.9 1.022.3 7.311.206.2 488.0 398.480.7 11.794.7 1.3 79.0 507.0 18.6 177.4 37.6 529.2 2.2 1.000.324.3 2.8 279.354.238.4 146.010.1 75.0 59.844.4 27.1 Singapore 2004 2005 2006 35.1 537.4 6.225.9 677.773.034.7 171.8 1.9 353.7 62.6 19.9 196.5 44.3 396.2 137.7 2.9 263.107.4 1.8 403.1 42.5 Total exports to selected areas.0 97.1 8.3 0.8 142.9 Hong Kong 2004 2005 2006 205.8 Japan 2004 2005 2006 2.6 16.6 60.8 231.6 256.7 1.1 16.505.0 125.3 941.2 116.2 2.5 10.3 505.3 313.2 146.2 623.9 12.004.9 79.4 33.1 1.3 140.7 2.6 9.915.737.0 593.3 187.150.9 377.3 7.271.8 852.0 38. customs basis.5 3.2 2.1 92.9 62.1 296.323.074.5 277.0 135.0 Germany 2004 2005 2006 171.5 39.142. 63-224-X .0 107.119.9 1.661.1 1.5 Total NIC 2004 2005 2006 599.8 31.0 104.517.633.3 10.1 54.3 539.9 53.2 512.206.3 18.9 Total EU 2004 2005 2006 2.7 1.915.6 1.3 983.1 75.3 618.6 259.4 24.3 74.2 Korea.4 5.6 869.7 17.1 17.294.4 53.7 41.7 7.3 15.2 450.6 234.0 13.7 62.259.1 680.203.995.8 1.032.3 340.1 175.5 2.1 480.768.4 325.7 11.446.2 1.4 8.031.6 57.589.8 14.9 32.851.6 51.520.747.6 115.074.4 1.842.1 84.046.7 11.9 637.7 6.3 Taiwan 2004 2005 2006 122.1 58.0 1.333.3 1.5 2.7 13.3 458.6 8.0 270.7 15.093.6 536.7 2.7 15.7 160.7 77.838.800.3 463.115.3 820.1 353.5 59.047.8 12.7 3.4 1.9 9.020.3 885.6 650.3 163.5 121.5 20.949.2 Other EU 2004 2005 2006 1.1 128.9 31.3 479.8 496.3 18.038.8 3.4 150.2 66.6 1.820.9 138.4 5.9 18.3 596.1 56.187.5 702.236.0 1.1 2.1 1.1 216.698.0 453.883.7 6.576.6 4.2 1.8 68.2 1.4 29.7 382.5 1.7 7. 2004 to 2006 Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipment Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions Total millions of dollars United States 2004 2005 2006 18.8 13.7 131.2 4.0 3.1 3.2 361.6 158.7 339.5 France 2004 2005 2006 168.947.2 2.2 2.2 534.8 430.014.670.0 509.6 2.7 57.410.7 Italy 2004 2005 2006 321.3 64.7 2.3 493.0 942.6 Mexico 2004 2005 2006 1.6 83.6 19.062. not seasonally adjusted.3 528.876.3 164.844.5 359.8 2.5 84.8 63.0 5.3 977.412.537.7 1.5 2.6 855.6 62.5 29.3 2.8 European Union (EU) Newly industrialized countries 172 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 48.2 1.5 1.8 7.1 64.5 78.5 61.5 456.9 United Kingdom 2004 2005 2006 361. South 2004 2005 2006 235.927.1 590.459.1 60.560.2 18.371.4 224.7 261.5 761.2 400.2 4.7 732.1 3.8 14.253.9 9.6 9.1 284.794.3 18.1 526.2 430.280.5 296.8 68.1 1.4 12.595.5 0.4 30.7 267.4 411.0 0.0 436.2 3.6 86.4 113.624.2 414.310.902.764.412.6 1.7 386.8 55.213.926.395.360.5 144.5 393.032.2 125.265.1 720.947.4 739.6 347.0 1.416.8 2.504.133.6 252.6 19.7 78.7 215.9 81.0 145.876.060.6 478.3 522.4 8.061.0 1.7 10.1 1.8 1.4 233.8 359.6 7.8 1.108.684.2 861.4 632.5 395.8 64.3 227.4 64.881.2 661.6 7.254.7 458.9 13.6 562.7 2.1 167.0 258.7 632.1 1.9 17.0 22.6 3.1 52.1 9.1 82.7 311.8 939.7 83.369.365.143.2 15.6 929.

1 434.7 84. See "Data quality.0 488.6 797.2 29.4 354.461.938.8 87.9 4.2 79. 3896.2 1.2 19.833.522. 3912.429.811.3 15. 3913.9 26.3 23. 3651.740.7 33. 2004 to 2006 Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipment Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions Total millions of dollars Other countries 2004 2005 2006 Total 2004 2005 2006 4.295.327.848.184. not seasonally adjusted.073. 3907.024.756.994.7 1.956.298.7 1.4 6.573.9 7.660. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. customs basis.664.9 9.1 86.9 72.965.429.2 18.800.303.5 2.934.871.625.293.791.1 89.1 82. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.081.1 86.0 3.1 6.407.640. Source(s): Canadian international merchandise trade.0 8.9 31.7 767.6 1.911.0 85.6 79.6 8.056.652.489.6 435.1 37.5 – continued Total exports to selected areas.2 18.8 30.209.9 5.2 79.279.779.812. 63-224-X 173 .103.1 293.7 2.9 67.9 15.315.214.Market Research Handbook Table 7. catalogue no.7 15.897. 3893.8 438.388.2 Note(s): Related CANSIM matrices: 3618.893.3 779.5 1. 65-001-XPB.9 29.9 411.220.9 39.

5 53.1 1.9 1.3 162.5 1.1 1.039.6 8.8 2.0 2.8 2.5 970.275.9 951.341.358.468.4 3.2 6.320.4 9.5 7.544.8 9.203.909.0 214.0 2.3 1.9 15.4 45.0 26.109.9 1.8 3.958.2 41.264.8 1.4 2.6 1.904.1 6.035.7 Other EU 2004 2005 2006 993.8 55.5 1.0 1.9 35.0 63.4 57.5 24.768.584.7 1.2 Total NIC 2004 2005 2006 169.919.8 21.6 5.2 44.6 1.796.9 976.5 143.907.7 66.5 3.5 14.269.461.263.7 3.4 872.9 5.3 175.1 1.365.0 28.207.2 730.893.6 19.2 1.0 531.857.8 5.5 0.4 1.617.8 86.5 178.4 89.4 1.9 10.8 449.479.188.164.7 13.6 11.1 61.9 16.4 501.2 2.7 1.7 37.340.5 Germany 2004 2005 2006 201.418.6 3.8 Total EU 2004 2005 2006 2.0 9.5 0.166.3 2.045.086.3 3.5 2.2 5.584.2 2.3 25.890.8 1.7 84.210.975.646.9 5.3 12.6 64.4 3.720.5 719.9 156.008.1 65.8 2.2 6.128.1 962.622.6 3.074.2 4.386.7 0.3 12.9 8.8 France 2004 2005 2006 614.0 202.4 1.7 115.4 2.686.3 153.6 1.8 96.062.3 0.244.374.878.878.075.0 24.4 Japan 2004 2005 2006 58.4 2.3 219.044.3 85.8 10.089.0 213.955.2 864.7 1.2 5.5 Mexico 2004 2005 2006 587.3 11.2 45.9 14.3 2.434.1 65.3 18.4 15.429.2 559.593.213.729.4 1.0 457.8 1.8 1.0 2.5 3.1 25.7 56.9 273.3 4.210.058.5 14.186.3 52.008.0 123.9 363.853.8 6.240.673.7 187.4 3.9 54.186.8 5.6 59.4 436.137.140.254.5 14.0 437.161.5 199.091.4 52.616.0 59.1 18.1 361.7 1.8 4.632.636.2 30.8 1.7 7.0 17.5 11.994.6 4.4 1.021.2 9.5 215.062.7 15.5 0.374.1 2.283.437.839.2 32.720.143.6 512.3 1.8 6.633.331.4 1.3 42.316.1 44.8 1.3 54.0 1.3 362.0 6.000.2 10.111.1 215.8 1.879.2 1.5 13.9 40.313.6 10.7 8.8 15.6 European Union (EU) Newly industrialized countries 174 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.641.6 13.2 14.2 136.6 3.5 11.6 2.096.0 30. South 2004 2005 2006 50.4 629.8 91.302.3 181.8 14.444.737.5 76.9 42.4 5.305.0 United Kingdom 2004 2005 2006 365.5 464.0 4.359.2 6.666.395.1 2.5 201.5 Korea.876.0 32.0 117.7 988.657.3 2.232.3 8.179.9 6.2 Italy 2004 2005 2006 449.7 84.1 3.549.6 7.1 217.6 27.5 2.511.0 797.254.0 2.3 2.0 5.9 4.3 77.8 2.2 2.4 986.182.908.2 1.178.354.8 10.2 184.1 1.3 9.565.7 1.5 41.6 1.964.824.2 0.492.8 1.0 1.828.7 2.162.126.1 8.959.4 982.7 11.4 Singapore 2004 2005 2006 18.1 287.8 0.1 21.2 538.549.0 4.4 0.4 13.5 1.5 1.176.4 206.4 144.3 2.7 770.6 42.9 22.5 2.9 1.558.958.514.7 68.0 2. customs basis.4 1.7 1.4 16.1 6.4 193.3 7.1 352.1 32.3 1.8 806.8 82.8 2.549.628.336.2 403.745.2 1.4 1.7 843.4 1.4 28.141.5 3.5 0.8 3.198.6 35.356.2 4.8 Taiwan 2004 2005 2006 58.342.257.3 2. 2004 to 2006 Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipement Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions Total millions of dollars United States 2004 2005 2006 12.0 4.569.Market Research Handbook Table 7.9 19.2 58.5 5.8 972.6 Imports from selected areas.409. not seasonally adjusted.814.937.857.2 789.624.7 14.0 1.2 Hong Kong 2004 2005 2006 41.898.4 8.294.050.965.169.182.8 4.5 1.430.1 4.443.3 48.3 4.1 2.4 1.3 1.7 678.2 2.0 20.6 5.073.1 0.334.6 1.9 182.8 363.5 5.802.001.9 0.910.3 23.152.9 5.265.7 27.8 12.930.582.125.3 660.5 208.5 5.3 10.6 1.8 1.5 1.0 4.3 10.2 5.540.7 1.4 8.8 5.8 1.9 5.3 1.6 881.4 11.7 5.797.515.6 3.8 54.0 58.2 1.0 48.682.992.925.0 3.2 4.1 262.277.7 4. 63-224-X .373.488.024.9 4.1 84.763.7 0.1 286.139.3 1.346.4 50.2 0.199.371.7 20.1 23.6 12.113.8 10.6 5.2 1.6 42.6 2.6 3.454.0 15.468.456.780.9 16.326.4 1.

984.584.403.7 87.4 66.1 785. 3913.3 73.6 3.3 335.6 71.8 Note(s): Related CANSIM matrices: 3618.724.579.8 1.7 14.919.5 2.395.192.1 33.7 73.525.3 3.822.0 2.1 13.9 4.0 22.810. Table 7.9 654.626.9 16.270.353.868.906.186.9 7.1 1.5 351.7 883. customs basis — Newfoundland and Labrador 2003 2004 4.8 51.0 2005 2006 2007 9.7 5.9 70.561.7 796.3 34.1 77.2 60.4 71.930.9 11.8 11.1 4.3 16.772.339. not seasonally adjusted.7 21.2 512.114. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.293.5 13.368.0 112.7 272. (customs basis).2 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 408.495.338.457.6 548.5 82.458.078.0 108.194.456.5 45.1 83.2 101.390.869. 65-001-XPB. customs basis.1 49.4 86. Source(s): International Trade Division.3 3.456.9 4.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.405.4 86.578.5 23.0 77.047.159.7-1 Domestic exports. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.099.302.375.949.8 27.8 86.211.8 2.1 29. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.086.009.9 82.7 96.745.7 13.3 40.1 346.5 385.4 4.868.9 28.559.3 7.4 417.5 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 8.761.204.349.002.8 0.028.809.579.783.234.690.954.7 621.462.5 25.972.7 376.200.108.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.5 4.320.0 7.1 78.990.1 454.685.3 29.0 1.8 87.752.637.760.520.525.804.005. (customs basis).3 39.8 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.5 37. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7-2 Domestic exports.4 67.1 3.409.5 17. 3896.731.3 8.6 14.7 70. 3912. catalogue no.3 21.6 72.6 – continued Imports from selected areas.8 29. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.5 18.3 78. 2004 to 2006 Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods Machinery and equipement Automotive products Consumer goods Special transactions Total millions of dollars Other countries 2004 2005 2006 Total 2004 2005 2006 5.113.3 1.803.846.060.5 0.6 558.8 1.536.6 2005 2006 2007 411.135.4 2.7 70. 3651.0 552.8 1.4 35.0 1.184.000.8 33.862.073.934.836.160.5 73.1 17.416.5 47.9 35.182.0 90.0 13.9 6.615.7 103.771.565.4 3.946.5 104.4 14.6 5. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.384.124.818.9 537.9 79.4 36.9 13.6 18.6 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.528. 63-224-X 175 . See "Data quality.1 7.989.9 6.525.457.7 522.952.2 392.4 77.9 71. customs basis — Canada 2003 2004 354. Table 7.553.0 24.213.058.927. 3907.3 956.4 72.7 7.288. Source(s): Canadian international merchandise trade.7 1.5 8.4 74.5 59.4 79.Market Research Handbook Table 7. Source(s): International Trade Division.232.4 69.

3 132.0 87.3 1.7 76.7 Note(s): See "Data quality.437.366. (customs basis).7 459.3 429.344.2 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 5.8 105.9 2.6 1.0 1.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.674.7 1.095.3 14.8 4.8 31.6 22. 63-224-X .6 20.5 23.7-3 Domestic exports.0 1.0 18.614.1 22.070.8 83.7 6.8 801.392.5 61.6 133.274.1 21. Table 7.3 91.7 1.9 471.0 60.9 1.4 768.0 106.2 587.027.2 26.4 1.5 2. (customs basis).470.Market Research Handbook Table 7.871.0 9.8 79.7 113.7-5 Domestic exports.4 1. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.6 5.1 39.9 5.2 644.4 1.191.9 1.247.070.4 18.217.7-4 Domestic exports. customs basis — Nova Scotia 2003 2004 5. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.3 440. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.1 145.009.165.107. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034. Source(s): International Trade Division.4 4.9 1.4 1.210.6 522.2 1.1 13.5 44.3 49.9 71.4 98.430. customs basis — New Brunswick 2003 2004 8. (customs basis).2 1.104.2 6.755. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.8 1.340.113.4 87.284.5 120.0 0. Table 7.517.015.4 852.0 117.7 1.3 4.7 1.9 1.5 126.0 33.3 506.0 6.2 15.3 565.2 12.422.6 3.0 127.0 0.0 1.2 55. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.181.0 16.4 1.7 96.277.4 1.1 873.5 2005 2006 2007 5.5 128.6 1.1 81.4 1.6 113.4 11.1 55.282.6 2005 2006 2007 786.183.2 692.2 40.3 35.351.643.9 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 10. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.1 3.8 1.0 2005 2006 2007 10.788.3 542.3 92. 176 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.799.3 119.5 470. Source(s): International Trade Division.7 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 772. customs basis — Prince Edward Island 2003 2004 637.2 55.654.5 82.1 461.6 475.8 660.1 122.3 512. Source(s): International Trade Division.256.7 0.5 1.6 501.3 Note(s): See "Data quality.1 904.122.9 80.9 5.0 10.8 2.3 83. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.202.140.0 0.202.6 523.5 0.1 2.1 514.

4 36.855. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.558.001. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.604.0 821.078.143.8 23.619.995.1 7. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.9 1.8 9.204.5 4.6 1.1 408.567.299.2 1.922.5 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 9.014.958.019. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.297.3 2005 2006 2007 177. 63-224-X 177 .517.1 3.7 4.546.112.9 984.408.532.079.902.506.5 538.889.2 14.702.4 43.4 34.429.5 6.9 2005 2006 2007 69.3 566.5 632.8 1.212.190.1 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 180.4 2.0 7.974.2 2.053.833.0 34.5 1.995.9 636.741.8 462.2 449.6 2.2 2.7 11.8 Note(s): See "Data quality.146.451.7-7 Domestic exports.6 2.668. (customs basis).4 32.2 2.5 Note(s): See "Data quality.194.941.485.7-6 Domestic exports.8 3. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.496.4 79.7 78.530.9 22.7 892.020.8 177.603.6 4.1 4.4 22.745.290. Table 7.7 4.8 9. customs basis — Quebec 2003 2004 60.797.1 3.6 67.375.910. Source(s): International Trade Division.8 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 66.958.7 301.0 9.181.8 1.980.9 506.6 527.935. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Source(s): International Trade Division.178.825.520.051.844.002.3 3.7 68.827.5 4.6 5.2 179.2 1.9 7.431.764.9 10.9 36.568.6 702.5 255.1 231.2 9.0 651.4 23.1 64.0 2.222.476.412.0 23.6 1.1 7.5 3.1 4.9 285.0 1.6 4.4 37.709.8 4.9 7.4 7.437.9 1.148. Table 7.940.8 2.506.0 2.8 8.596.3 73.696.6 2005 2006 2007 10.6 1.7 22.992.3 1.074.7 7.871.494.3 938.2 580.627.368.771.6 2.0 3.653.0 3.542.0 269.834.0 8.669.303.293.828.3 9.625.123.833.7 22.531.293.615.760.1 1. customs basis — Manitoba 2003 2004 9.5 2. (customs basis).838. (customs basis).897.969.1 7.3 1.709.167.5 18.860.7-8 Domestic exports.3 2.137.8 Note(s): See "Data quality.342.9 3.7 81.115. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 2.919.9 652. customs basis — Ontario 2003 2004 167. Canadian International Merchandise Trade. Source(s): International Trade Division.1 2.8 7.5 27.2 3.972.Market Research Handbook Table 7.391.0 2.559.6 35. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 37.6 3.2 679.2 17.5 6.7 716.576.7 1.1 1.133.9 753.2 2.185.

7-9 Domestic exports.261.603.839.3 4.6 2005 2006 2007 33.3 715.839.730.620.9 2.8 2005 2006 2007 77.092.044.6 331.071.642. (customs basis).492.8 12. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.1 2.8 4.267.866.4 3.696.608.1 10.5 643.397.9 39.0 3.536.451.318.4 27.5 6.611.6 11.7 592.1 2005 2006 2007 16.3 2.7 3.0 34.133.012.6 729.1 73.525.6 621.620.6 114.7 566.8 5.852.4 3.7 13.233.4 7.585.739.4 6.132. Source(s): International Trade Division.159.1 5.662.9 757.5 53. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.645.468.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.2 4.2 368.0 4.1 4.955.3 6.0 120.5 3.4 31.5 365.4 3.480.2 3.342.6 600.8 31.687.2 2.7 80.283.5 400.943.543.7 612.6 28.7 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 14.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.3 126.7-10 Domestic exports.5 206.007.4 2.4 822.9 484.2 5. (customs basis).800.4 63.3 436.4 460.2 812.857.8 6.6 5.274.7 550.2 190.7-11 Domestic exports.309.5 392.5 4.809.3 13.9 5.8 2.0 364.4 4.3 19.938.4 31.0 3. Source(s): International Trade Division.1 12. Source(s): International Trade Division.881.2 7.3 641. 178 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 732.0 3. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.273. Table 7.283.792.738. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.1 9.2 175.084.4 753.793.5 3.773.7 56.6 3.4 2.3 2. Table 7.1 Note(s): See "Data quality. (customs basis).9 53.4 58.3 4.0 648. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.1 42.542. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.3 54.880.5 3.404.8 5.167.725. customs basis — Alberta 2003 2004 57.224.2 401.5 3.5 14.7 3.8 11.898.649.4 67.822.6 634.868.6 7.2 4. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.101.961.2 2.3 620.229.4 569.3 80.Market Research Handbook Table 7.0 3.9 3.7 4.313.268.264.779.3 5.8 120.1 599.6 4.769.8 5.9 651.050. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.623.294. customs basis — Saskatchewan 2003 2004 10.2 221.2 699.6 2.3 125.4 176.1 688.283.1 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 34.157.781. customs basis — British Columbia 2003 2004 28.8 25. 63-224-X . (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.4 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 76.0 621.1 467.492.

0 0.6 0.8 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 3.4 0.1 0.7 0.0 0.5 0.5 0.0 0.2 0. Source(s): International Trade Division. Canadian International Merchandise Trade. (customs basis). Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.7 0.8 1.1 1.4 5. customs basis — Northwest Territories 2003 2004 1.Market Research Handbook Table 7.2 0.8 0.3 0.0 1.9 1.8 0.0 0.6 16.0 0.1 1.1 0.3 0.6 0.0 0.0 0.971.0 0.8 1.1 0.7 3.0 0.8 0.1 0.0 0.0 2.2 0.0 0. Table 7.3 0.604.3 0.1 2005 2006 2007 38. (customs basis).0 1.3 0.0 0.1 0.0 0.3 0. Source(s): International Trade Division.2 0.5 0. customs basis — Nunavut 2003 2004 2.0 0.6 1.0 0.586.1 0.0 1.678.585.0 0.3 20.0 0.3 0.0 0. (customs basis).1 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 10.6 32.1 0.9 0.6 0.7 0.0 1.0 0.9 0. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 0.0 0.1 0.684.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 0.0 0.1 0.8 0.8 1.0 0.0 0.4 0. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.675.0 0.2 0.4 millions of dollars Total domestic exports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 1.1 0.9 0.3 2.8 1.0 1.3 0.7 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.8 0. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034. customs basis — Yukon Territory 2003 2004 3.0 0.4 1.3 0.1 0.7-13 Domestic exports.7-14 Domestic exports.5 0.7 6.1 0.0 1.1 1.0 0. Table 7.3 2.1 0.0 0.7-12 Domestic exports.9 1.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 0.4 2005 2006 2007 1.9 0.1 0.3 0. 63-224-X 179 .3 1.5 1.5 1.0 0.0 1.1 0.601. Source(s): International Trade Division.0 0.4 0.973.0 0.0 0.4 2005 2006 2007 5.3 0.1 4.0 0.6 0. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0034.680.1 0.0 0.0 0.3 0.0 0.

298.0 0.9 72. Table 7.0 1. Source(s): International Trade Division.0 78.0 0.485.1 8.5 0.7 46.2 35.171.2 64. customs basis — Prince Edward Island 2003 2004 19.2 4.7 2.567.511. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.9 8.751.5 3.9 57.6 4.7 78.4 25.552.0 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 53.8 Note(s): See "Data quality.3 20.0 7.4 76.1 25.008.0 2005 2006 2007 396. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.907.110.649.7 Note(s): See "Data quality.3 25.9 3.8 0.0 0.3 0.7 79.9 3.5 5.3 0.8 83.8 8.1 207.0 0.454.5 24. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.0 244.9 2.645.6 111.0 16.9 26.315.7 49.310.4 1.5 3.0 237.6 4.5 3.989.4 2005 2006 2007 2.6 2.4 210.487.7 178.8 47.0 0.0 15.491.1 0.0 439.6 2.0 4.962.868.967.156.859.405.771.3 3.3 1.8 114.5 27.4 21.1 0. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.0 77.3 22. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.1 0.9 2.137.3 0.3 5.8 34.849.2 21. (custom basis).886.Market Research Handbook Table 7.0 0.0 153.383.2 15.719.0 111.5 54.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.4 0.6 7.0 2005 2006 2007 49. Source(s): International Trade Division.508.2 79.3 0.1 3.7 0.6 83.0 0. Table 7.7 8.305.4 9.9 4.304.6 0.798.676.021. 180 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.4 0.323.039.1 54.8-1 Imports by clearance.8 84.6 5.141. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.9 2.4 1. customs basis — Canada 2003 2004 336.7 3.878.491.0 4.759.7 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 380.6 32.9 52.2 406.8 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 2.5 0.0 24.1 36.0 355.398. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.7 0.381.4 0. 63-224-X .654.083.892.0 24. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Source(s): International Trade Division.0 96.0 38.180.778.134.1 39.806.9 98.367.0 0.1 478.9 116.000.8 7.8-3 Imports by clearance.4 3.1 12.1 104.025.6 0.323. (custom basis). customs basis — Newfoundland and Labrador 2003 2004 2.3 9.6 0.7 0.6 2. (custom basis).0 0.4 23.5 0.8-2 Imports by clearance.8 36.

6 371.6 2.874.143.614.3 170.2 1.072.3 149.5 14.4 909.2 2005 2006 2007 7.6 255.0 4.448.0 1.1 1.835. Table 7.986. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.899.8-5 Imports by clearance. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.7 6.5 30.035.8 181. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 2.8 5. 63-224-X 181 . concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.037.5 265.4 10.7 496. (custom basis).315.0 1.7 23.4 1.1 1.338.4 137.1 16. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.0 715.3 87.1 4.8 2.6 602.8 8.4 Note(s): See "Data quality. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.117.6 146.210.5 378.6 32.9 17.6 610. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.522.8 44.099.1 1.901.3 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 6.974.5 15.3 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 8.5 Note(s): See "Data quality.659.6 945.0 1.3 241.514.7 1.6 911.5 375. customs basis — Nova Scotia 2003 2004 5.5 35. Table 7.866.5 19.0 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 65.239.101.3 351.680.042. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.9 1.3 Note(s): See "Data quality.3 17.488.451.8 3.1 11.3 11.1 614.083.2 3.9 5.9 2.772.6 18.4 2005 2006 2007 68. customs basis — Quebec 2003 2004 52. (custom basis).098.9 13.9 170.609. Source(s): International Trade Division.002.2 809.8 63.096.5 17.9 278.2 146.7 890.8 1.932.5 793.997.0 15.6 1.2 527.1 713.7 911.9 952.6 3.8-4 Imports by clearance.9 2.4 816. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 670.5 2.0 16.067. Source(s): International Trade Division.2 57.5 709.Market Research Handbook Table 7. (custom basis).838.0 275.0 9.452.0 503.5 177.4 17. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.8 638.6 22.4 1.069.284.8 151.384.8 1.135.8 145.2 880.7 8.5 19.3 6.214. customs basis — New Brunswick 2003 2004 5.2 70.724.559.164.0 1.8-6 Imports by clearance.772.377.6 9.1 17.825.8 2005 2006 2007 7.412.292.2 366.5 14.4 453.9 888.9 7.045.851.5 17.797.883.827.8 3.2 789.816.3 185.395.623.493.2 892.408.521.3 9.0 126.9 3.8 3.7 213.7 475.992.126.0 17.3 723.8 2.6 7. Source(s): International Trade Division.308.296.459.6 9.6 16.401.6 2.5 19.6 10.

484.3 1. 63-224-X .1 5.485.1 1.4 247.119.9 232. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.021.8 98.0 4.6 5.5 46.7 72.1 4.1 1.968.6 237.589.362. Source(s): International Trade Division.196.411.871. customs basis — Ontario 2003 2004 210.139.8 253.5 2. Canadian International Merchandise Trade. Table 7.566.9 220.907.619.0 12.6 2005 2006 2007 233.598.0 21.2 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 5.615.5 22.8-7 Imports by clearance.5 11.986.9 84.151.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.4 4.4 39.6 114.507.795. (custom basis). Source(s): International Trade Division.8 130.500.7 63.746. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 2.0 1.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 13.7 477.8 638.7 46.9 2.977. 182 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 4.4 31.3 1.5 10.1 94.032.3 65.9 1.596.5 223.1 1.029.351.0 35.4 4.3 265.437.357.8-9 Imports by clearance.8 2005 2006 2007 6.1 63.398.4 6.4 34.9 3.2 236.340.1 118.7 12.4 4. customs basis — Manitoba 2003 2004 10.646.301.1 722.143.424.051.3 790.9 2.295.617.1 2005 2006 2007 12.161. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.Market Research Handbook Table 7. customs basis — Saskatchewan 2003 2004 4.8 157.048.4 63.8 1.9 83.6 3.7 829.313.056.3 30.619.521.159.5 88.2 269.164.5 3.046.3 66. Source(s): International Trade Division. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.697.3 5.5 94.2 14.263.8 48.8 246.5 1.359.9 4. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.408.2 244.6 3.6 61.3 47.5 1.350. (custom basis).2 112. (custom basis).3 1.228.1 1.5 1.549.9 1.2 1.8 1.3 17.6 272.493.866.191.669.7 248. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.5 65.7 22. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.200.8 3.426.688.3 743.616.142.7 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 228.9 98.397.7 1. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.565.643.522.3 1.720.2 97.5 3.6 240.7 723.314.2 78.1 42.4 21.397.196.145.720.3 29.8 3.876.9 2.6 23.0 18.6 26.1 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 11.202.872.6 60.8-8 Imports by clearance.764.669.6 66.147.307.0 817.4 5.7 11.5 64.7 1.9 1. Table 7.347.078.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.2 26.9 92.496.7 32.4 48.178.1 977.0 1.1 2.1 3.9 1.493.365.

1 2.9 1.5 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 10.3 50.7 95.455.071. Canadian International Merchandise Trade. (custom basis).1 0.603.437.248.2 1.6 6.1 21.9 5.1 3.9 5.4 1.8 1.9 9.5 16.6 0.2 5.4 2005 2006 2007 18.1 1.1 972.333.7 1.9 16.9 45.0 0.1 2.6 652.6 661.9 11.3 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 35.0 0.0 1.638.3 8.387.5 3.1 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 76.6 984.3 894.306.127.652.8 0.922.5 3.5 3.451.4 396.025.889.6 212.7 1.676.Market Research Handbook Table 7.4 11.4 6.2 38.3 Note(s): See "Data quality.817.801.7 3.2 6.9 922.0 1. (custom basis).6 622. Source(s): International Trade Division.063.9 6.6 5.2 144.5 1.389.364.017.7 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. 63-224-X 183 .884.023.1 0.302.3 0.2 4.8-12 Imports by clearance.7 7.3 26.682.034.8 8.1 1.8-10 Imports by clearance.670.476.3 803.9 1.3 4. (custom basis).3 13. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.9 182.7 1. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.8 3.5 265.3 0.0 1. customs basis — British Columbia 2003 2004 31.3 38.0 171.8 639.9 3.6 126.485.352.5 191. Table 7.837.130.7 1.3 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 16.9 85.481.884. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.9 6.8 1. Table 7.0 1.126.1 7.494.4 7.4 0.9 0.6 4.7 0.5 7.633.887.305.5 85.0 0.5 6.8 0. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.998. Source(s): International Trade Division.7 599.9 18.6 Note(s): See "Data quality. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.1 176. customs basis — Yukon Territory 2003 2004 75.5 5. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.8 13.2 657.503.319.0 2.404.183.5 550.946.883.1 2005 2006 2007 38.496.917.650.994.3 0.0 5.7 Note(s): See "Data quality. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 10.6 0.2 5.969.8 6.8-11 Imports by clearance.8 159.3 1.425.252.1 11. Source(s): International Trade Division.2 1.7 66.269.5 310.4 124.891.7 6. customs basis — Alberta 2003 2004 13.4 0.0 170.220.3 15.795.296.257.4 52.6 7.6 881.1 32.0 1.9 1.0 2005 2006 2007 86.482.6 54.295.0 18.

7 0. customs basis — Nunavut 2003 2004 2. 184 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 0.0 0.0 17.0 3.0 0.0 0.0 2.0 0.9 0. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.0 0.9 0.0 0.0 0. (custom basis).0 0.0 0. Source(s): International Trade Division.4 0.0 0.6 0.9 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.9 0.0 3.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 1.9 0. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.5 0.0 0.0 0.0 3.0 0.0 0. 63-224-X .0 0.0 15.Market Research Handbook Table 7.0 0.8-13 Imports by clearance. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.8-14 Imports by clearance.3 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.9 0.0 0.0 3.4 0. (survey 2201) and CANSIM table 228-0033.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 1.0 2005 2006 2007 15.0 0.0 0. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 0.0 0.0 0.9 0.0 0.0 63.0 0.3 0.0 0.0 0.0 millions of dollars Total imports Agricultural and fishing products Energy products Forestry products Industrial goods and materials Machinery and equipment Automotive products Other consumer goods Special transactions trade 2.0 0.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 0.0 0.1 2005 2006 2007 3.0 0. customs basis — Northwest Territories 2003 2004 3.0 0.9 0. Source(s): International Trade Division.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 17.0 0. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 0. (custom basis).0 0.0 0.0 2.0 0.0 0.5 0.0 63. Table 7.0 0.0 0.

454.4 1.0 27.880.4 288.8 2.895. balance of payment basis 2002 2003 2004 r 2005 r 2006 millions of dollars Total exports Live animals Food.5 3. preserved and canned Barley Wheat Wheat flour Other cereals unmilled Other ceral preparations Meat and meat preparations Alcoholic beverages Other food. (balance of payments basis).1 380.081.812.0 4.661.488.2 896.804.8 1.065.7 1.696.7 10.0 11.4 25.689.4 17.897.4 23.959.733.5 6.5 2.835. inedible Industrial machinery Agricultural machinery.831.479.461.528.471.918.006.0 4.550.1 22.419.7 2.4 233.703.891.248.7 3.0 6.111.0 310.4 455.681.0 1.936.4 12. rods.812.8 2.2 2.1 2.9 Crude materials.3 2. trade Other balance of payments adjustments Note(s): See "Data quality.1 1.9 Exports by commodity groupings.343.5 375.6 78.9 25.967.0 199.176.006.0 1.673.169.4 3.048.6 2.5 7.0 198.227.247.138.122.8 2.147.1 1.9 3.365.282.348.148.4 1.295.512.3 8.2 2.9 2.2 8. including alloys Copper and alloys Nickel and alloys Precious metals and alloys Zinc and alloys Other non ferrous metals and alloys Metal fabricated basic products Electricity Textile fabricated materials Non metallic mineral basic products Other fabricated materials 108. feed.6 3.5 1.551.5 44.8 18.3 299.6 42.678.385.634.5 21. concentrates and scrap Copper in ores.7 802.712.902.6 19.3 3.987.121.7 8.2 2. beverages and tobacco Fish fresh.172.6 6.643.840.248.1 4.0 6.2 1.603.549.194.394.536.6 15.703.015.6 4.7 17.493.8 18.4 27.984.7 720.1 70.282.506.829.308.858.038.621.644.199.5 4.3 491.095. concentrates and scrap Zinc in ores.6 4.650.5 5.4 2.7 17.5 13. plates.8 6.649.3 6.139.0 End products.2 18.363.9 10.4 193.207.1 1.570.763.245.9 6.3 2.1 29.3 8.699.297.7 9.3 360.2 2.2 1.5 592.203.5 4.8 11.384.9 534. inedible Lumber Other wood fabricated materials Wood pulp and similar pulp Newsprint paper Other paper and paperboard Inorganic chemicals Organic chemicals Fertilizers and fertilizer materials Synthetic rubber and plastics Other chemical products Petroleum and coal products Primary iron and steel Steel bars.3 13.4 Fabricated materials. sheets Other iron and steel and alloys Aluminum.298.426.6 5.214.8 952.423.858.9 2.599.007.0 27.288.091.414.0 1.5 20.3 10.6 15.611.0 1.4 3.574.852.743.5 2.889. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.6 6.7 860.048.1 100.602.7 10.6 3.545.067.877.224.375.3 5.4 26. inedible 211.780.153.751.4 1. including tractors Passenger automobiles and chassis Trucks.9 3.742.042.479.5 9.185. aircraft engiens and parts Other transportaion equipment Office machines and equipment Other equipment and tools Other consummer goods Other end products.671.3 2.571.965.055.640.5 2.8 50.9 1.9 14.714.2 2.886.372.0 66.3 5.7 2.3 735.4 2.108.3 407.367. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.969.8 429.963.3 3.3 4.062.5 12.094. concentrates and scrap Crude petroleum Natural gas Coal and other crude bituminous Asbestos unmanufactured Other crude animal products Other crude wood products Other crude non-metallic minerals Other crude materials inedible Special transactions.401.2 9. frozen.3 370.3 16.744.681.293.2 1.2 7.9 35.4 11.856.2 909.4 5.3 2.2 43.486.1 7.289.7 921.1 69.1 6.630.4 1.708.2 6.0 2.2 2.806.5 451.052.4 3.5 1.675.843.170.204.0 27.014.228.3 7.2 9.8 9.618.980.5 902.200.1 3.5 3.7 537.5 6.099.3 526.370.368.3 1.3 13.6 5.713.540.333.024.027.9 4.4 12.5 5.152.783.823.156.8 230.942.2 81.239.2 9. telecommunications and related equipment Aircraft.940. concentrates and scrap Other ores.1 321.068.4 2.9 25.914.4 1.9 2.8 25.4 118.382.7 874.257.620.8 6.2 2.2 2.487.000.049.5 62.2 7.4 1.5 14.4 13.520.105.7 5.083.1 388.435.115.3 2.1 6.1 85.4 1.5 3.0 7.7 610.9 4.8 302.3 71. concentrates and scrap Nickel in ores. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.291.9 6.179.1 2.107.0 1.118.8 27.446.4 8.7 47.4 889.4 3.987.300.764.9 5.6 832.2 15.6 257.248.3 16.288.594.268.847.9 2.5 2.3 3.7 5.1 2.714.204.5 7.448.382.4 8.732.4 10.980.6 1.9 6.6 7.253.1 1.425.811.1 3.790.545. inedible Rapeseed Other crude vegetables products Iron ores.320.8 4.1 494.2 103.3 6.1 4.4 2.4 2.269.0 3.867.912.902.8 1.535.815.623. feed.9 38. beverages and tobacco 414.9 7.384. 63-224-X 185 .3 6.2 16.577.5 4.733.5 1.543.6 18.383.8 2.2 1.9 22.2 5.5 569.046.6 5.239.1 1.429.6 91.050.863.492.0 5.9 463.6 10.3 17.3 2.650.0 88.3 2.1 1.668.2 2.618.355.5 910.445.450.455.032.5 22.601.9 690. Source(s): International Trade Division.5 5.1 873.8 3.806.737.9 10.5 1.2 816.004.462.941.143.8 17.282.1 2.184.1 2.341.2 927.9 2.0 11.2 12.5 2. truck tractors and chassis Motor vehicle parts including motor vehicle engines and engine parts Télévision.6 25.232.486.542.8 6.9 399.3 10.132.0 195.5 194.861.737.2 4.1 5.0 10.886.1 1. 65-001-X and CANSIM tables 228-0003 and 228-0001.846.8 85.027.1 929.7 1.473.5 2.495.187.278.3 3.7 25.420.4 3.9 2.602.697.9 228.1 17.8 4.7 49.5 6.2 7.299.454.281.7 17.3 6.3 1.300.9 14.212.0 1.370.4 82. (survey 2202) catalogue no.130.6 2.2 5.Market Research Handbook Table 7.1 61.8 2.4 844.8 5.4 2.2 1.834.036.0 9.378.086.398.641.7 3.3 5.1 172.0 2.5 3.574.851.953.5 1.2 14.5 6.1 326.5 30.4 128.5 577.555.5 5.9 17.5 5.809.985.988.4 6.856.2 26.8 2.3 1.385.318.1 3.508.7 768.382.224.1 3.1 124.340.

9 2.467.8 7.5 1.092.822.052.559.899.386.5 890.6 2.9 9.404.7 19.887.910.6 2.6 638.4 343.096.6 2.538.6 221.5 4.0 2.0 3.5 1.203.1 8.7 1.8 3.8 878.603.9 3.5 56.724. except unmilled cereals Beverages Tobacco 356.3 109.647.9 6.9 946.1 1.2 6.1 5.8 3.722.260.935.9 16.9 27.9 1.113. inedible Special transactions.035.198.547.7 5.1 562.0 10.8 16.3 733. coffee.229.5 2.1 2.024.615.7 1.3 121.171.1 17.7 1.1 6.815.7 2.0 954.0 Crude materails.488.7 4.4 2.2 13.107. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.9 8.166.5 1.4 1.2 3.9 3.5 5.889.041. concentrates and scrap Coal and other related products Crude petroleum Crude animal products Crude vegetable products Crude wood products Cotton Wool and man-made fibres Crude non-métallic minerals 20.8 6.980.102.559.206.150.863.6 261.715.287.0 78.5 3.5 1.6 16.764.906.2 968.719.906.337.589.934.7 20.3 9.388.285.7 2.321.136.3 2.520.1 3.3 3.6 1.405.5 4.957.1 34. trade Other balance of payments adjustments Note(s): See "Data quality.391.206.976.4 39.4 972.295.6 1.2 2.131.4 619.8 1.9 302.Market Research Handbook Table 7. 65-001-X and CANSIM tables 228-0003 and 228-0001.8 17.990.061.8 2.3 1.986.9 3.712.791.5 3.9 10. 186 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.410.9 26. rods.9 18.9 7.863.228.830.3 20.0 1.3 686.581.0 31.2 87.2 3.994.2 1.393.4 3.654.430.7 2.8 31.4 2. inedible Wood fabricated materials Textile fabricated materials Organic chemicals Plastic materials Other chemicals and related products Petroleum and coal products Steel bars.0 1.3 3.0 2.0 1.0 15. sporting goods and toys House furnishings.7 32.4 1.2 2.6 854.181.7 6.195.317.810.1 17.7 370.5 6.769.1 4.633.294.539.178.714.5 35.097.196.6 3.355. inedible Metal in ores.3 1.3 404.3 5.5 1.3 265.0 4.048.822.8 1.179.6 2.7 6.416.0 3.3 3.032.970.2 18.692.0 3.289.1 4.541.7 40. balance of payment basis 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars Total imports Live animals Food.9 1.803.9 11.932.5 1.3 9.9 366.963.750.398.510.838.100.2 9.2 1.9 82.596.1 7.010.8 1.8 3.3 1.0 616.1 1. eggs and honey Corn (maize) shelled Other cereals and cereal preparations Sugar and sugar preparations Fodder and feed.614.882.5 8.8 13.683.360.484.053.950.890.581.8 4.10 Imports by commodity groupings.921.2 20.0 1.2 7.120.1 9.0 1.0 133.4 4.5 2.1 1.8 2.8 6.757.481.487.211.7 1.7 6.6 1.0 632.6 288.7 15.856.0 29.384. fruits and fruit preparations Fresh vegetables Other vegetables and vegetable preparations Cocoa.2 15.3 6.5 25.3 317.673.468.120.776.7 1.7 2.073.396.219.3 7.987.0 14. engines assenblies and parts Other transportation equipment and parts Apparel and apparel accessories Footwear Printed matter Watches.551.1 9.287.6 326.2 4.3 10.447.5 2.035.812. electric generators and motors Drilling and mining machinery Excavating machinery Metal working machinery Other industrial machinery Agricultural machinery including tractors Passenger automabiles and chassis Trucks and other motor vehicles Motor vehicle parts including motor vehicle engines and engine parts Television and radio sets and phonographs Otehr communication and related equipment Office machines and equipment Other equipment and tools Aircraft.394.815.893.0 3.573.415.7 1.103.4 22.9 1.519.0 1.337.828.443.627.495.962.5 2.2 2.205.408. animal and vegerable Non-metallic minerals Other fabricated materials 69.453.1 246.5 3.8 5.005.835.3 1.103.047.2 1.9 257.790.928.451.011.0 1.2 1.5 3.2 891.4 1.2 5. plates and sheets Other iron and steel products Precious metals.214.3 9.1 361.771.7 3.697.4 23.185.2 9.539.6 4.2 3.2 7.6 567.855.4 1.4 983.670.232.3 24.5 4.3 3.1 15.2 1.1 388.135.718.604.227.101.648.9 15.393.9 6.542.552.0 11.0 Fabricated materials.8 1.357.0 3.177.700.699.115.8 238.1 3.426.9 4.7 15. turbines.892.926.359.223.8 16. tea and other food preparations Dairy produce.2 66.564.628.431.6 3.945.7 2.3 1.662. (balance of payments basis) (survey 2202) catalogue no.1 2.308.1 2.334.275.408.5 229.7 144.590.3 5.0 3.542.1 1.4 5.340.165.8 19.111.871.6 6.738.4 4.886.0 6.150.0 1.476. Canadian International Merchandise Trade.1 137.8 3.4 1.512.5 22.2 159.6 812.455.5 43.1 4.4 14.309. Source(s): International Trade Division.555.1 3.1 1.973.3 38.9 7.3 22.681.1 3.4 233.465.6 7.347.1 2.1 7.3 19.020.5 8. including alloys Other non-ferrous metals and alloys Metal fabricated basic products Rubber fabricated materials Oils and fats.786.678.5 174.087.281.8 1.3 583.5 2.455.553.0 1.512.0 21.9 2.408.0 10.6 165.311.9 34.688.878.727.007.638.716.6 342.026.310.4 142.3 7.0 2.189.0 22.1 3.9 116.682.6 6.013.783.0 16.8 6.7 3.2 4.078.912.813.1 5.8 2.0 2.267.8 4.9 7.693.6 2.121.0 6.3 599.3 7.212.945.880.5 1.048. beverages and tobacco Meat and meat preparations Fish and marine animals Fresh fruits and berries Dried fruits.4 8.8 1.247.1 7. utensils and other household goods Photographic goods Miscellaneous end products.8 2.6 37.978.075.8 342.7 1.224.230.9 3.0 2.5 End products.061.709.7 9.8 1.029.945.2 3.317. inedible Engines.541.235.076.257.2 1.220.0 1.6 15.300.697.833.179.331.427.523. feed.1 2.1 236.9 16.614.0 2.9 1.0 3.240.566.838.019.1 1.090.1 612.020.8 770.5 1.151.455.0 17.3 110. 63-224-X .2 322.024.9 1.9 363.070.803.0 285.9 15.4 6.7 4.7 10.667.1 1.439.4 74.1 540.668.399.0 2.7 9.2 2.575.524.664.8 1.4 3.136.617.7 11.

413 14.696 16.487 13.970 34. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.092 12.919 39.619 15. Canada’s International Transactions in Services (survey 1536).325 -2.503 1. Canada’s International Trade in Services catalogue no.545 9.718 15.549 16. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.951 -4.059 12.865 6.741 11.246 1.951 -1.194 38.302 18.477 940 70.230 16.529 18.157 770 Note(s): See "Data quality.978 7.713 -4.216 -2. catalogue no.913 Payments All countries United States All other countries 18.935 10.509 39.691 27.815 -1.101 1. 63-224-X 187 .882 1.424 60.627 558 -5.385 -5.864 23.652 -3.685 7.11 Receipts and payments.196 31.598 8.615 653 -15.435 61.809 -2.014 20.019 9.932 518 -7.483 1.224 -1. by type of services.636 15.401 10.447 -2.162 -5.065 16.401 14.458 63.696 16.129 36.116 -3.776 9.690 16.143 25.320 59.417 24.12 International travel receipts and payments.567 -3.990 -4.713 8.633 -2.707 18.873 11.745 9.616 -2.921 1.657 470 -11.658 671 56. Table 7.394 23. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.437 10.311 12.311 19.513 1.483 16.776 9.385 -3.888 1.521 -3.795 Payments Total Travel Transportation Commercial services Government services 52.040 35.110 762 65.195 9.376 Balances All countries United States All other countries -1.318 -4.874 18. 67-203-X and CANSIM table 376-0031.587 66.545 1.272 17.737 536 -6.727 10.366 774 67.880 16.872 7.407 21.617 -2.169 -6.916 32.755 12.060 34.659 -3.307 30.165 -6.551 64.010 -2.065 -2.566 38.141 22. 67-001-X.782 -2.659 -544 -1.747 11. Canada and other countries 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars Receipts All countries United States All other countries 16.625 31.328 6.010 -2.050 -3.438 36.250 -2.265 650 -7.024 Balances Total Travel Transportation Commercial services Government services -8.207 50.Market Research Handbook Table 7.745 11.223 14.674 11.747 15.598 12.864 -3.680 -2.180 53.202 22.345 -2.080 5.500 18.741 10.029 11.750 36.865 1.002 -1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.903 965 73.636 -1.997 11.880 -3.159 459 -6. Canada 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 millions of dollars Receipts Total Travel Transportation Commercial services Government services 43.759 28.979 16.951 -2.318 1.141 9.221 8.378 -2.002 -4.674 8.109 956 76.722 614 -12.041 721 60.942 35.444 13.040 973 79.059 17.013 82.596 594 -11.680 20.781 14. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.463 Note(s): See "Data quality.666 67.708 1.719 -1. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.322 -5.713 -7.727 14.

164 4.535 5.725 -1.945 -589 -30. Canada’s Balance of International Payments (survey 1534).935 665 5.735 34.078 25.847 1. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.627 -23.742 -1.284 40.598 -857 -30.389 2.937 5.841 1.052 -1.654 6. from November 1996 up to April 2004.020 36. Luxembourg. 67-001-X. by type of investment income.140 12.795 6.730 61.537 5. Before 2002.131 Payments Total Direct investment Portfolio investment 2 Other investment 2 62.741 13.852 -2.877 29. Table 7.548 65.547 -614 -29.799 40. withholding tax applicable on payments of money market interest was included with interest on other investment.470 -1.177 -33.817 366 1. Poland.840 3.796 5.062 4.518 1.253 10.599 22.847 -22.750 48.755 15.539 7.763 -21.380 9.668 12. by geographical area.698 Balances All countries United States United Kingdom Other EU 1 Japan Other OECD 2 All other -28.213 20. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.446 31.725 744 1.706 8.468 41.468 27.364 3.574 61.191 -11. Switzerland.358 5.851 7.072 -39. Republic of Korea.863 45.468 -1.198 3.166 32.115 32.357 4.474 6. Finland and Sweden.854 5.522 -25.970 -3. Canada’s Balance of International Payments.529 30.627 -3.462 65.447 3.849 491 3.757 6.355 69.087 3.589 -2. Norway. from December 1996.649 -1. Other European Union (EU) countries includes currently Belgium.948 30.316 -25.684 1.779 8.017 12.616 -39.583 -744 4.965 38.607 Payments All countries United States United Kingdom Other EU 1 Japan Other OECD 2 All other 62.685 2.031 -29.109 -30. New Zealand.098 -24.390 9.692 36. it is included in interest on portfolio investment.477 9. Finland.227 -3. France.235 882 5.512 3.502 10.882 -3.867 12.299 12.020 -11.388 562 7. Poland.031 -10.652 27.686 2.335 -3.368 2. Canada’s Balance of International Payments (survey 1534).330 -15.125 6.846 48.129 -1.591 5.212 27.271 31.979 30.260 -28.849 70. and Sweden.977 4.150 -3.109 -9.130 5. Latvia.346 -2.381 29.982 2. from July 1994 Mexico. Malta. Italy.519 13.266 30.287 4.828 2.070 11.750 5.245 3. Germany.170 -33.922 4.642 32.151 -899 -3. Estonia.537 -1.196 2.213 26.427 3.992 4.132 8.702 62.441 8.330 -38.198 473 1.133 37.388 -22.056 2.025 1.300 -1.812 5.840 4.799 21.477 29.446 44.676 13.169 14. From 1993.305 6. receipts of money market interest are included indistinguishably with other investment and not with portfolio investment.885 29. Lithuania.599 32.928 9.386 60.444 5. Portugal and Spain. Turkey.613 -7.072 73.733 -1.889 4.774 -3.588 3.299 -26.177 -1.764 1.390 10.169 21. Cyprus.461 6.960 3.491 -3.600 16.269 -911 -1. Prior to 1993. 188 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.584 6. Ireland.898 -3 -22.427 -269 4.253 13.972 13. Canada 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 millions of dollars Receipts All countries United States United Kingdom Other EU 1 Japan Other OECD 2 All other 33. the Czech Republic.756 875 3. includes Austria.338 14.246 38.893 -22.466 59.955 5.756 2. Hungary.884 6. Source(s): Balance of Payments Division.299 -6. 2.552 60. up to December 1994.365 3.391 66. Iceland.665 -33. 67-001-X and CANSIM table 376-0012.139 3.766 8.252 15.921 2.252 2. from May 1996 up to April 2004.639 -3.838 15.091 27.252 -29.402 -2.893 38.830 3.094 15.059 -20.253 10.863 24. the Netherlands.515 6.518 43.502 13.328 8.253 9.103 2.955 -2.862 69.073 6.625 73.133 18.377 2.297 -30.252 18. Hungary. 2.905 15.969 2. the Slovak Republic.399 -17. from December 1995 up to April 2004.340 3.391 8.561 -4.856 70.851 -2. from January 2001 up to April 2004.909 1.816 61.613 -27.302 14.195 -15.859 7.149 1.476 25.522 -8.396 -30.14 Receipts and payments of investment income.584 1.906 -24.989 66.187 7.128 5.562 -749 -33.755 15.965 16.833 2.905 14.320 22.859 6.189 14.392 4.543 4.090 7.13 Receipts and payments. Greece.529 30. Denmark.929 2.735 46.129 Balances Total Direct investment Portfolio investment Other investment 1.577 950 2.518 21.602 16.845 59. from January 1995.284 23.517 1. Other Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries includes currently Australia.187 3.052 10.320 43. catalogue no. catalogue no.076 5.882 762 7.909 1. the Czech Republic.990 6.816 6. Austria. the Slovak Republic and Slovenia.070 6.882 -19.903 -1.509 -10.149 62.990 5. Canada 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 millions of dollars Receipts Total Direct investment Portfolio investment 1 Other investment 1 33.897 8.069 2.187 974 2.461 4.Market Research Handbook Table 7.825 32.536 -30.487 2.968 6.401 4.591 3. 63-224-X .196 -2.338 12.475 -1.297 -7.875 -22.163 191 -24.092 61.721 -24.765 28.723 -3. from May 2004.524 -1.804 8.606 4.

8% in 2005 and 7.5% in 2005) with sales rising to about $17.4 billion from about $15. the earliest year of data availability (table 8.6% increase in sales. This marked the third consecutive year that Alberta’s growth rate led the nation (11. Chart 8. Pharmacies and personal care stores almost tripled the growth rate of their sales from 2005 to 2006. higher levels of disposable income. four of the eighteen trade groups reported double-digit growth rates in 2006.6 billion worth of goods and services. home furnishing stores made sales of $5.5).3 billion in 2005. home furnishing stores in Alberta recorded the biggest increase in sales (+35%) followed by those in New Brunswick (+25. and other factors kept things busy for home hardware and home furnishing retailers.9%. Canada’s ongoing housing boom.1 billion (+10.3 and chart 8.7%) recorded the lowest growth rate in retail sales in 2006 (table 8. retailers sold $389.5%) (table 8.6%.Market Research Handbook Section 8 Business and industry statistics 8.1). Newfoundland and Labrador (+3. retailers in Alberta led the way with an impressive 15. Retail Trade Survey (Survey 2406) and CANSIM tables 080-0014 and 080-0015. provinces and the territories. 2005-2006 Alberta British Columbia Vancouver.7 billion in 2005) and this group was the fastest growing trade group of 2006. 63-224-X 189 .7% in 2004).5). and of these groups. up +6. Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers recorded the second highest growth rate (+13. up from 5. Provincially.3 billion (from $4. home centres and hardware stores nationwide reported retail sales of $20. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4% from 2005 and this represents the highest growth rate since 1997. the highest increase ever recorded. two were related to the housing sector. Similarly. Canada.5).1 Retail sales In 2006. Quebec Yukon Territory Newfoundland and Labrador Toronto.8%) (table 8. British Columbia Saskatchewan Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Nunavut Manitoba Northwest Territories Ontario Prince Edward Island Montréal.1 Growth of retail sale. This impressive growth was mainly driven by strong sales of recreational vehicles in 2006 and represented the group’s strongest growth rate since 1994. Ontario Canada 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 percentage change (2005 to 2006) Source(s): Distributive Trades Division. Nationwide. With a growth rate of 13. Although all provinces and territories reported increased retail trade.

11 and 8.12). which accounted for about 87% of the industry total.4 million. only New Brunswick (+5.2).2 Accommodation services The number of establishments in the Accommodation services industry increased by +7.5%) recorded the largest increase in the retail value of motor vehicles in Canada (table 8.5%) recorded growth rates that were higher than the Canadian average rate (table 8. representing the fastest growth rate since 1994 (table 8.7). while Newfoundland and Labrador recorded the lowest average revenue in the industry ($378. These purchases amounted to a total value of $54.11). In the rest of Canada.6% from the previous year. Chart 8. Accommodation services establishments in Alberta recorded the highest average operating revenue of about $1.463 in 2004 to 16.2).2) new cars and trucks.5%. 63-224-X 15 .3 billion) (table 8.630 in 2005 (table 8.12 and chart 8.3 billion (+3. This can be mainly attributed to increased spending by Canadian tourists on accommodations.12 and chart 8.8% increase experienced from 2004 to 2005. motel hotels. 2005 to 2006 British Columbia Yukon Territory Nova Scotia Northwest Territories Alberta Newfoundland and Labrador Ontario Saskatchewan New Brunswick Québec Manitoba Prince Edward Island Nunavut Canada -10 -5 0 5 10 percentage change (2005 to 2006) Source(s): Statistics Canada. from 15.3 The value of sales in these stores grew by +10.6 billion to about $2. 190 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6).2 billion to $14. 609 in 2006 (table 8.2% to about $1. grew +7.5) and almost triple the +3. +13. Canada. New motor vehicle sales In 2006.000) (tables 8.9%) and the average price of a new motor vehicle edged up slightly up by +1.3% to about $26 billion in 2006. the total value of sales of new motor vehicles in those provinces grew by only +0.2 Change in operating revenue of accommodation services industry.9 billion (table 8.6). Operating revenues in Hotels.12). Traveller Accomodation Survey (survey 2418) catalogue number 63-204-X and CANSIM table 351-0002. as consumers in Canada drove off the lot with 1. and motels.9 billion) (table 8.6).67 million (+2. provinces and territories. Alberta (+15. to $32.7%) and British Columbia (+7. Powered by an impressive growth in the number of motor vehicles. while revenue accruing to other types of accommodations providers (which represented the remaining 13%) grew by +10.8% respectively over the previous year’s figures (table 8. sales of new motor vehicle recorded their second best year. The accommodation services industry in British Columbia experienced the largest growth in its operating revenue.6). This industry registered an 8.7% (from about $2.2% increase in its operating revenue (from $13.4 billion.6% and +0. especially trucks sold in that province. 8.9% in 2005 to $12.Market Research Handbook 8. Although Ontario and Quebec together accounted for about 60% of the retail value of new motor vehicles sold in Canada in 2006 (table 8.

both edged up +2. Evidently.22). K.22). services are now coming of age in the field of technology. which accounts for just over-half of combined industry revenues. Miozzo.3).32-1). (2001) "Internationalization of Services: A Technological Perspective". 159-185. the number of establishments in this industry dropped.7% respectively (table 8.13 and 8. L. fishing and hunting. the role of R&D and innovation in service industries was underappreciated and consequently it was argued that service sector firms are less likely to initiate research projects and mainly rely on technologically sophisticated suppliers for technology (Pavitt. 2.7 billion to $21.5%) and British Columbia (+17. Computer systems design and related services. This industry posted a profit margin of 7. Although overall. Nova Scotia (+32. and Scientific research and development services.22).32-1 and chart 8. This is apparent in the fact that this sector’s share of total intramural R&D expenditure has grown from 29.1 billion to $9.1%) recorded the largest year to year percentage increase in the salaries. New Brunswick (+10. after having made their mark on the economic landscape.6%) and British Columbia (25.13 and 8.32-1 and chart 8. Utilities and construction accounted for the rest of the expenditures (table 8. 63-224-X 191 . Pavitt. The size distribution of innovating firm in the UK: 1945-1983.230 to 47. Primarily. and Quebec.22). The provinces posting the largest year-over-year percentage gains in operating revenue were Nova Scotia (+15.1%) increase in its operating revenue from $20.4 billion in 2006.Market Research Handbook 8. the service sector in Canada has been increasing its expenditure on R&D.5% in 1996 to 42% in 2006 (table 8. Information and cultural industries.6 billion (table 8. While service industries increased their share of total R&D expenditure between 1996 and 2006. 1. The growth in service sector R&D performance between 1996 and 2006 can be mainly attributed to increased R&D performance in three industries. The number of active establishments in the Computer Systems Design and Related service industry decreased from 51. 67(2/3).13 and 8. The increased tradability of services. which accounts for one-fifth of industry revenues.301) (tables 8. Manufacturing industries continued to account for the most significant portion of the intra-mural expenditure on research and development (R&D) (about 53%) while Services (42%). and trend towards the globalization of product and factor markets have all pressurized service firms to increase their investments in R&D.6%. Ontario saw the biggest decline in the numbers of Computer systems design establishments (-2. 8. Miozzo and Soete (2000)2 propound that some service sector firms are increasingly becoming significant R&D performers and that there are multiple patterns of innovation in services. allowing it to record a profit of about $1.13). Mining and Oil and Gas extraction. in the past decade.3%).479 (-7. Ontario.9%). and Soete. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Technological Forecasting and Social Change.5%). Journal of Industrial Economics XXXV (3): 297-316. growing complementarity between goods and services.3). wages and benefits of employees in the computer systems design and related services industry (table 8.6 billion in 2005 (tables 8.4 Computer systems design and related services The Computer Systems Design and Related services industry recorded a (4. (1987).1% (from about $9. Forestry. R&D expenditure by manufacturing firms as a proportion of total intramural expenditure decreased from about 64% to 53% over the same period (table 8. M.1 However.2 billion). wages and benefits increased by 1.5 Business enterprise expenditure on research and development (BERD) Business enterprises expenditure on research and development (BERD) remained constant at about $15.4% and +4. the cost of salaries. In the past. Agriculture. 1987).

Quebec (22%) and British Columbia (14%) (tables 8. were a major factor contributing to this strong expansion. The largest increases in revenues were experienced in the Petroleum and coal products manufacturing industry (+21. 8. compared with 11. textile mills (-10.8%). This marked the second year in a row that revenue from goods manufactured increased. Alberta witnessed the biggest increase (+20%) in the number of engineering services firms (5. nationally.15 and 8.7 Manufacturing The number of manufacturing establishments decreased by 0.26). engineering service firms operating in Ontario earned 30% of the industry’s 2005 revenues.6% in 2004 (tables 8. Correspondingly.4%). The industry’s revenues grew by +21% in Alberta. Business investments in the surging resource sector.26).26).19). and 8. The continuing upturn boosted the industry’s operating profit margin to 13. 8.3 Manufacturing and services R&D expenditures as percentage of total intramural R&D expenditures. Machinery manufacturing (+6%) and Primary metal manufacturing (+3. In recent years. recorded a modest revenue gain of +2% (tables 8.416 in 2005) (table 8.723 to 21. revenue from manufactured goods increased by +2. firms in Ontario.15 and 8.15. these increases were offset by revenue declines in clothing manufacturing (-17.6% reported in 2004 (tables 8. Other significant market shares were recorded in Alberta (26%).1 billion in 2004 to about $13.5%). Despite the small 192 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.582).Market Research Handbook Chart 8.2% from 2004 to 2005 (from 32. unable to sustain their growth of 2004.5% increase in its operating revenue (from $12. 8. however the growth rate is lower than the +5.6%.1%).6 Engineering services In 2005.8 billion in 2005). Nevertheless. particularly in Western Canada.26). 63-224-X growth.337 to 6. Firms in Saskatchewan (+38%) and British Columbia (+27%) also far outpaced the national average in 2005.1% (from $572 billion to about $584 billion). Computer and electronic product . Meanwhile. the number of engineering services providing establishments in Canada increased by +5% (from 20.14. this industry recorded a +13. Fabricated Metal Product manufacturing (+6. 1996 to 2006 billions of dollars 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 Manufacturing 10 Total services 0 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Source(s): Statistics Canada CANSIM table 358-0024. the industry’s activities have shifted somewhat from Ontario to Alberta.18 and 8. Business Enterprise Research and Development (BERD) characteristics by Industry Group (NAICS).9% or +$10 billion).753).657 to 32. However.

employment. for all of the provinces for which data is available. the operation of recycling facilities. Of the total amount of waste produced. represented only 10% of the 532 biotech firms in 2005 (table 8. and paper manufacturing Alberta experienced the largest increase in revenues from manufactured goods (+14. In 2005.9 billion (+24. More than 75% of the innovative biotechnology firms were in three provinces: Quebec. expenditure on waste management services by municipal governments increased to about $1.9% respectively (table 8. Manitoba (-6. About 33. There is a growing realization that this industry has the potential to boost economic growth. Expenditure by the business sector on waste management also increased by +11. Consequently.8 The waste management industry The Waste Management industry provides a comprehensive range of services: the collection and transportation of waste and materials destined for recycling (including composting) or reuse. investment in biotechnology activities has increased significantly.269 employees or -2. R&D expenditures and employment.1%) (table 8. During the same period. 8.5 billion recorded in 2002. Ontario and British Columbia (table 8. and the treatment of hazardous waste.4). Ontario and Quebec accounted for about 64% of total solid waste produced in that year (table 8. the operation of non-hazardous and hazardous waste disposal facilities. In 2004. Ontario firms led the way in biotechnology revenues. These provinces continue to comprise the bulk of Canadian biotechnology activity.2 million tonnes of solid waste was produced in Canada in 2004. From 2004 to 2005. manufacturing industries in Alberta saw the largest increase in employment (+7. 8.9 Growth of innovative biotechnology firms Around the world.4%). they had fewer than 50 employees. that is. this growth rate was lower than the +31% increase recorded between 2001 and 2003 (from 375 to 490 firms) (table 8.18 and chart 8. accounting for more than 90% of biotechnology revenues in 2005.18).306 employees or +5.4%) (table 8. (-4. In 2004. marking the fifth consecutive year of decline in employment in this industry in that province (table 8.37). translating to just over 1 tonne (compared to 971 kg in 2002) per person on average. Biotechnology related to human health remained the most significant biotechnology sector in terms of number of firms. many governments are increasingly viewing biotechnology as a potential new growth industry.1%). whereas those in Quebec accounted for the largest share of biotechnology firms. Large biotech companies. those with at least 150 employees. however.5%) and Saskatchewan (-9.9%).Market Research Handbook manufacturing (-9. 63-224-X 193 .34). Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.34). there was an increase in the amount of non-hazardous waste that was recycled except in Newfoundland and Labrador (-8%).8 billion. the operation of transfer stations. and improve quality of life.4%) (from about $53 billion to $60 billion in 2005) while Ontario and Quebec (whose manufacturing industries account for 51% and 23% of total revenues from goods manufactured respectively) registered growth rates of +0% and +1.1%) compared to $1. the number of innovative biotechnology firms in Canada grew to 532 from 490 (in 2003.2 million tonnes were non-hazardous waste that was prepared for recycling by local waste management organizations and companies.19).6% to about $3. the most significant decline in numerical employment was recorded in Quebec (-11. enhance society’s ability to cure serious diseases. about $7. R&D and revenues. An innovative biotechnology firm is a firm that uses biotechnology for the purpose of developing new products or processes.37).37).) an increase of +9%. Three-quarters of all biotechnology companies were small firms.

000 1. CANSIM table 301-0003 (2000 to 2002).4 Number of people (in thousands) employed in the manufacturing sector.000. Annual Survey of Manufacturing.000 500.000 1. 63-224-X .000. Annual Survey of Manufactures and Logging (Survey 2103) CANSIM table 301-0006 (2003.500. 2004 and 2005). 2001 and 2005 2. 194 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Canada.Market Research Handbook Chart 8.500. and the Regions.000 2001 2005 2.000 0 Canada Atlantic Region Quebec Ontario Prairie Region British Columbia Territories Source(s): Statistics Canada.

275 2.371 5.308 733 5.670 21.266 1.687 8.009 1.117 853 853 1.104 4.578 60.049 56.116 234 179 703 953 219 197 537 889 187 206 496 369 86 82 201 199 56 42 101 131 42 39 50 51 15 20 16 Utilities Utilities 22 221 2.353 131 181 876 992 807 1.486 3.848 387 488 715 2.925 145 10 48 4.687 308 3.479 128 18 48 1.024 2.413 2.308 4.086 1.429 1. fishing and hunting Crop production Animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.570 2.023 1.332 4.353 964 225 259 480 394 107 155 132 114 36 46 32 31 to 33 311 312 313 314 315 316 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 331 332 333 334 97.275 3.739 5.706 1.934 21.235 173 300 672 946 164 270 583 663 218 349 479 513 109 218 261 207 68 183 164 106 53 188 68 36 9 81 13 2 41 411 412 413 414 415 416 116.887 9.781 8.337 995 669 451 337 code 5 to 9 10 to 19 20 to 49 50 to 99 100 to 199 200 to 500 and 499 more 90.213 36 29 328 313 176 359 938 13 10 171 163 69 145 357 8 7 85 60 18 41 81 0 0 20 20 7 7 417 418 419 26.624 24.767 5.033 864 51 293 46.472 756 8.117 2.363 83.955 1.829 10.477 46.794 1.214 20.993 3.605 3.083 792 6.764 5.900 17.023 12.899 757 1.268 946 5.047 10 2 2 6 0 0 number of establishments Total Agriculture.164 22.171 5.421 1.665 11.844 80.114 73.035 7.436 998 1.964 7.799 72.075 739 406 526 162 242 31.861 1.874 3.359 48.232.989 21.364 1.518 8.700 195 240 1.358 193.886 63.418 716 633 1.559 13.552 2.882 354 28 35 18 89 11 298 125 126 12 135 263 98 60 328 262 119 1.810 5.020 7.476 1.1 Number of establishments.277 6.630 4.343 2.144 2.254 8.476 882 321 4.933 1.881 3.720 3.816 2.463 3. beverage and tobacco wholesaler-distributors Personal and household goods wholesaler-distributors Motor vehicle and parts wholesaler-distributors Building material and supplies wholesaler-distributors Machinery.564 2.339 13.190 3.178 1.193 6.312 2.193 932 1.212 1.971 15.695 3.160 2.722 7.275 32.178 7.437 82.103 25.702 5.Market Research Handbook Table 8.619 634 1.132 6.234 1.967 982 428 548 317 107 230 105 32 82 41 15 19 6 2 Retail trade Motor vehicle and parts dealers Furniture and home furnishings stores Electronics and appliance stores Building material and garden equipment and supplies dealers Food and beverage stores Health and personal care stores Gasoline stations Clothing and clothing accessories stores Sporting goods.788 8.042 4.121 1.597 484 47 50 62 145 17 390 126 237 24 206 326 209 96 697 490 196 2.561 1.101 5.323 1.275 59 11 28 562 31 10 16 359 25 10 12 130 16 20 4 Manufacturing Food manufacturing Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing Textile mills Textile product mills Clothing manufacturing Leather and allied product manufacturing Wood product manufacturing Paper manufacturing Printing and related support activities Petroleum and coal products manufacturing Chemical manufacturing Plastics and rubber products manufacturing Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing Primary metal manufacturing Fabricated metal product manufacturing Machinery manufacturing Computer and electronic product manufacturing Electrical equipment.086 43.632 20.304 6.585 6.015 8.328 7.784 7.448 108 1.395 6.465 17.987 972 72 73 163 368 56 577 96 833 46 339 328 399 74 1.971 13.732 1.344 754 307 8.682 350 4.702 16.254 2.173 31.453 2.472 2.344 10.069 11.529 4.183 12.264 1.936 13.430 5.885 2. appliance and component manufacturing Transportation equipment manufacturing Furniture and related product manufacturing Miscellaneous manufacturing Wholesale trade Farm product wholesaler-distributors Petroleum product wholesaler-distributors Food.321 11.385 17.738 10.005 4.103 1.936 7.043 1.572 8.052 180 46 26 59 12 37 7.834 178.819 541 176 75 162 56 72 15.962 1.913 4.574 240 20 22 18 39 4 128 109 49 18 80 111 36 66 107 99 83 412 63 13 2 0 11 1 10 44 4 7 16 24 4 37 22 20 29 335 336 337 339 1.576 67 15 16 22 2 12 3.462 53.913 10.113 2.065 6.111 785 8.512 1.137 602.387 411 4.173 140 8 38 3.195 844 75 99 132 300 50 616 115 571 33 372 377 432 94 1.317 2.789 1.206 1.248 1.120 767 464 997 243 270 1.681 37.401 442 2.024 796 603 124. 63-224-X 195 .367 33.035 1.005 1.512 10.757 3.052. hunting and trapping Support activities for agriculture and forestry 11 111 112 113 114 115 Mining and oil and gas extraction Oil and gas extraction Mining (except oil and gas) Support activities for mining and oil and gas extraction 21 211 212 213 16.578 134. forestry.999 18.569 3.413 29.542 411 3.288 528 463 3.955 14.072 8.543 3.883 1.707 710 1.750 14.708 460 940 2.633 395 282 526 1.576 6.891 28.343 1.781 107 838 636 857 218 3.196 1.316 2.443 314 899 2.181 1.023 2.420 4.935 137.285.094 303 2.683 6.435 697 1.085 4.276 124 135 804 915 604 1.726 27.262 499 92 312 172 387 116 61 95 800 89 30 101 36 554 30 30 138 131 13 5 61 15 341 17 23 2 22 2 2 23 7 12 7 8 Transportation and warehousing Air transportation Rail transportation Water transportation 48 to 49 481 482 483 112.233 94.849 1. hobby.110 4.205 10.084 6.070 12.028 1.882 1.785 61.751 8.122 11.408 115.303 7.287 3.600 4.232 44.071 1.362 2.999 1.322 869 199 83 2.494 9.285 3.299 3.373 15.208 314 4.239 3.787 75.913 377 18 147 5.108 2.616 2.149 10.080 3.471 2.045 5.654 19.413 2.044 336 3.941 681 387 4.209 9.757 11.557 177 2.370 3.478 3.264 555 555 213 213 179 179 134 134 62 62 44 44 38 38 39 39 Construction Construction of buildings Heavy and civil engineering construction Specialty trade contractors 23 236 237 238 264. by industry (NAICS) and employment size.794 8.798 11.917 9.067 3.822 9.270 1.746 5.964 4.326 4. book and music stores General merchandise stores Miscellaneous store retailers Non-store retailers 44 to 45 441 442 443 217.860 9. equipment and supplies wholesaler-distributors Miscellaneous wholesaler-distributors Wholesale agents and brokers Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.969 15.090 1.422 177 1.785 156 634 66.765 14.359 5.236 155. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Size of establishment by number of employees Total Indeterminate Subtotal 1 to 4 2.473 576 544 1.539 14.003 12.851 3.501 5.067 7.444 3.498 4.031 1.467 828 66 70 105 308 34 692 154 493 56 376 499 437 111 1.819 4.141 298 57 21 821 46 25 6 91 2 3 1 444 445 446 447 448 451 452 453 454 11.680 1.183 37.744 3.816 921 105 341 30.289 63.134 7.195 149.310 11.383 854 263 8.

232 479 479 284 284 172 172 89 89 Administrative and support.849 35.457 1.834 22.610 10.885 313 75 1.206 3 24.236 38.088 121 1.613 18.441 3.636 5.935 43 941 2.069 70 442 349 27 303 183 15 174 101 15 73 47 5 Real estate and rental and leasing Real estate Rental and leasing services Lessors of non-financial intangible assets (except copyrighted works) 53 531 532 179.366 1.629 9.110 9.076 880 880 437 437 136 136 Management of companies and enterprises Management of companies and enterprises 55 551 66.852 5.118 62.237 858 284 2.418 13.655 1.990 567 1.071 2.066 13.421 43.109 8.631 5.595 16. grant-making.930 17.927 11.036 4.291 323 167 596 205 803 187 226 294 96 422 33 305 56 28 Arts.370 25.785 2.933 9. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Size of establishment by number of employees Total Indeterminate Subtotal 1 to 4 code 5 to 9 10 to 19 20 to 49 50 to 99 100 to 199 200 to 500 and 499 more number of establishments Truck transportation Transit and ground passenger transportation Pipeline transportation Scenic and sightseeing transportation Support activities for transportation Postal service Couriers and messengers Warehousing and storage 484 485 486 487 488 491 492 493 66.981 1.438 45.694 11.481 4.722 1.077 591 486 184 88 88 78 29 13 4 2 Professional.715 1 5.297 36.769 22.462 17.567 1.291 1.888 4.864 305 815 12.077 673 163 729 512 1.830 41.881 1.296 7. web search portals and data processing Other information services 51 511 512 515 516 517 32.125 0 1.595 26.454 10.748 138 497 6.642 130 1. 63-224-X .592 844 3.768 6.657 24.707 0 1.928 1.629 754 73 2 21 43 6 7.432 79 1.834 20.119 57.586 748 2.326 7.527 24.1 – continued Number of establishments.725 13.195 540 2.203 486 4.Market Research Handbook Table 8.401 12.976 4.707 1.901 1.736 5.401 53. scientific and technical services 54 541 321.137 652 3.070 125 2.927 10.842 6.933 6.076 2.884 1.677 564 582 161 15 165 1.287 390 2.244 1.860 4.485 1.826 15.581 11.235 59.346 687 1.510 3.363 1.849 1.563 125 962 2.958 7.300 2.373 1.546 1.366 1.090 18.497 620 14 47 941 27 243 333 2.070 0 1. civic.956 95.668 465 598 203 17 206 614 218 161 68 8 83 337 118 76 30 1 50 184 60 27 25 2 41 94 32 4 7 0 38 518 519 2.053 1.927 18.656 18.410 19.894 13.842 11.763 33.556 1. entertainment and recreation Performing arts.167 2 2.359 66.868 83.931 5.362 348 2.483 0 35.457 344 230 1.304 4.130 646 842 147 26 173 1.646 1.612 16. commodity contracts.081 39 311 574 150 1.259 81 404 565 207 664 54 235 283 92 465 56 177 192 39 365 73 145 140 7 328 97 127 102 2 919 43 1 42 22 10 7 2 0 1 0 0 Note(s): See "Data quality.826 2. by industry (NAICS) and employment size.457 1.095 2.310 28.997 4.151 346 7.079 276 296 399 72 83 175 18 35 53 7 12 813 814 49.245 1.890 160.168 3 347 652 1 150 375 0 85 210 1 84 523 524 526 78.388 6.107 11.716 103.368 341 1.026 984 596 569 136 160 99 91 95 84 40 36 40 22 13 16 7 6 Finance and insurance Monetary authorities . and professional and similar organizations Private households 81 811 812 165.796 3.116 167 318 6.144 37.135 3. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.499 321.579 82 1.852 3.005 12.025 61.004 1.247 5.central bank Credit intermediation and related activities Securities.435 7.011 23.680 9 9.297 408 15 42 773 21 180 251 1.111 2.134 302 91 563 2.714 6.325 1.699 89.499 202.587 17.917 565 1. Source(s): Business Register Division.173 3.118 13.437 18.841 4.629 15.846 3.687 6.612 27.868 118.187 73.582 9.034 4. gambling and recreation industries 71 711 712 713 42.689 3 14.320 6.505 3.025 1 7.632 21.565 834 7.635 69. and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Funds and other financial vehicles 52 521 522 111.319 7.573 67.992 9.031 8.899 37.515 48 248 1.812 323 1.177 17.278 57.745 2.394 1.576 28.348 7.875 1.311 2.304 8.749 3.236 6.364 372 4.618 60 472 2.710 0 507 0 244 0 122 0 34 0 Public administration Federal government public administration Provincial and territorial public administration Local.718 1. waste management and remediation services Administrative and support services Waste management and remediation services 56 561 562 107.200 24.243 4 2.232 1.170 97 1.729 11.741 375 28 36 651 19 164 271 593 155 11 13 240 10 76 79 249 95 6 4 88 5 21 37 96 54 5 2 52 4 82 17 17 17 0 1 19 19 15 2 Information and cultural industries Publishing industries (except internet) Motion picture and sound recording industries Broadcasting (except internet) Internet publishing and broadcasting Telecommunications Internet service providers.076 2.921 11.875 1.382 537 123 1.687 2.128 4.158 6.070 4.402 19.590 47.251 1.091 3.624 1.090 15.276 8.216 15.200 138.901 1.546 848 10.222 2.708 3. 196 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.435 1.887 33.837 0 2.598 243 1.631 118.003 127. Business Register (survey 1105).522 1. municipal and regional public administration Aboriginal public administration International and other extra-territorial public administration 91 911 912 913 914 7.090 83.497 677 120 29 528 337 46 12 279 162 38 20 104 57 20 4 33 Accommodation and food services Accommodation services Food services and drinking places 72 721 722 107.633 438 5.705 10 16.359 53.023 307 716 314 177 137 69 38 31 Other services (except Public administration) Repair and maintenance Personal and laundry services Religious.158 1.170 19.036 829 178 465 374 78 210 171 35 68 55 11 533 1. scientific and technical services Professional.623 48.748 72.760 11.672 11.095 2.240 117 329 1.184 14.618 3.679 64.755 5.593 1.071 7.631 202.581 27.406 73.053 414 414 247 247 213 213 425 425 Health care and social assistance Ambulatory health care services Hospitals Nursing and residential care facilities Social assistance 62 621 622 623 624 96.304 83. spectator sports and related industries Heritage institutions Amusement.836 5.958 12.392 88 173 3.424 943 160 1.428 118 762 716 46 425 416 9 168 166 2 Educational services Educational services 61 611 22.769 10.

3 0.1 100 100 100 100 … 100 Less than 5 ALU’s Total.996 91.040 0 41.393 295.344 425.3 0.811.6 -56.015.0 8 8 8 8 … 8 100 98 49 49 … 2 16.620 453 0 1.940 261.0 56.2 18.225 23.8 1.8 12.151 25.3 2.8 -138.014.3 -15.1 11.1 -129. Small Business and Special Surveys Division.906 17.162 21.183.8 10.3 32.3 65.8 102.8 1.896 24. provinces and territories.5 34. Canada.9 234.754.7 25.2 43. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.Market Research Handbook Table 8.5 -18.0 0.1 608.7 113.238 126. 63-224-X 197 .2 3.0 -83.1 662. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 49.2-1 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) — Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).5 6.984 538.0 13 13 12 13 … 21 100 97 47 49 … 3 185.8 100.4 -14.233 35.3 -267.127 0 48.5 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 184.877 44.3 844.1 1.389 18.747 21.4 -25.130.015.9 1.974 1.246 6.225 14.914 34.775 521.7 13.238 0 112.144 16.807 28.0 15. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Payroll Life status % Net change in ALU’s ALU’s Number Size Life status % Number percent 000’s % number $000.344.0 9 8 9 7 41 … 100 91 60 31 9 … 133.4 0.5 1.0 0. study period 2002 to 2003 2002 Businesses Payroll 2003 ALU’s Number Businesses Size number $000.0 -34.497 7.733 0 1.455 0 7.0 212.7 427.0 0.671 622.1 3.060.4 7.043 1.0 11 11 11 10 13 … 100 98 58 39 2 … 26.674 235.631 327.0 267.8 0.5 29.0 1.8 19.5 0.7 1.9 1.3 111.0 Source(s): Employment Dynamics Database.2 10.848 13.7 15.6 65.5 0.378 0 1.301. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 999.4 1.9 0.582 622.3 746.996 91.3 1.127.0 0.8 5 to 19.2 11 11 11 11 … 13 100 98 48 49 … 2 49.061.6 0.9 ALU’s Total. by business size and life status.446 8.0 49.0 0.3 -183.0 8 8 8 8 6 … 100 99 58 41 1 … -3.8 243.416 960 0 1.951 36.145.0 34.329 1.393 295.825 0 1.728 326.260 0 312 36.725.543 37.186 8.0 3.031.8 22. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 735.265.9 32.4 6.3 1.529 7.788 512.3 8.219 0 2.5 -97.896 24.665 16.392 19.090 21.2 53 53 54 53 … 18 100 99 50 50 … 1 6.0 100 to 499.0 52 53 51 56 12 … 100 100 55 44 0 … 27.0 513.5 898.695 74 0 36.513.6 26.620 52.879 0 120.7 512.6 11.223 453.137 251.868.148.728 3.223 453.506.7 -10.0 0.2 48.364 48.7 0.8 619.767 47.2 0.679.106.000 000’s 100 98 49 49 … 2 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 6.7 -16.446 8.222 6.0 45.956 0 718 1.0 7 8 8 7 … 6 100 99 50 49 … 1 7.186 8.540.6 13.104 879.559 16.250.0 7 8 8 7 4 … 100 99 58 41 1 … 14.329 0 1.819.970 7.7 15.350.3 0.045.423 3.9 -384.618 20 to 49.515 18.0 111.2 0.935 151. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 7.946.012 0 89 316.728 3.139 50 to 99.879 24.9 565.0 -0.2 0.1 -20.225 23.914.145 3.631 327.880 33.9 429.0 0.0 502.8 745.145 302.8 164.769 50.9 5.4 880.881 0 546.352 48.0 16.423 3.8 269.834 23.0 8 7 7 7 … 34 100 92 45 46 … 8 748.905 13.341 86.078 1.651.345 7.356 0 54.650.0 21.7 1.240.8 -91.9 -17.8 383.987 24.0 13 13 13 12 24 … 100 96 58 38 4 … 38.0 518.000 000’s Total.1 0.4 0. all sizes Total.519 178.056.377.2 0.5 0.157 3.795 0 1.344 425.471 8.178 51.8 0.9 ALU’s Total.8 1.0 500 ALU’s and more Total.3 0.049.470 15.115 314.513 36.7 697.7 18.0 0.0 34.339 1.803 0 8.781.345 0 6.0 2.7 -49.937 351 0 1.5 -1.079.2 1.456 21.012 65 0 327.128.0 91.411 156.0 0.697 178.852.4 269.479.4 1.245 0 525 1.157 3.260 219 0 37.4 467.145 3.3 561.838 0 14.0 100 100 100 100 100 … 100 98 57 41 2 … 236.082 3.1 1.825 31.812 37.3 0.273 174.341 86.9 ALU’s Total.9 ALU’s Total.0 0.695 0 106 34.9 4.879 134.998 879.273 0 1.6 7.758 16.8 733.0 -21.2 1.2 17.687 16.145 157.0 1.1 1.8 0.

659.3 1.3 187.436 0 25.4 354.1 -42. total all sizes Total.049 12.0 -14.1 1.436 26.4 6.803 0 8.852.137 251.0 0.4 1.2 38.023 3.7 18.530 16.520 14.0 4.4 2.7 1.0 9.9 9.5 0.0 113.317.846 9.914.1 401.5 29.5 3.836 207.5 224.6 -19.845 31.0 Ontario.2 100 96 53 43 … 4 31.0 383.115 6. total all sizes Total.145 8.3 0.082 5.3 23.023 0 3.260.746 60.471 8.6 6.822 16.169 5.565 246 0 409.0 100 98 56 42 2 … 53.088 3.013 0 16.223 453.084.8 -10.344 425.8 0.344 17.344 425.130 15.185 1.7 57.0 Manitoba.8 0.0 0.2 2.551 12.9 -26.530 16.344 17.6 -16.1 301.8 17. total all sizes Total.0 4.506 5.365. total all sizes Total.2 -17.838 0 14.405 4.0 100 98 59 39 2 … 4.892 130.9 99.5 538.301 261 0 564.7 60.0 100 98 64 34 2 … 7.903 27.422 0 2.3 4.394 2.9 141.059 113.9 -5.8 14. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 39.589 830 759 0 41 61.317 68.7 2.6 25.8 20.5 3.3 -388.401.831 4.437 104.8 240.8 269.0 7.034.023 16.5 -1.0 0.895 3.9 5. total all sizes Total. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 36.036 5.215.984 3.7 19.852 12.997 98.1 88.367 0 172 322.0 100 98 63 35 2 … 14.0 100 98 57 41 2 … 236.889 0 10.9 0.9 100 98 49 50 … 2 349.967 299.817 5.868.422 0 4.5 0.061.707 97.668 4.6 57.674 110.751 148.2 553.996 14.742 0 3.0 95.036 3.6 100 97 54 43 … 3 39.0 0. total all sizes Total.0 100 98 63 35 2 … 9.0 Canada.8 -244.4 -16.553 10.216 12.8 0.0 400.9 0.035 0 43.223 453.590 1.0 0.881 0 546.422 3.278 6.7 0.541 16.996 14.630 1.786 151.812 114.7 3.8 0.668 0 4.8 0.318 218.2 -19.3 8.814 0 5.817 207.2 314.7 58.375 0 3.1 100 98 49 49 … 2 1.0 267.3 -35.984 3. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 27.8 -19.373 5.0 100 97 60 37 3 … 2.3 0.590 0 1.185 222.0 0.725 3.2 0.471 11.852 12.2 122.3 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 232.246 8.7 100 97 49 48 … 3 7. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 31.168 8.3 18.2 -68.0 -95.414 0 13.8 100 98 53 45 … 2 233. provinces and territories.121 4.865 229.7 -1.5 -13.2 2.693 0 115.383 12.5 100 98 52 46 … 2 19.0 100 97 61 36 3 … 7.811.0 Quebec.9 198.5 6.2 7. total all sizes Total.9 234.8 2.2 258.9 23.0 2.826 0 5.788 512.015.2 1.7 270.479 13.181 0 233.826 5.848 13.9 191.879 0 120.514.8 3.1 58.4 -14.9 0.7 13.097 4.4 5.0 68.1 1.360 23.910 44.730 1.459.301 5.679.104 879.407 1.9 172.8 210.895 34.984 538.202 190 0 199.250.0 100 98 62 37 2 … 46.731 0 284 549.6 176.0 1.049 12.000 000’s % number $000.4 8.9 161. 63-224-X .879 134.035 50.2 0.7 -18.8 1.946.970 8.2 0.775 521.0 0.307.7 0.0 30.1 0.4 269.7 2.971 299.685 0 6.9 5.3 193.0 13.014.1 1.0 Nova Scotia.1 16.814 16.1 71.998 879.460.9 0.471 11.853 16.143 109.210 10.183. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 198 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 153.1 11.660 9.192.6 13.520 14.0 New Brunswick.814 5.8 7.000 000’s % 000’s % 999.094 9.9 62.249. total all sizes Total.8 0.8 100 98 54 44 … 2 36.5 36.1 2.0 0.0 16.4 23.9 -31.1 127. study period 2002 to 2003 2002 2003 Net change in ALU’s Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’S Life status Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’S Life status Number Percent number $000.7 2.338 0 91 192.822 16.7 297.0 7.145 302.2-2 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) — Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).790 233 0 422.7 1.0 -17.0 0.4 10.3 46.426 7.145 8.143 109.835 31.565 23.8 141.0 10.252 6.018 7.3 -7.2 6.751 148.9 -16.6 1.9 1.0 7.886 2.3 -267.8 1.921 0 568 400.7 16.587 12.7 1.098 0 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Prince Edward Island.940 261.705.5 10.323 48.2 412.0 29. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Newfoundland and Labrador.8 113.696 980 715 35 0 63.782 108. total all sizes Total.4 3.781 34.5 425.1 -4.674 235.786 151.0 Saskatchewan.4 3.125 0 382 415.0 5.974 0 5.808 12.707 97.0 0.3 0.205 174 0 326.488 5.2 2.168 8.6 0.4 47.8 0.732. Canada. by life status.4 0.388 2.934 27.394 2.Market Research Handbook Table 8.9 0.437 0 13.3 22.5 8.2 318. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 342.0 0.3 100 98 50 48 … 2 27.0 19.8 0.456 4.

9 0.7 100 97 36 62 … 3 1.2 0.0 0.6 1.262 0 1.9 -1.0 1.017 35.387 22.7 3.401 700 701 0 288 633 595 383 211 0 38 16.7 1.324 1.0 0.5 15.866 23.950 63.7 -0.5 100 98 48 50 2 162.0 100 98 63 34 2 … 78.5 43.3 5.8 862.337 1.1 0.6 6.0 0.714 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Source(s): Employment Dynamics Database.286 63. Canada.712 65.0 1.689 1.356 69.3 534.459 62. total all sizes Total.0 Nunavut.5 9.257 0 21.6 0.0 0.895 1.4 -29. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 1.8 -35.0 36. Small Business and Special Surveys Division.000 000’s % 000’s % Alberta.899 57.4 200.167 64.401 700 701 303 0 628 618 429 189 10 0 15.6 4.4 0.0 Yukon. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 159.5 0.688.000 000’s % number $000.9 826.387 0 19.099 68.0 0.5 0.9 -32.2 0.9 17.6 27.0 40.9 661.2 8.5 2.0 100 95 78 17 … 0 0.8 -1.0 100 98 68 30 2 … -0.846 1.8 2.2 10.492 137.122 31. total all sizes Total.255 601 654 39 0 28.099 68.0 -18. total all sizes Total.2 0.257 25.673 121.179 459 720 0 27 27.1 0.9 -20.2 0.1 22.7 0. 63-224-X 199 .6 5.5 12.899 57.1 706.286 63.206 1.3 0.8 36. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 1.4 -40. provinces and territories.0 Northwest Territories.7 787.7 165.523.4 0.8 0.9 -0.238 121.0 678 485 276 209 0 193 545 527 388 139 0 18 12. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 140.9 0.575 0 1.7 0.0 100 97 49 48 3 … 0.0 13.306 137.1 25.6 14.1 988.0 0.439 0 1.0 32.5 1.4 -155.5 0.3 -0.8 12.136 0 66.1 9.6 0.1 -3.Market Research Handbook Table 8.2 8.742.729.8 10.9 0.4 -19.900 26.1 40.698.0 British Columbia.6 20.294 1.860 30.8 100 95 54 41 … 5 1. by life status.116 0 1. total all sizes Total.1 100 98 53 45 … 2 144.592 36.6 4.6 992. study period 2002 to 2003 2002 2003 Net change in ALU’s Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’S Life status Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’S Life status Number Percent number $000.341 62.356 69. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 100 95 68 27 … 5 732 485 276 209 247 0 575 547 443 104 29 0 13.1 5.0 100 98 57 41 2 … 12.273 41.560.2 0.704 1.453 775 678 442 0 1.2-2 – continued Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) — Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).7 43.449.8 -2.407 1.0 20.952 0 66.387 63.879 27.8 27.7 2.7 0.0 15.0 1.8 0.9 5.5 0.0 0.3 73.481.453 775 678 0 393 1.0 0.8 0.4 -127.3 0.9 0. total all sizes Total.

573 893.2 11.889 28.1 0.878 3.765 22.356 182.943 16.3 621.236 49.9 0.5 0.2 -10.705 7.7 0.070 0 560 1.0 0.989 0 120.006 0 1.0 100 100 100 100 100 … 100 98 53 45 2 … 85.9 ALU’s Total.0 91.999 630.9 3.544 0 5.827 7.246.0 48.761. study period 2003 to 2004 2003 Businesses 2004 Payroll ALU’S Number Number Businesses Size number $000.625 35.000 000’s 100 99 45 54 … 1 1.031 564.5 -6.4 -205.6 34.068.604 22.6 1.0 -178.3 -154.521.161.869 39.273 6.7 142.034 0 42 36.0 5 to 19.0 629.8 1.262 176.0 10.9 49.088 2. provinces and territories.169.183.9 -7.741.7 3.767.0 0.828.034 72 0 38.5 11 11 11 11 … 10 100 99 45 54 … 1 50.0 0. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 6.5 1.6 -0.5 -468.0 45.4 704.455 56.976 182.252 311.984 541.074.028.463 23.072 24.353 430.2 0.9 -15.671 10.505 50.3 0.Market Research Handbook Table 8. Canada.878 3.8 -16.463.364 462.3 0.9 ALU’s Total.9 -12.7 7. all sizes Total.2-3 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) — Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).788 82.4 4.061 0 1.0 799.9 294.2 -88.7 53 53 53 54 … 6 100 100 45 55 … 0 6.4 8.3 95.0 Source(s): Employment Dynamics Database.7 831.2 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 7.2 0.5 8 8 8 7 … 3 100 99 47 52 … 1 7.014.788 82.2 126.0 52 53 50 56 13 … 100 99 50 49 1 … -60.0 126.5 558.633.663 3.0 500 ALU’s and more Total.220 0 575.3 600.4 9. by business size and life status.163.735 7.875 18.314 275.241 0 453 7. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 50.353 430.626 318. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 744.3 17.1 39.0 13 13 13 12 23 … 100 96 55 42 4 … 15.0 1.618 0 5.8 1.8 -11.740 19.0 9 8 9 6 43 … 100 90 56 33 10 … 127.474.0 1.245 6.626 318.812.8 100 100 100 100 … 100 Less than 5 ALU’s Total.0 34.119.1 1.3 -11.0 8 8 8 7 3 … 100 99 56 43 1 … 0.0 7.375.9 -0.099 1.7 1.0 5.8 -1.252 311.6 9.0 67.747 38.5 67.7 7.4 416.2 -30.0 199.688 17.7 379.540.629 4.4 -5.741 49.180 0 116 37.364 462.642 292.1 3.1 -0.219 2.4 7.858 15. 63-224-X % Number .257 1.0 8 8 8 8 6 … 100 98 54 45 2 … -1.4 -25.2 17. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Life Status % Payroll Number Net change in ALU’s ALU’S Number Size Life Status Percent 000’s % number $000.4 0.4 8 8 8 8 … 4 100 99 45 54 … 1 17.629 4.711 40.989 153.1 0.170 100.5 509.203 20.6 13 13 13 13 … 26 100 97 44 53 … 3 190.5 471.188 54.0 999.626 143.515 289 0 1.120.1 1.736 18.0 0.0 18.074.498 27.051 330.543.5 967.526 17.497.509.797 14.395 53.341 54 0 341.6 0.561 572 0 1.8 233.5 -93.477.6 526.4 -0.827 7.8 20.647.186 248.325 47.2 7.618 7.632 0 181 1.9 -21.190 0 632 50 to 99.4 688.137 0 51.639 0 1.1 18.268.139.5 0.5 17.649 17.0 0.414 27.036 1.065.2 -0.3 557.0 0.8 0.0 8 7 7 7 … 51 100 92 42 50 … 8 774.519 164.1 17.9 0.0 16.1 -18. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 187.6 0.414.6 14.5 0.439 0 3.046 0 14.000 000’s Total.2 -45.2 -1.046.142 24. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 1.647 9.483 182.0 1.104 893.143.507 17.7 -0.1 0.688 36.0 0.004.341 0 26 331.6 6.493 38.998 340.8 13.7 -18.647 9.1 90.998 0 44.5 0.4 0.2 294.0 178.2 0.3 -91.974.1 -17.984 289.180 264 0 39. Small Business and Special Surveys Division.219 2.101.597 148. 200 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.414 27.9 ALU’s Total.9 832.663 3.2 522.8 -3.3 24.909 0 251 1.8 6.394 31.695 0 58.170 100.2 39.357.1 1.1 678.2 91.362.0 11.0 0.087 18.250 630.190 1.6 0.253 0 1.0 -141.8 -1.155.9 ALU’s Total.297 20.0 11 11 11 10 12 … 100 98 54 44 2 … 3.626 0 114.3 0.3 0.751 546.604 22.0 100 to 499.2 -107.091 16.307 25.0 762.695 25.479 0 7.253 20 to 49.900 37.0 465.2 0.214 4.

1 -43.3 100 98 44 55 … 2 32.083 0 220 422.649 3.2 413.6 207.878 50.4 0. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 39.5 11.928 16.984 289.2 -30.364 462.287 13.4 301.0 -0.104 893.6 2.7 178.197 0 1.3 7.347 16.781 34.371 277 0 422.477.360 23.511 0 242.0 -13.3 120.472 4.154 108.819 1.665 29.607 233.762 781 981 58 0 61.1 246.6 -8.457.1 0.479 13.0 Manitoba.039 5.423 113.883 0 13.0 100 98 46 51 2 … -8.061 0 43. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 31.3 -5.9 294.033 0 27 63.5 22.8 -1.263 0 10.4 -20.278 6.647.631 0 120.7 0.828 16.025.2 556.4 206.0 7.2 114.0 1.193 5.0 100 98 53 45 2 … 85.0 19.3 27.0 0.974.559.853 16.0 100 98 58 40 2 … -0.2 5.0 178.0 310.671 10.072 0 5.865 231. total all sizes Total.0 100 98 55 43 2 … 31.614 102.6 24.048 0 3.6 8.0 249.1 18.9 0.4 17.468 10.547.165 0 117 326.014.692 3.299 160.450 0 4.314 275.004.4 5.0 0.9 -2. study period 2003 to 2004 2003 2004 Net change in ALU’s Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’s Life status Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’s Life status Number Percent number $000.268.2 321.210 10.514.8 -18.008 0 1.0 100 97 53 45 3 … -11.8 2.450 5.532 5.692 3.557 17.7 -16.616 8.408.0 0.2 294.440.2 146.181 0 3.004 34.647 32.934 27.4 0.1 10.0 0.0 2.396 15.183.5 177.0 4.4 2. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 233.5 0. total all sizes Total.0 550.0 6.0 0. 63-224-X 201 Canada.640 0 17.773 213 0 318.8 6.0 26.007 14. total all sizes Total.927 6.360 146.4 3.0 100 99 44 55 … 1 237.0 New Brunswick.1 0.573 893.703 670 1.967 306.281 0 4.614 60.442 9.9 -1.8 59. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Prince Edward Island.8 298.870 63.7 163. provinces and territories.353 430.7 7.963 122. total all sizes Total.0 112.0 100 96 50 46 4 … 1.797 14.3 195.4 -3.0 -178.5 0.703.216 13.9 8. total all sizes Total.6 0.5 7.016 0 182 564.418 6.251.8 0.9 17. Canada.181 4. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 349.913 2.546.6 -7.032 2.318.4 67. by life status.007 14.220 0 575.0 74.353 430.0 -21.892 10.3 1.6 100 98 49 49 … 2 40.0 67. total all sizes Total.5 200.7 81.0 100 96 45 51 4 … -2.4 386.660 13.751 546.896 125.4 -1.046.1 412.5 -1.9 -22.186 248.984 541.0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 100 99 46 52 … 1 363.1 91.989 0 120.093 3.5 -20.2 -6.415 298 0 397.5 0.667 6.193 0 5.6 6.8 209.222 2. total all sizes Total.435 7.9 10.139.0 243.0 0.835 32.1 192.259 7.1 43.7 101.6 14.9 168.9 31. total all sizes Total.9 31.8 0.3 0.5 0.9 1.2 5.5 0.0 19.191 0 2.871 306.5 -6. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified Newfoundland and Labrador.730 1.0 402. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 27.9 -3.853 13.0 0.677 12.807.987 7.364 462.4 40.6 0.3 466.6 0.519 10.5 0.6 0.082 5.0 0.2 -49.8 13.928 16.061 57.7 -473.2 0.1 -1.110 5.753 17.764 0 13.9 62.8 100 99 45 54 … 1 1.0 Ontario.0 1.2 11.468 10.0 Quebec.279 105.046 0 14.4 21.0 Saskatchewan.481 6.6 -74.121 17.646 58.989 153.9 -14.0 0.836 208.4 0.6 36.4 1.7 7.221 0 1.5 -3.913 2.1 0.360 146.307.557 115. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified .1 -8.206 5.4 16.221 1.5 257.2 10.0 Nova Scotia.557 17.632 8.053 0 177 409.7 100 99 46 53 … 1 37.1 -3.677 12.396 15.7 0.912 0 6.8 0.0 2.6 3.7 -4.0 -46.3 10.0 100 98 51 47 2 … 11. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 36.176 6.881.910 208.2 -16.614 102.4 100 98 35 63 … 2 7.4 -3.169.4 0.433.544 0 5.711 5.775 7. total all sizes Total.181 3.299 160.556 3.6 -18.279 105.121 17.000 000’s % number $000.306 4.2-4 Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) — Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).435 7.357.3 0.3 -37.5 224.6 -0.497.0 112.059 113.082 6.7 -0.0 0.4 3.667 311 0 562.169 1.649 0 3.786 8.814 16.9 -260.644 0 78 199.0 8.0 43.281 4.1 1.786 8.0 100 98 54 44 2 … -2.379 13.Market Research Handbook Table 8.665 0 25.291 258 0 201.441 27.3 -2.694 118.257 13.6 0.000 000’s % 000’s % 1.200 2.1 25.0 0.731 23.287 13.6 -0.2 -11.0 7.9 -15.931 3.5 -38.968 238.9 100 98 37 62 … 2 27.6 100 98 41 57 … 2 20.0 0.1 16.8 -6.031 564.3 -0.2 17.7 -15.0 0.264.577 8.0 3.642 292.7 -3.1 0.

958 58. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 1.859 0 21.0 0.335 921 414 27 0 29.0 16.1 -27.3 100 98 60 38 … 2 1.6 3. by life status.0 0.6 11.773.294 1.9 20.8 -16.5 15.895 1.2 47.3 1.2 1.6 28.492 141.1 41. 202 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.936 1.8 811.0 0.9 -3.5 870.167 65.0 Source(s): Employment Dynamics Database.2 16.590.849 65.0 100 98 72 25 2 … 1.8 0.6 28.6 28.0 Nunavut.362 1.269 805 464 0 25 28.748 0 1.7 0.335 921 414 27 0 29. Canada. total all sizes Total.6 3.9 3.628 71.114 1.5 0.0 0.4 149.171 0 73.0 27.3 0.393 746 647 356 0 668 655 474 181 13 0 16.4 8.895 1.000 000’s % 000’s % Alberta.598 32.4 0.5 100 98 43 55 … 2 170.3 12.704 1.742.5 -156.535 34.5 678.7 168.0 0.1 23.0 1. Small Business and Special Surveys Division.0 0.0 0.294 1.238 123.2 925.548.9 100 98 46 52 … 2 150.7 -0.8 0.5 756.0 Yukon.283 68.726.9 -3.0 0.0 100 98 69 29 2 … 1.902 40.153 74.388 0 70. total all sizes Total.706 36. total all sizes Total.3 11.6 7.0 0.7 0.000 000’s % number $000. 63-224-X .269 805 464 0 25 28.109 26.1 2.6 28.0 0.109 0 20.0 0.4 0.714.7 0.244 28.6 11.965 32.480 780 700 456 0 1. total all sizes Total.712 65.129 123. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 144. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 1.0 100 97 55 43 3 … 30.0 100 98 69 29 2 … 1.849 65.012 66.538 0 923 1.0 British Columbia.3 6.6 3.7 -27.3 -29.1 23.3 -26.400 141.9 1.480 780 700 456 0 1.5 0.480 66.8 47.295 1.0 0.5 1. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 162.0 30.0 27.0 0. total all sizes Total.280 66.2 9.362 1.9 1.958 58. study period 2003 to 2004 2003 2004 Net change in ALU’s Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’s Life status Businesses Payroll Number of ALU’s Life status Number Percent number $000.7 22.480 780 700 0 415 1.0 801.726 0 1.936 1.4 -0.0 0.2 41.532.2 0.6 100 98 58 40 … 2 1.560.393 746 647 0 311 628 619 416 203 0 9 15.1 0.859 29.1 20.213 31.480 780 700 0 415 1.2 1.749 1.4 8.5 958.6 -133.153 74.0 0.6 100 98 58 40 … 2 1.1 4.0 100 97 52 45 3 … 31.7 16.7 -0.5 0.Market Research Handbook Table 8.3 -26.633 0 1.2-4 – continued Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU) — Employment change based on average labour unit (ALU).8 -1.9 20. all statuses Continously identified increasing ALU’s decreasing ALU’s Newly identified No longer identified 1.689 1.4 0.2 720.0 Northwest Territories.012 66.0 16.3 7.5 0.6 3.9 3.0 1. provinces and territories.0 0.4 0.3 -16.240 34.

4 2.5 6.394.1 148.301.170.7 x x 1.789.017.2 111.8 1.0 10.9 8.1 2.0 6.9 9.825.3 4.2 13.9 168.0 201.7 5.1 2.1 440.874.8 140.3 5.7 10.429.4 82. provinces and territories Trade group Canada 2005 code Total.3 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Quebec 2005 2006 millions 8.4 x x 6.167.3 3.9 984. clothing accessories and jewellery stores Department stores Other general merchandise stores General merchandise stores Sporting goods.3 23.6 119.1 66.8 2.4 6.7 6.8 394.3 17.6 117.4 0.431.523.4 62.4 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent … 10 10.400.532.2 x x 93.4 7.7 5.9 1.9 23.525.2 6.0 3.3 143.5 63.4 -1.845.8 6.0 x x 153.9 223.248.8 13.512.5 2.1 4.8 8.3 35.5 7.6 11.3 1.083. 63-224-X 3.7 71.4 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 45.9 100.003.2 372.3 1.9 2.3 8.551.5 -0.2 10.686.3 447.9 30.0 74.9 63.5 x x 8. all stores New car dealers Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Gasoline stations Furniture stores Home furnishings stores Computer and software stores Home electronics and appliance stores Home centres and hardware stores Specialized building materials and garden stores Supermarkets Convenience and specialty food stores Beer.6 x x 536.160.7 x x 163.4 4.5 4.5 14.1 1.9 9. used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers millions Newfoundland and Labrador … 10 Trade group Total.069.849.067.517.5 26.1 1.1 99.0 5. wine and liquor stores Pharmacies and personal care stores Clothing stores Shoe.244.339.2 x x 8.5 161.5 5.8 18.627.326.292.5 481. hobby.832.343.4 5.6 .5 62.567.7 3.3 7.308.0 15.3 235.4 9.9 -2.8 x x 335.8 6.6 9.7 647.340.6 389.7 245.8 -0.1 1.7 402.0 18.9 25.4 6.8 798.2 6.2 77.7 -8.8 14.4 350.6 999.0 1.3 110.3 15.3 0.5 5.285.071.5 code Total excluding new.042.191.3 238.575.3 692.139.4 2.8 6.8 15. used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers percent 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Prince Edward Island 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 366.9 21.0 10.380. by trade group.099. music and book stores Miscellaneous store retailers 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Nova Scotia 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent New Brunswick 2005 2006 millions 12.3 27.3 7.705.9 87.834.4 169.9 -29.584.0 5.5 6.481.2 160.6 105.2 9.2 297.8 x x 102.0 3.6 3.5 41.1 87.211.0 4.1 1.3 1.8 33.8 1.0 10.9 1.4 27.0 328.128.6 4.Market Research Handbook Table 8.1 6.5 10.4 4.095..6 411.5 8.4 2.977.9 x x x 756.5 203 .208.9 10.4 7.7 21.557.5 6.520.9 81.356.6 2.9 2.005.4 1.6 -0.4 5.2 1.502.606.1 4.3 13.3 14.1 17.7 7.9 222.070.196.9 86.6 8.220.7 14.7 16.6 8.5 66.5 6.1 10.5 15.8 1.4 4.164.3 7.1 273.6 646.4 15.5 317.7 172.336.7 87.794.6 20 130 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 140 150 170 180 175 160 190 15.1 2.1 2.7 2. 279.353.1 3.4 4.4 9.6 7.7 20 130 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 140 150 170 180 175 160 190 331.4 5.3 9.1 1.5 x x 964.5 6.0 3.7 17.1 146.9 1.523.3 x x 43.9 x x x 718.0 270.2 -1.5 64.8 1.5 5.015.126.4 13.291.663.8 .0 2.143.095.6 5.0 1.8 10.2 799.3 9.758.1 2. all stores New car dealers Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Gasoline stations Furniture stores Home furnishings stores Computer and software stores Home electronics and appliance stores Home centres and hardware stores Specialized building materials and garden stores Supermarkets Convenience and specialty food stores Beer.1 371.0 20.642.534.585.2 13.057.6 41.4 884.0 9.0 3.7 1.7 456.2 117.1 34.0 107.4 120.4 5.6 4.1 1.239.5 1.5 4.4 58.4 38.4 8.9 226.4 5.3 6.0 7.8 178.0 42.2 37.1 10.4 8. wine and liquor stores Pharmacies and personal care stores Clothing stores Shoe.255.953.665.3 6.7 33.2 27. Canada.379.9 x x 1.6 31.7 3.2 50.3 750.5 13. music and book stores Miscellaneous store retailers Total excluding new.8 10.3 3.130.7 4.526.9 10.3 26.755.3 4.8 6.4 3.3 Total retail sales.9 2.4 37.8 x x 569.4 74.0 110.981.2 x x 905.200.613.5 2.762.4 6.1 x x 993.8 11.2 3.423.1 447.6 0.9 69.131.6 -11.176.7 26.157.914.7 7.3 1.3 689.3 10.606. hobby.6 151.9 112.6 22.6 -1.6 14.3 x x 46.4 x x 1.518.0 1.5 9.480..7 1.0 74.561.4 11.5 118. 8.515.5 163.356.023.391.2 -5.5 310.0 6.9 37.5 4. clothing accessories and jewellery stores Department stores Other general merchandise stores General merchandise stores Sporting goods.6 65.1 2.112.951.0 x x 298..7 297.1 462.9 3.9 -2.1 6.5 35.4 18.5 5.5 6.0 6..

8 3.475.0 2.0 15.9 9.1 21. 104.7 111.1 3.788.817.776.686.5 52.2 6.4 12.1 135.6 795.9 10.6 4.1 531.3 1.3 12.8 453.2 435.6 4.9 5.3 315.3 5.1 13.5 -1.1 805.317.220.1 69.096.626.9 960.742.038.4 5.3 4.274.461.5 0.3 – continued Total retail sales.169.7 5.7 1.8 270.0 9.6 26.926.4 13.5 14.3 38.5 14.2 223.5 609.342.5 2.612.451.5 12.7 221.265.6 12.599.0 11.8 225.4 49.344.4 13.3 20 130 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 140 150 170 180 175 160 190 5. music and book stores Miscellaneous store retailers Total excluding new.6 7.3 451.1 4.2 1.1 640.2 211. provinces and territories Trade group code Total.5 4.625.8 7.495.272.5 2.145.5 406.3 2. clothing accessories and jewellery stores Department stores Other general merchandise stores General merchandise stores Sporting goods.7 600.4 355.0 186.444.650.593.228.6 code Total excluding new.1 282.268.5 15.4 327.1 43.7 35.9 3.4 115.5 342.8 213.995.018.4 147.4 2.9 39.2 0.4 -9.0 555.0 2.494.8 688.3 17.429.3 6.7 919.4 8.1 2.8 6.046.494. music and book stores Miscellaneous store retailers Ontario 2005 Alberta 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent British Columbia 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Yukon 2005 2006 millions 9.194. Canada.6 6.9 x x 1.692.6 727.6 145.0 3.355.2 1.4 6.286.3 4.0 850.431.5 2. hobby.9 41.1 2.0 1.0 527.948.767.026.. all stores New car dealers Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Gasoline stations Furniture stores Home furnishings stores Computer and software stores Home electronics and appliance stores Home centres and hardware stores Specialized building materials and garden stores Supermarkets Convenience and specialty food stores Beer.4 13. wine and liquor stores Pharmacies and personal care stores Clothing stores Shoe.2 519.7 2.7 1.0 162.7 153.2 932.009.5 6.6 2.9 190.1 193.401.5 21.0 103.4 15.7 5.7 56. hobby.8 477.6 1.288.1 x x 1.493.9 x x 5.381.176.288.519.1 14.3 2.6 -3.2 9.155.6 15.2 8.9 6.6 13.9 7.4 2.2 8.0 8.6 x x 17.9 -19.0 434.543.4 369.Market Research Handbook Table 8.7 3.985.5 x x 18.1 0.802.3 9.7 2.3 108.6 x x 1.657.421. 63-224-X .0 847.9 11.226.5 753.9 6.4 9.579.1 3.205.338.9 27.0 x x … Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.938.7 3.305.9 545.1 16.398.650.6 11.6 30.8 x x 6.628.2 8.9 2.3 19.5 5.6 2.1 14.106.9 2.9 6.7 3.023.4 811.6 275.0 2.4 17.5 17.5 5.8 340.7 1.4 13.536.837.1 315.7 6.6 8.3 2.1 2.3 156.493.260.796.6 -15.5 6. wine and liquor stores Pharmacies and personal care stores Clothing stores Shoe.320.283.2 1.0 7.454.876.676. by trade group.1 39.2 9.8 5.5 x x 1.2 701.7 2.7 444.8 0.4 20.2 34.916.3 632.7 15.8 3.3 4.6 591.5 219.4 3. 34.131.5 9.0 3..621.999.5 8.8 2.5 2.8 -0.888.678.152.9 2.123.012.239.5 2.2 249.884.1 7. used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers 2006 … 10 Trade group Total.6 19.396.8 571.2 -3.5 27.740.2 19.676.549.1 7.631.2 1.6 5.7 9.5 598.364.469.8 1.267.6 10.5 174.4 4. clothing accessories and jewellery stores Department stores Other general merchandise stores General merchandise stores Sporting goods.1 6.8 2.0 2.7 2.1 12.8 6.5 1.3 8..0 5.7 4.9 x x 5.6 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent … 10 48.460.9 10.7 433.7 15.7 140.375.2 536.7 174.6 4.4 6.5 -1.5 2.2 993.8 2.6 1.9 1.0 10.0 285. all stores New car dealers Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Gasoline stations Furniture stores Home furnishings stores Computer and software stores Home electronics and appliance stores Home centres and hardware stores Specialized building materials and garden stores Supermarkets Convenience and specialty food stores Beer.7 450.9 1.397.5 134.556.2 5.2 1.3 5.116.2 8.6 13.697.1 8.0 1.5 19.4 9.0 x x 5.263.5 6.618.9 65.178.895.1 .3 35.650.578.5 226.240..3 1.1 1.041.0 160.7 6.4 13.7 1.538.850.412.5 16.7 7.5 1.5 1.8 8.5 1.8 20 130 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 140 150 170 180 175 160 190 2.6 1.265.3 134.2 19.835.7 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … .455.0 5.9 1.6 2.4 26.971.2 592.5 4. used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers 204 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Manitoba 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Saskatchewan 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 135.245.3 456.5 223.6 1.0 1.5 723.0 1.2 7.046.772.4 284.

Market Research Handbook Table 8. all stores New car dealers Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Gasoline stations Furniture stores Home furnishings stores Computer and software stores Home electronics and appliance stores Home centres and hardware stores Specialized building materials and garden stores Supermarkets Convenience and specialty food stores Beer.0 … … … … … … … … … … … … … … .0 0. provinces and territories Trade group code Total. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. music and book stores Miscellaneous store retailers Total excluding new. used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Northwest Territories 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Nunavut 2005 2006 millions Percentage change 2004 to 2005 percent … 10 20 130 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 140 150 170 180 175 160 190 574.2 0.5 x x 599.8 115. x x x x x x … … … … … Note(s): See "Data quality. hobby.8 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 127.3 – continued Total retail sales. by trade group. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … 8..0 0. wine and liquor stores Pharmacies and personal care stores Clothing stores Shoe.0 x x x 0.6 126. Source(s): Distributive Trades Division.3 9.2 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 137. Canada.7 x x 4. Retail Trade Survey (survey 2406) and CANSIM tables 080-0014 and 080-0015.0 x x x x x x x x 1 x x x x x x 261.0 x x x x x x x x x x x 5. 63-224-X 205 .8 0.0 … … 249. clothing accessories and jewellery stores Department stores Other general merchandise stores General merchandise stores Sporting goods.0 x x 0..0 x x 0.

839 11.3 3.080 10.989 419 869 213 97 72 228 329 114 1.186 7.4 Source(s): Statistics Canada. music and book stores Miscellaneous store retailers Total excluding new.989 10.977 10.3 4.703 8.4 6. 63-005-X.399 12.863 10.950 9.378 9.5 3.323 8.847 8.685 2.295 10.454 11.2 2.409 9. Retail Trade Survey (survey 2406).545 10.4 12.590 9.402 10.580 8.907 2001 10.997 10.868 2003 11.334 9.504 5.051 10.427 9.171 7.515 11.337 2214 474 1188 276 145 48 315 564 134 1926 283 444 732 498 154 x x 1355 290 298 11.839 2.8 6.337 11.137 8.454 2.128 10.513 13.Market Research Handbook Table 8.986 2002 code Change variation 2005 to 2006 percent 10.187 9.529 10.855 10.0 6.685 9.5 6.245 11. hobby.185 2.683 9.910 12.971 7.562 9.548 7.1 1.603 12.2 7.4 3.661 246 383 612 451 155 612 567 … 265 266 10.733 12.418 NAICS 2000 10.101 10.437 10. used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers … 010 020 130 030 040 050 060 070 080 090 100 110 120 140 150 170 180 175 160 190 9.253 8649 9120 5.984 12.524 11.209 14.5 13.1 8.334 9.428 12. 63-224-X .694 11.999 9. by province and by trade group 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Northwest Territories Nunavut 9.575 13.775 10.2 7.943 13.379 9.6 6.868 9.379 1.6 9. catalogue no.732 245 405 651 453 157 641 584 … 271 270 10.0 4.694 10.524 7.484 8.7 9.4 4.868 275 431 712 479 152 683 634 1317 276 295 11.312 13. 206 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.724 11.8 … … … 5.588 10.542 8.153 454 946 250 125 59 287 461 136 1.446 14.2 5.0 12.6 3. wine and liquor stores Pharmacies and personal care stores Clothing stores Shoe.043 10.204 9.4 7.665 16.263 274 280 10.906 14.941 2289 533 1275 294 164 47 342 617 142 1947 287 465 799 529 166 x x 1426 307 316 5.4 Per capita retail sales.618 237 362 582 439 154 577 570 … 257 253 9.339 11.795 264 420 671 460 155 657 607 1.146 9.305 11.086 10.941 11.205 456 897 238 118 63 267 399 135 1.9 6.690 13.335 10.0 1.065 10.559 10.5 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 dollars percent Trade group (NAICS) All stores New car dealers Used and recreational motor vehicle and parts dealers Gasoline stations Furniture stores Home furnishings stores Computer and software stores Home electronics and appliance stores Home centres and hardware stores Specialized building materials and garden stores Supermarkets Convenience and specialty food stores Beer.606 8.185 10.433 7.986 11.661 7.4 4.043 266 139 49 295 519 137 1.295 2004 2005 11.793 11.306 9.998 9.3 6.130 455 1.396 9.014 9.419 10.977 11.233 13.048 452 870 219 104 64 243 344 124 1.452 7.1 -2. clothing accessories and jewellery stores Department stores Other general merchandise stores General merchandise stores Sporting goods.795 11.068 10.963 9.2 6.692 9.791 12.815 9.

893 609.192.993 2.792 2.6 Source(s): Distributive Trades Division. 63-224-X 207 .597.394.5 Home centres and hardware store sales 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia 12.228.189 689.301 16.656 1.631.738 2.5 6.057.246 1.406 640.921 104.324 6.7 17.433 617.841.833 20.339 482.475 119.908.027 481. Retail Trade Survey (survey 2406).650.835.7 10.903 1.821.965 402. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 -0.164 14.264 2.959 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 18.517.329 455.566 117.498 371.582 4.305.451 477.0 17.6 15.557 2.079 414.764 372.508 1.506.745 6.089 5.924 1.274.821 368.013.901 723.961.3 1.575.382 405.059 117.312 278.236 342.688.5 5.196 4.472 850.220.308 334. 63-005-X and CANSIM table 080-0015.616.621.560 90.487 2.316.561 10.595. catalogue no.592 321.612 5.409 646.747 3.356 284.Market Research Handbook Table 8.983 4.662 372.184 421.6 5.864 5.357 501.126.6 27.

Canada.341.172. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 1.868.9 405.2 6.3 69.601.483.151.5 23. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 52.4 372.5 19.489.8 356.090.9 127.311.4 355.3 64.0 1.192.557.589.6 28.2 -1.0 5.1 615.8 1.100.0 66.6 352.102.639.2 689.0 5.192.236.9 568.5 52.7 20.382. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 1.3 68.7 516.8 20.7 Quebec Total.1 6.012.4 478.4 595.4 6.6 412.038.501.6 1.861.2 0.4 1.0 1.289.5 68.6 604.9 3.8 670.852.1 5.000.727.4 62.696.1 Saskatchewan Total.3 -1.3 4.2 11.1 498.685. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 669.3 Ontario Total.4 292.009.8 British Columbia 2 Total.5 Alberta Total.4 1.0 50.1 623.191.781.9 -0.5 1.472.855.7 7.1 21.6 2.401.036.8 309.4 710.067.8 1.0 1.9 0.4 Nova Scotia Total.812.3 54.3 7.089.2 62.9 7.488.4 11.3 21.784. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 21.0 4.4 613.7 1.492.2 586.0 1.5 458.5 29.2 20.Market Research Handbook Table 8.8 374.1 8.7 -2.2 489.8 29. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.905.8 6.592.2 5.807.9 396. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 1.3 7.525.4 0.9 6.8 3.018.8 6.5 8.7 Manitoba Total.149.1 7.996.9 15.352.3 1.763.7 1.668.1 926.1 130.9 377.7 20.2 11.6 5.859.6 5.0 8.3 11. Source(s): Distributive Trades Divisions.347.790.063.4 2.8 11.282.4 -0.9 2.5 658.1 2.0 442.6 6.493.2 2.5 8.9 1.5 1.6 3.083.2 1.488.359.220. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 millions of dollars Canada Total.4 1.9 348.8 Newfoundland and Labrador Total.119.4 1.267.6 266.0 9.5 1.6 2.5 7.0 32.760.9 695.3 3.093.8 56.9 3.7 697.696.9 316.9 2. 63-224-X .4 2.912.9 63.9 22.397.045. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 6. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 11.314.6 Total retail value of new motor vehicles sold.8 31.9 683.907.313.5 11.0 353.9 -3.4 491.3 963.7 49.460.8 636.4 652.5 7.9 2.4 553.8 11.9 6.6 5.9 3. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 6.0 New Brunswick Total.5 4.366.337.0 286.038. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 1.7 8.6 1.8 17.5 58.8 3.780.385.397.734.503.8 5.9 1.5 3.412.1 11.3 Prince Edward Island Total.9 -1. new motor vehicles Passenger cars Trucks 1 131.665.9 5.281.7 -1.6 1.659.6 11.9 3.641.2 124. New Motor Vehicle Sales Survey (Survey 2402) and CANSIM table 079-0001.3 126.944.591.2 1.6 2.4 1.1 1.0 9.8 6. 208 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.414.069.288.5 415.8 4.668.5 981.656.399.1 4.1 4.166.056.647.1 6.6 941.8 687.706.6 Note(s): See "Data quality.227.5 -1.6 630.983.6 659.7 1.337.

Market Research Handbook Table 8.499 50. by type of vehicle and origin of manufacture.753 14.261.289 270.228.0 3.807.310 1.931 3.250.193 1.089. Source(s): Distributive Trades Division.857 101.012 3.356 29.116 37.575.090.9 24.455 111.254.384.836 40.205 681.0 36.869 1.277 36.175 1.911 11.1 23.831 24.8 36.307 26.3 15.3 283.223 52.764.402.812 25.744 106.9 30.844 1.992.327 2. New motor vehicle sales.7 11.630.667 12.909 1.984 25.102 -0.4 30.7 Sales of new motor vehicles.092 785.7 698.993 755.614 760.191.014 28.056.553 1.814 574.087 32. Canada Total vehicles Number Retail value Passenger cars Average price per vehicle Number Retail value Trucks Average price per vehicle Number 1 Retail value Average price per vehicle number thousands of dollars dollars number thousands of dollars dollars number thousands of dollars dollars Total vehicles 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.453 24.311.513 32.915 25.845.521.565. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.561 27.368 7.942 7.083.583 290.065 27. 63-224-X 209 .483 21.166 2. 63-007-X and CANSIM table 079-0001.601 40.154 40.3 29.555 1.637 673.227.639 9.154.924 33.172 10.733.443.2 25.339 32.067 26.883 121.9 27.804 3.463 31.218 13.147 54.2 7.5 North American manufactured vehicles 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.045 31.475 820.901 30.431 24.749 277.731 1.147 29.318 1.082.1 28.036.807 22.088 803.161 2.337.805.670.6 934.466 411.5 34.726 542.007 7.222 863.308 49.067 11.8 798.922 9.195 1.9 651.866 1.744 382.633. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 383.132 31.073.725 4.877 3.301 32.5 41.961.606 378.493.864 1.646.058. catalogue no.196.639 573.143 367.025 29.870 654.482 42.981 7.248.086 24.145 8.587 20.609 1.031.136 24.314 41.168.626.494 26.227.109 36.867 14.120.247.308 2.761 21.720 29.468 1.346 0.678 37.439 3.685.305 604.947 3.051.399 260.666.431 39.4 23.103 845.136 653.244 1.445 0.307 32. New Motor Vehicle Sales Survey (2402).704 865.481 31.904 4.489.494 9.076 37.295 14.862 1.6 99.107 25.604 39.639.615 27.149.258.190 7.2 52.838.056 24.059 7.411.350.5 Overseas manufactured vehicles 2 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 Note(s): See "Data quality.281.358 37.451 1.133 38.220.983 38.855 38.

Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages (survey 1726).007 529.205 16.095 3.195 4.313 165.492.542.178 8.589 3.166 45.258 743.028 470.170.186 372.437 60.790 289.882 214.831 423.266.465 16.430.446 1.482 973.477 3.183 421.112 4.177.942.613 69.326 463.277 175.788 170.334.144 90.184 244.885 632.906 915.784 4.821 16.904 299.353 2.458 4.447 58.945.447 84.967.158 3.993 508.922 1.952 18.824 318.199 354.361 276.761 5.907 23.479 604.436 40.267 899 103.157 33.696.031 3.483 6.913 26.692.320 49.098 2.267.535 342.715 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec 1 Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 165.732 518.798 318.273 157.124 344.587 154.509 640.169 8.683 707.349.392 2.776 190.389 15.061.105 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 86.730.001 3.354 2.003 Canada 3.339.960 447. Source(s): Public Institutions Division.257 525.020 14.635 4.603.613 8.722 7.490 4.581 7.358 520.744 891 89.343 415.708 9.604 672.737.936 29.379 81.888 3.298.706 1.310 3.415 873.100 3.715 186.071 157.492 2.277 17.633 65.986.976 1.227 7.857 2.425 489.349 64.345 43.045 20.024 25.085.238 4.482.275.695 169.776 505.712 4.558 15.684 41.987 2.559 229.820 4.432.471 474.990 27.511 316.778 237.723 19.535 8.910 1.310 3.123 14.419 1.132 496.663.233 211 28.825.887 2.982 38.518 5.714.423.962 1.951 229.436 1.281 1.016 1.988 712.447 293 33.719 207.441 89.403 39.024 4.292.197 174.778 31.483 53.098 1.253 5.190 15.002 148.947 60.699 94.712 240 Canada 7.787 191.664 185.525 4.601 226. Canada.496 202.560.447 1.918 17.470 497.718 2.471. catalogue no.977 2.324 35.986 570.088 491.333 20.047 184.345.412 17.875 13.599.129 923 100. Note(s): See "Data quality.049.272 529.584.820 96.478 161.605.227.762 216 28.177.438.805 428.314.182 8.484 50.801 12.359 676.404 277.636 463.596 1.592.737 1.101 320.233.502.687 201.618 73.683 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8.264 1.223 4.639 3.663 178.214 224.367 1.366 37.501 81.274.415 561.668 218.074 1.592 16.595 206.575 49.591 5.896.905 2.069.917 214.609 452. Imported beer is estimated.359 326.429 390.355.385.583 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 25.978 2.553 1.324.077 11.383.815 152.780 22. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands of dollars Spirits Canada 3.145 842 106.162.911 8.416 68.962 203 30.716.059 7.477 4.294 2.075. 63-202-X and CANSIM table 183-0015.768 22.240.197.8 Value of sales alcoholic beverages.033 32.000 16.940 1.653. 210 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.015 152.695 762.117 10.766 179.634 264.449 34.437 2.592 192.587 2.121 93.027 3.981.404 8.978 12.512.017 1.042.491 21.823 79.138 1.416 23.894 703.741 163.816 2.640 1.820.518 795.793.623.850 77.038.905 495.708 196.700 5.850 23.354 4.441 85.912 57.431.230 39.928 299.881 214.175 4.790 2. 63-224-X .182 7.088.831 465.043 380.726 36.920 1.263 Wines Beer Total alcoholic beverages Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec 1 Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.449 4.947 218. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.159 68.107 476.613 368.446 212.244 3.872 576.747.

214 50. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.304 272.804 4.208 8.747 86.619 332 407 25 3.953 86.462 3.240 115.648 197.742 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 2.201 107.986 63.432 58.791 9.844 3. provinces and territories 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 thousands of litres Spirits Canada 182.688 333.523 518 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut Wines Beer Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec 1 Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 1.353 7.952 202.268 236.520 4.607 4.710 5.174 18.426 125.125 63.251 20.758 422 361 13 2.520 86.158 7.897 8.533 468 385 16 2.153 783.025 33.001 4.626 270.174.020 31.Market Research Handbook Table 8.609 358 467 24 4.313 192.166 5.899 80.382 50.725 2.083 245.386 61.928 7.423 7.871 32.696 70.983 7.977 63.468 332 508 23 4.140 7.562 60.829 768.196 353 579 26 Canada 316.684 37.148 942 6. Control and Sale of Alcoholic Beverages (Survey 1726).518 509 330 18 2.847 580.616 812.351 8.045 42.470 196.053 5.796 131.080 8.564 7.232.644 116.284 440 385 14 2.036 489 408 25 2.820 102.299 357.044 51.122 73.9 Volume of sales of alcoholic beverages.686 3.558 577.349 20.228 111.985 4.781 354 491 20 4.570 3.358 33.321 260.457 1.587 478 39.703 474 43. Source(s): Public Institutions Division.920 34.325 268. Canada.239 60.302 61.458 49.419 25.888 3.951 259.588 7.188 5.327 36.864 4.562 59.426 22.646 461 40.257 8.448 110.765 2.956 28.168.003 55. 63-224-X 211 .247 8.748 61.744 783.239 51.135.850 71. 63-202-X and CANSIM table 183-0006.687 223.545 70.554 8.808 820 6.530 4.603 578.647 3.378 775.403 2.743 8.493 3. Imported beer is estimated.790 86.475 960 7. catalogue no.999 30.480 378.160 7.529 427 40.139 231.023 3. Note(s): See "Data quality.197 19.661 343.645 7.242 24. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.117 3.491 223.546 7.627 50.210 39.385 22.864 578.543 1.357 3.777 106.220 896 7.415 5.757 47.264 4.210 9.501 1.993 21.224 8.152 594.247 3.097 74.135.521 3.168 1.396 2.492 575 6.336 49.705 118.160 850 6.073 6.410 24.631 3.134 65.219 7.

Market Research Handbook Table 8.644 thousands of dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 3.466 F x x x Source(s): Service Industries Division.353 52.286 474.210 125.285 x x x Special food services Drinking places (alcoholic beverages) Total.765 1.370.700 626.464.067 60.139 116.651.10 Food Services and Drinking Places receipts.624 488.747.615.975 387.968 44.619 548. 2006 Full-service restaurants Limited-service eating places 20.919.016 6.804 561.144 1. Caterers and Taverns (survey 2419) and CANSIM table 355-0006.627 69.509 162.461 4.736 11.817.248 6.277 87.626.735 x x x 18.432 2.060.299 1.153 F 48.715.943.279 70.765.049 481.078.020 439.710 591.225 7.629 60.543.607 756.088. 212 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.890 57.330 x x x 44.340 529. food services and drinking places 2. 63-224-X .520 436.361 16.437.247 48. Monthly Restaurants.697 1.359 2.297.987 7.067 307. Canada.687 848.228 8.873 5.218.509 2.098.885 2.326 F 56.275 705.635 6.602.107.094 439. provinces and territories.434 283.569 3.

5 18.6 -6.8 -7.7 11.497 3.137 504 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 8.079 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 1. 63-224-X 213 .302 2.601 2.160 2.643 1.320 1.317 3.0 x x Nunavut Accommodation services Hotels. 63-204-X and CANSIM table 351-0002.477 1.166 477 1.437 16.641 1.3 16.0 5.409 4.8 Nova Scotia Accommodation services Hotels.2 Québec Accommodation services Hotels.5 6.0 New Brunswick Accommodation services Hotels.0 Yukon Territory Accommodation services Hotels.0 British Columbia Accommodation services Hotels.431 3.1 6. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 4.731 15.965 1.026 7.749 1.167 582 11.868 1.575 3.092 7.127 1.696 2.8 Newfoundland and Labrador Accommodation services Hotels.250 4.6 13.590 1.8 13.624 7.055 515 1.652 1.5 10.330 9.5 Manitoba Accommodation services Hotels.2 6.0 14.498 2.015 7. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 850 570 280 855 575 280 936 587 348 781 454 326 859 493 367 10. provinces and territories 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2 number Canada Accommodation services Hotels.277 1.538 8.102 1.6 Alberta Accommodation services Hotels.759 1.2 Northwest Territories Accommodation services Hotels.214 2.630 8. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 578 292 286 586 293 294 625 297 328 521 260 261 611 303 308 17.355 8.7 Ontario Accommodation services Hotels.Market Research Handbook Table 8.4 Prince Edward Island Accommodation services Hotels. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 170 62 108 170 65 105 173 72 101 167 70 97 170 65 105 1.4 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 3.518 3. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 percent 16.865 2.489 3.1 8.178 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 494 233 260 509 231 277 544 240 304 467 208 259 514 226 288 10.534 1.3 9. catalogue no. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 38 27 11 42 28 14 43 28 15 37 x x 37 x x 0.463 8.0 10.404 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 422 139 283 442 142 300 470 147 323 425 115 309 471 130 341 10.593 16.450 3. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 704 457 246 705 432 273 696 406 290 654 375 279 713 416 298 9. Source(s): Service Industries Division.554 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 3.8 Saskatchewan Accommodation services Hotels.404 4.292 2.570 5.6 12.315 16.407 8.566 1.0 8.11 Number of establishments 1 of accomodation service industries.0 10. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 197 97 101 214 95 119 223 96 127 200 82 118 204 94 110 2.455 2.569 1.081 485 1. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.284 4.609 6.831 1.441 7.1 8.053 2.630 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 93 34 59 97 35 62 97 35 61 99 x x 101 x x 2. Canada.0 x x Note(s): See "Data quality.814 7.829 1. Traveller Accomodation Survey (survey 2418).9 6.124 1.862 1.490 2.4 8.

139.4 65.0 12.1 17.8 -0.4 28.1 133.5 219.290.4 221.3 2.2 58.9 British Columbia Accommodation services Hotels.2 22.2 63. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 76.2 x x -7.019.5 529.791.4 26. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 percent 12.9 273.943.4 Northwest Territories Accommodation services Hotels.4 3.1 12.175.8 11.8 8.291.730.5 77.5 316.1 234.9 3.3 3.8 44. Canada.2 325.402.2 127.8 -0.1 265.9 2.7 14.5 16. catalogue no. 63-204-X and CANSIM table 351-0002.7 29.847.6 64.6 34.1 342. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 1.880.2 7.0 143.355.0 233.5 5.4 13.995.9 592.9 35.5 328.2 Manitoba Accommodation services Hotels.7 31.1 190.346. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 452.7 4.Market Research Handbook Table 8.1 423.9 15.0 13.2 605.2 162.7 46.301.6 23.8 2.1 2.630.412.2 9. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 3.3 1.6 1.986.3 3.3 1.9 13.7 400.5 54.2 54.0 2.7 1.314.921.0 9.6 295.3 2.9 149.9 -14.6 2.4 x x Note(s): See "Data quality.8 188.880.2 182.260.3 13.5 322.947.7 14.3 Nova Scotia Accommodation services Hotels.0 4.3 2.902.9 715.5 60.0 14. provinces and territories 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2 millions of dollars Canada Accommodation services Hotels.9 605.3 222.6 58.528.4 2.2 30. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 570.3 31.1 59.5 675.1 65.2 2.4 10.896.838.9 323.9 2.6 52.7 6.169.1 2.9 256.8 Québec Accommodation services Hotels.2 11.1 -6.4 3.7 7.6 228.1 7. Traveller Accomodation Survey (survey 2418).6 71.1 539.9 1.410.0 31.9 417.2 14.4 59.2 1.431.136.1 Newfoundland and Labrador Accommodation services Hotels.6 12.3 51.3 164.4 1.609.9 70.2 1.2 82.3 570. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 2.5 295.6 2.050.4 x x 58. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 155.178.029.780.8 10.8 15.8 178.8 8.3 Alberta Accommodation services Hotels.4 487.0 418.165. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 58.552.2 11.5 14.755.1 16.0 Saskatchewan Accommodation services Hotels.6 2.5 62.5 201.1 470.4 1. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 206.0 7.311.6 10.5 230.9 5.2 12. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 23.9 Ontario Accommodation services Hotels.489.8 30.7 133.5 131. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 1.6 0.0 1.7 53.9 521.7 Prince Edward Island Accommodation services Hotels.2 -2.9 30.405.5 6.1 2.214.2 27.2 Yukon Territory Accommodation services Hotels.413.7 291.2 15.5 1.1 New Brunswick Accommodation services Hotels.9 536.3 29.5 7.8 138.4 291.4 227.024.2 16.3 456.2 32.941.7 70.591.181.8 17.7 79.1 61.6 27.2 300.0 x x 8.8 41.3 64.6 4.1 5.4 3.5 2.4 12.6 2.7 479. 214 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 2. Source(s): Service Industries Division.032.3 29.0 194. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 69.6 x x 30.2 22.7 2.1 0.9 534.6 4.1 572.8 55.8 74.6 x x Nunavut Accommodation services Hotels.5 9.7 16.3 631.7 163.692. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 1.0 2.478.6 24.0 3.4 294.0 207.9 11.0 73. motor hotels and motels 3 Other accommodation industries 4 302.1 8.7 645.4 8.9 2.370.0 33.220.12 Operating revenue for accomodation service industries 1.2 65.1 355.5 3.0 62.0 7.9 61.5 83.9 24.268.6 124.148.1 1. 63-224-X .8 80.2 509.

3 91. provinces and territories 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Canada Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.154.0 0. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 384 0.8 134.1 1.2 0.6 23.567.5 214.0 2.3 Quebec Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.1 16.9 349 0.0 165.3 4. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 22.0 425.0 Nova Scotia Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.8 2.1 381.2 483.9 234. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 8.5 1.6 10.0 341.6 0.5 5.6 52.5 555.1 5.4 1.2 111.4 0.4 570.1 388.0 1.1 328.8 4.13 Summary statistics computer systems design and related services.230 100.6 607.523.3 174.692 52.1 291.746.7 1.7 128.9 652.7 196.2 1.1 97.1 -1.0 19.741.377 100.0 571.0 423.209.686 52.935.0 21.962 52.143.4 1.3 136.9 373.2 0.298.0 20.9 2.0 100.0 413.7 627.1 71.4 93.8 1.7 3.5 17.706.1 20.1 9.0 4.6 0.9 4.479 100.8 601 1.8 142.8 22.6 7.3 Ontario Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 148 0.420.0 404.8 4.8 -1.3 449.9 3.522 19.2 2.082.1 4.3 404.1 356.6 205.466.0 258.1 7.4 18.1 -13.155.1 307.587.3 415.1 100.1 24.0 4.6 8.798.0 17.9 332 0.0 4.1 7.2 -5.7 3.3 45.5 7.2 26.8 23.581.8 8.5 4.797.7 0.0 153.2 437.097.1 172.9 15.3 11.8 100.2 323 0.923.1 7.0 204.9 8.419.816.1 54.7 4.9 100.2 9.8 210.0 0.9 55.409.8 -4.1 23.7 633 1.6 1.7 63 0.1 1.1 56 0.7 29.3 197.7 218.2 91.5 58 0.1 312.7 244.2 9.8 49.8 469.6 28.4 3.727. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 43.1 2.8 434.3 763.8 1.836.0 415.4 100.7 356.6 3.0 538.3 19.3 610.0 7.2 9.3 130.798 18.1 17.964.4 10.7 22.124 19.1 301.3 84.853.2 214.4 637 1.5 4.5 8.7 217.3 23.0 202.370.148. 63-224-X 215 .3 1.0 18.903.1 9.7 555 1.311.601.2 9.6 42.9 11.7 24.4 9.790 100.5 0.9 993.6 2.6 199.4 161 0.9 563.0 538.8 22.5 617.6 19.067.6 51.1 2.6 47.5 26.6 Newfoundland and Labrador Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.319.287.8 -2.9 454 1.2 87.0 397.2 153 0. Canada.2 -1.2 9.577.9 1.836.2 9.0 4. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 508 1.9 584.7 153 0.8 52.8 9.3 101.7 54 0.1 -2.6 849.2 New Brunswick Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.9 11.8 51.1 20.923.2 1.8 86.1 1.5 50.945.4 351.241.735.2 2.8 Prince Edward Island Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.0 20.2 401.2 551.1 97.7 21. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 627 1.8 478.2 250.1 -5.5 1.4 206.1 605.0 454.842.248.4 575 1.4 563 1.1 1.350 52.777.8 4.3 5.4 201.071.6 153 0.7 8.6 103.7 6.6 434.3 8.9 66.440 100.8 184.7 17.205.2 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 0.1 1.7 1.4 19.992 19.5 171.2 222.5 193.0 18.1 410.6 479 1.661 51.0 10.5 -14.2 10.492.0 4.0 3.0 1.632 18.7 9.6 17.3 2. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 53 0.5 201.3 347 0.2 360.Market Research Handbook Table 8.7 262.8 Manitoba Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.6 2.8 21.3 272.1 24.9 1.9 1.0 654.469.

142 11.6 14.6 141.154.4 6.6 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 1.4 5.126 12.1 8.2 -15.5 5.6 2.7 704.403 11.2 475.1 14.853.8 1. Annual Survey of Software Development and Computer Services (Survey 2410) and CANSIM table 354-0005.2 257.4 -3.0 416.8 943.3 2.8 10.7 437 1.093.0 16.8 311.9 1.9 6.4 8.513.0 370.942 12.9 1.9 10. Source(s): Service Industries Division.9 1.8 343.4 9.2 600.087.3 0.5 106. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Nunavut Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.4 10.1 366.9 263.7 8.0 181.8 4. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Northwest Territories Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.792.0 754.1 750.6 439 0.6 5.5 344.321 12.4 8.0 1. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 5.4 645.9 306.4 0.221 11.1 1.813 12.3 Alberta Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.597.8 825.8 1.039 11.524.848.7 56. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 4.672.3 9.9 252.1 607.587.422. 216 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 314.6 5.394.106 11.3 1.2 188.1 4.9 8.9 1.5 87.8 1.0 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8.1 1.0 1.0 1.6 135.9 380.0 681.8 4.692. Canada.820 11. provinces and territories 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Saskatchewan Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.13 – continued Summary statistics computer systems design and related services.1 5.6 8.0 471 0.1 1.958.5 2.2 522.9 246.8 284.791.9 4.4 6. 63-224-X .527.178.796.5 1.0 223.4 145.3 10.6 471 1. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) 500 1.7 5.4 299.4 6.3 773.1 -5.2 Yukon Territory Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.2 142. wages and benefits 4 (millions of dollars) Operating profit margin 5 (percent) x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Note(s): See "Data quality.2 2.7 1.1 331.3 259.2 705.1 1.8 British Columbia Number of active establishments 1 (units) Percent of establishments Operating revenue 2 (millions of dollars) Operating revenue (percent) Operating revenue per establishment (thousands of dollars) Operating expenses 3 (millions of dollars) Salaries.947.

Annual Survey of Engineering Services (survey 2439) and CANSIM table 360-0005.6 475.0 16. 2005 Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Québec Ontario millions of dollars Accounting.126.3 x x x x x x Source(s): Service Industries Division. bookkeeping and payroll services Architectural services Engineering services Surveying and mapping services Specialized design services and landscape architecture Employment services 296.214.4 1.3 526.220.1 64.6 4. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Surveying and Mapping (survey 4715) and CANSIM table 360-0006.2 65.1 1.332. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Accounting and Bookkeeping (survey 4716) and CANSIM table 360-0007.0 225.8 1.8 36.3 20. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Specialized Design (survey 4719) and CANSIM table 360-0002.8 199.8 x x x x x 35.5 5.404.0 29.557.023.7 182.0 160. and Annual Survey of Service Industries: Employment (survey 4718) and CANSIM table 361-0001.8 317.1 268. 63-224-X 217 .1 262.1 x x x x 161.2 1.2 4.971.3 12.2 x x 8.4 897.Market Research Handbook Table 8.192.5 301.3 Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut millions of dollars Accounting.2 211.1 13.0 1. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Annual Survey of Architectural Services (survey 2420) and CANSIM table 360-0004.2 347.4 49.121.8 9.5 1.1 x x 7. tax preparation.6 208.4 162. provinces and territories.441.5 202.2 25. tax preparation.481.1 4.5 55.7 1. bookkeeping and payroll services Architectural services Engineering services Surveying and mapping services Specialized design services and landscape architecture Employment services Manitoba 79.4 3.9 123.7 3.7 388.7 25.0 13.3 31.1 x x 19.14 Total operating revenue for selected business service industries.1 8.7 26.2 59.3 1.982.

3 19.3 8.5 11. Annual Survey of Architectural Services (survey 2420) and CANSIM table 360-0004.930.726.0 7. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Surveying and Mapping (survey 4715) and CANSIM table 360-0006.473. 63-224-X .5 2.5 5.0 30.7 14.885.564.099. bookkeeping and payroll services Architectural services Engineering services Surveying and mapping services Specialized design services and landscape architecture Management. Annual Service Industries Division.0 13. Annual Survey of Advertising and Related Services (survey 2437) and CANSIM table 360-0003.276.6 10.3 2.7 598.5 5.4 2.288. tax preparation. scientific and technical consulting services Advertising and related services Employment services Travel arrangement and reservation services Operating profit margin5 percent 4.2 11.6 4.1 6.2 759.909.1 9.8 1.059.5 1.298.0 13.182.15 Canadian business services summary statistics 1 2005 Operating revenue2 Salaries.137.724.0 862. Survey of Service Industries: Specialized Design (survey 4719) and CANSIM table 360-0002.3 5. 218 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Management.1 5.861.695. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Accounting and Bookkeeping (survey 4716) and CANSIM table 360-0007. Source(s): Service Industries Division.919. wages and benefits3 Operating expenses4 millions of dollars Automotive equipment rental and leasing Consumer goods and general rental Commercial and industrial machinery and equipment rental and leasing Accounting.7 8.2 17.082.284.8 9.5 3.Market Research Handbook Table 8.928.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.2 6. Annual Survey of Commercial and Industrial Machinery and Equipment Rental and Leasing (survey 2441) and CANSIM table 352-0009.9 5.0 2.046.7 787.7 2.0 7.708. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 1.0 3.793.795.5 3. Annual Survey of Automotive Equipment Rental and Leasing (survey 2442) and CANSIM table 352-0008. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Employment (survey 4718) and CANSIM table 361-0001 and Annual Survey of Travel Arrangement Services (survey 2423) and CANSIM table 351-0003.612.9 5. Annual Survey of Engineering Services (survey 2439) and CANSIM table 360-0005.457.8 2.250.549.5 2.285. Scientific and Technical Consulting and Related Services (survey 4717) and CANSIM table 360-0001.3 8. Annual Survey of Consumer Goods Rental (survey 2434) and CANSIM table 352-0010.8 1.8 7.0 9.908.876.7 763.4 2.

4 64.7 60. Source(s): Canadian Life and Health Insurance Association Inc.007 110.6 59.857 167. Note(s): See "Data quality. selected years.5 35.797 148.024 37.8 33.255 101.4 34.8 38.805 82.7 55.800 75.9 76.247 63.859 127.Market Research Handbook Table 8.9 68. 1.5 60.976 242.778 39.048 209.3 25.9 .186 332.926 187.835 160.591 257.111 58.755 54.2 50.8 36.8 37.559 156.189 82.450 78.544 88.6 65..6 35.5 39.708 72.6 64.053 93.442 246.6 62.3 36.8 17.1 34.617 103.626 106.654 166...3 12.637 100.809 132.947 41.8 38.965 249.734 90.5 30.692 154.587 240.470 276.553 5.090 163.601 223.146 35.394 104..765 60.966 145.003 50.448 97. .829 75. .6 9.4 40.826 108.4 34.635 77.717 163.989 246.7 32. .316 136.576 9.129 14.4 48.2 62.4 35.360 78.5 64.595 52.106 97.740 82.591 168.457 100..515 171.2 66.6 65.3 44.8 65.421 77.378 59.8 39.2 63. .299 37.7 40.247 194.6 51..848 66.8 62..599 396.1 45.4 37.272 58. 1960 to 2006 Year 1960 1970 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 1980/2006% change–variation 1990/2006% change–variation 2005/2006% change–variation Total Individual Group millions of dollars millions of dollars percent distribution millions of dollars percent distribution 6.1 4. 63-224-X 219 . by type of insurance.307 120. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.3 39.357 185.3 67.2 37.826 116.3 59.937 99.160 170.2 60.527 159..1 .794 97.355 110.5 69..8 91.036 29.2 61.9 65.2 65.017 66.16 Life insurance purchases. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.444 47..8 74.223 26.725 82.5 38.2 34.872 89.167 109.907 57..1 31.9 54.749 215.764 45.8 34..400 135.984 66.7 63.5 61.2 61.

205.947.4 3.2 67.9 9.435 12.974.872 3.1 23.380.385.6 8.130.467 8.573 3.9 5.809 10.711.461 85.312.635.790 4.7 3.756 3.608.839 50.588 19.1 4.247.434 15.547 5.5 15.494.0 2.9 -5.298 250.9 7.3 5. all trade groups Farm products Food products Alcohol and tobacco Apparel Home and personal products Pharmaceuticals Motor vehicles Motor vehicle parts and accessories Building supplies Metal products Lumber and millwork Machinery and equipment Computers and other electronic equipment Office and professional equipment Other products … … 10 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 130 140 150 160 418.913.491.1 -3.042.1 4.050 43.037 2.400 27.435.9 -8.3 -5.043 20.2 1.504 5.974 79.386.7 7.700 6.985 468.5 2.061 47.2 9.627.539 2.7 -8.499.783 90.383 7.644.977 95.6 39.302.018.868.7 8.7 20.743.593 47.360 1.923.9 12.938 49.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.327 198.900 192.231.078 13.4 8.929 12.8 8.4 -2.2 -1.925.498.382 7. by industry NAICS code 2003 r 2004 code r 2005 r 2006 Percentage change 2003 to 2004 thousands of dollars Percentage change 2004 to 2005 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Sales Total.5 5.766.916 3.2 4.685 1.740 75.919. Source(s): Distributive Trades Division.2 8.1 11.829 45.1 6.4 11.658.902.881 2.2 -7.268.9 6.902 18.281 4.436 4.6 4.960.1 2.3 4.362 9.915 83.606.914.863 1.503 13.854.167 4.8 -1.449 4.234.1 5.988 32.989.923 93.339 129.610 39.574 30.514.221.8 14.305 12.Market Research Handbook Table 8. 63-008-X and CANSIM tables 081-0007 and 081-0008.646 7.3 -1.624.557.611.730.2 7.632 5.514.013.548.5 0.878.816 percent 2.347.243 5.9 6.600 3.059.3 1.644.7 -0.823 52.702 26.493.5 8.385.431 6.3 9.150.840 1.9 2.060 31.755 8.4 3.496 86.2 10.719 10.706.1 7.472.7 15.662 31.5 3.134.462.619 24.0 49.504 23.658.1 -12.7 -0.7 -6.17 Wholesale merchant.017.583 24.177 9.6 20.719 6.2 10.920.780.488.5 5.331.683.115 27.533 23.7 -0.4 12.390.600.108.887.0 -0.038.8 5.4 8.697.740 1.278 780.997 2.9 -17.281.613.089. principal statistics.658 52.115.027 432.328 3.419 61.663.838.120.1 2.703 5.771 79.2 6.385 275.1 5.053.746 42.587 2.330 128.359 2.235.019 2.130 78.329.210 4.431 41.632 4.276.759.644.507 287.394 27.807 6.497.195 4.555 3.823.381 4.018 39.645 3.412 1.195 35.7 10.234 6.871 11.252 15.501 5.432.957 1.7 -5.0 10. all trade groups Farm products Food products Alcohol and tobacco Apparel Home and personal products Pharmaceuticals Motor vehicles Motor vehicle parts and accessories Building supplies Metal products Lumber and millwork Machinery and equipment Computers and other electronic equipment Office and professional equipment Other products … … 10 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 130 140 150 160 42.325 5.8 32.908.166.536 2.547.000.308.553.764 4.9 3.624 11.854.179 524.240.6 -4.241.443.8 3.706 3.5 11.3 -3.585 230.067 229.958 1.809 9.516.705.816 4.420.102.319.479.3 23.015. Wholesale Trade Survey (survey 2401).2 0.610 9.7 7.823.332 444.837 170.810.962 8.045.489 2.774 1.888.992.747 7.339 3.677 6. 63-224-X 6.065.087 497.978 5.330.240.256.538.259.4 6.9 -1.9 -1.747.7 0.313 21.665.5 3.059.054 28.237 4.588.117 82.895 48.284.4 1.668 1.8 6.4 9.4 4.634.116 1.0 7.007 11.516 11.562 18.684 -0.6 8.5 14.555.970 72.149 3.850.519 1.6 32.552 543.6 9.929 28.331 56.198 23.085.379.550.3 25.1 9.664.611 235.814.891 291.804 3.2 7.760.866 25.695 5.3 -0.694 54.539 78.404 71.977 73.086 207.8 -11.7 Percentage change 2003 to 2004 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 2003 r 2004 r 2005 r 2006 thousands of dollars Provinces Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Northwest Territories Nunavut 2.3 1.504.544 30.7 9.518 302.948 10.8 11.828.467 7.566.920.474 38.901.459 591.362 59.3 2.1 14.6 .724.9 4.682 6.538 35.147.0 11.6 13.5 -4.290 8.6 2.1 2.5 16.1 -0.487 2.183.3 11.4 Inventories – End of the year Total.461 45.497.539 13.3 11.196.458.863.556.3 -11. 220 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.561.163.4 3.164 13.755 18.987.8 -2.687.846 119.430 219.0 12.1 5.403 11. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 1.104.6 -0.489.392. catalogue no.450.264.2 7.738 85.5 18.8 10.550.397.774 21.7 33.680 48.777.

798 1.241 1.249 39.691 1.226 12.544 9.015 x 32 35 147 177 208 5 7 7 0 1 1 0 0 0 7 9 10 16 21 22 10 11 12 Manitoba 2003 2004 2005 Saskatchewan 2003 2004 2005 Yukon Territory 2003 2004 2005 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.220 6.059 513.397 20.020 Alberta 2003 2004 2005 x 3.709 25.427 1.440 17.791 48.18 Principal statistics on manufacturing industries1.885 210.823 21.819 6.351 818.891 30.933 3.343 2.455 20.331 475.841 5.817 37.160 1.932 46.459 6.343 107.451 1.080 150.381 1.099 310 348 386 310 337 371 4.892 4.063 35.241 151.334 1.034 995 59.813 British Columbia 2003 2004 2005 x 4.641 6.564 6.808 41.4.134 1.875 New Brunswick 2003 2004 2005 x 656 631 38.063 6.879 16.564 20.040 13.746.344 3. and water water utility utility and vehicle 7 fuel number Canada 2003 2004 2005 Cost of materials and supplies6 Revenue from goods manufactured Value added millions of dollars x 32.301 1.890 40.265 2.465 2.100 124.024 16.238 1.344 7.212 71.743.743 Ontario 2003 2004 2005 x 13.731 6.728 2.480 14.279 351 393 460 Nova Scotia 2003 2004 2005 x 747 707 39.675 7.910 2.750 172.544 3.542 3.458 9.451 866.434 286.058 8.697 9.436 76.259 1.067 15.509 817. 63-224-X 221 .495 1.379 185.935 16.348 14.038 9.892 4.549 1.835 7.372 323 324 355 323 311 336 5.723 5.404 52.040 541.544 3.312 41.105 80.866 22.240 5. Canada. provinces and territories Total activity Number of establishments8 Number of employees Manufacturing activity Salaries and wages Total Cost cost of of energy energy.011 584.559 5.930 148.533 13.931 20.3.047 4.381 1.916 17.082 3.688 11.395 3.492 179 172 197 33 34 37 33 32 34 840 850 815 1.598 2.015 1.337 298.378 36.603 17.693 17.006 2.988 7.876 14.011 39.088 3.946 82.227 106.276 184.073 52.320 16.446 2.376 326 354 355 326 332 327 6.657 32.171 3.527 59.282 2.346 1.149 13.625 9.157 34.871 345.915 211.981 Quebec 2003 2004 2005 x 8.159 465 546 460 465 522 438 8.231 12.174 6.582 1.730 14.935 15.047 Newfoundland and Labrador 2003 2004 2005 x 387 369 17.174 6.124 37.644 473 464 461 121 136 151 121 129 141 1.892 60.776 34.025 934 Prince Edward Island 2003 2004 2005 x 204 196 7.064 81.623 991 1.273 1.433 5.455 131.182 4.831 6.Market Research Handbook Table 8.763 x 760 767 24.279 123.730 60.565 5.558 572.601 357.391 8.152 2.607 6.200 463.221 52.281 14.412 5.769 75.161 6.207 42.149 5.333 133.924 127.958 322.369 107.253 130.418 1.180 16.129 4.977 1.407 982 1.407 x 1.043 1.880 3.910 2.5.596 23.842.266 199.253 298.290 2.2.

362 11. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.765 37.568 885 32. provinces and territories Total activity Number of establishments8 Number of employees Manufacturing activity Salaries and wages Total Cost cost of of energy energy.045 26.977 33.476 42.167 2.282 65.4.558 572.522 2.778 22.717 11.914 33.300 10.465 55.563 45.645 26.480 34.154 30.148 13. by sub-sector (NAICS) NAICS 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 millions of dollars Manufacturing Sub-sectors Food manufacturing Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing Textile mills Textile product mills Clothing manufacturing Leather and allied product manufacturing Wood product manufacturing Paper manufacturing Printing and related support activities Petroleum and coal products manufacturing Chemical manufacturing Plastics and rubber products manufacturing Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing Primary metal manufacturing Fabricated metal product manufacturing Machinery manufacturing Computer and electronic product manufacturing Electrical equipment.818 9.273 7.273 11.782 553. Canada.1 335 336 337 339 11. Construction and Energy Division.2. Source(s): Annual Survey of Manufactures and Logging Survey (survey 2103.419 4.585 10.1 311 312 313 314 315 316 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 331 332 333 334 61.408 38.359 12.797 12.134 541.377 5.735 9.609 122.3 3.1 -0.286 122.165 26.636 20. Canada.5.9 -5. 63-224-X .525 31.445 27.362 19.635 33.924 4.5.18 – continued Principal statistics on manufacturing industries1.537 7.174 34.839 965 30.579 40.157 2.814 25.225 11.449 12.4 -4.266 2.712 30.062 6.688 33.361 13. Annual Survey of Manufactures and Logging (survey 2103) and CANSIM tables 301-0003 and 301-0006.220 7.182 11.659 601 34.534 6.8 6.207 10.9 21.600 33.1 Note(s): See "Data quality.685 4.373 31.753 756 30.640 11. 222 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2.524 24.842 11.3.275 123.103 118.4 6.1 0.308 63.903 66.011 584.4 -10.040 32.661 12.895 42.442 3.659 7.432 -0.149 25.9 2.262 43.4.5 -22.224 2.6 2.304 26.361 7.1 3.733 12.441 28. CANSIM Table 3010006. and water water utility utility and vehicle 7 fuel number Cost of materials and supplies6 Revenue from goods manufactured Value added millions of dollars Northwest Territories 2003 2004 2005 x 18 20 278 218 247 12 10 11 1 0 0 1 0 0 63 50 64 77 79 84 14 30 21 Nunavut 2003 2004 2005 x 11 11 95 99 91 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 4 5 6 2 2 3 Note(s): See "Data quality.392 3.306 36. Source(s): Manufacturing.1 1.075 35.430 26.7 0.419 -0.950 10.897 3.650 11.678 46. Table 8.407 22.546 2.283 36.6 4.765 7.851 126.186 9.0 -9.433 64.Market Research Handbook Table 8.694 48.265 9.8 -17. appliance and component manufacturing Transportation equipment manufacturing Furniture and related product manufacturing Miscellaneous manufacturing percent 31-33 543.222 18.999 12. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.19 Revenue from goods manufactured 1.3.8 2.668 463 33.

3.0 1.5 10.527.7 7.4.7 16.2 40.9 9.6 39.455.417.9 5.408.038.3 7.265.20 Revenue from goods manufactured 1.1 55.446.4 298. provinces and territories 2001 2002 543.4 133.234.348. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.839.470.5 1. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Canada.5 12.220.464.3 0.336.330. Annual Survey of Manufactures and Logging (survey 2103) and CANSIM tables 301-0003 and 301-0006.6 21.5 2.6 1.342.203.3 131.5 298.628.149.4 7.697.739.2 15.7 8.5 7.5 285.6 14.6 12.598.5 19. Construction and Energy Division.8 11.3 9.272.432.791.583.040.4 -0.0 1.5 39.2 131.479.5 2003 2004 2005 572.2 9.1 2.4 Note(s): See "Data quality.8 13.Market Research Handbook Table 8.457.544.3 131.0 2.3 8.248.4 1.4 76.5 8.4 286.889.728.7 21.318.5 83.8 38.564.749.011.5 12.4 1.0 79.2 11.9 millions of dollars Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut 541.9 4.9 0.067.6 9.240.242.9 7.241.6 1.2 4.8 22.8 127.7 2.6 36.6 14.542.9 13.5 1.875. 63-224-X 223 .730.3 37.5 52.2.3 553.8 584.5 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 percent 2.558.343.8 16. Source(s): Manufacturing.285.407.333.7 45.4 2.0 5.4 4.0 60.5 45.252.1 -2.511.782.6 11.5.278.3 294.134.945.6 4.0 46.

267 2.718.275 214.242.763 339.284 4.305 250.3 31 11.733 310.015 239.198 463.5 Textile mills (313) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 294 3.904 359.7 234 8.433 9.501.961 2.359 355.666.815.791 407.136 238.583 2.756 414.721 346.556 76.9 114 29.304.910.114 284.953 9. by sub-sectors (NAICS).382 102.302 269.0 245 12.173 1.9 2.1 282 103.162.567 131.206.123.9 284 31. Canada.Market Research Handbook Table 8.5 10 967 4.167.254 5.138 1.741 22.5 717 63.3 75 7.951 349.495.667.287.614 444.424 346.148 674.493.560.312.7 3 810 61.153 5.030 675.191 289.582 1.815 2.617 188.7 224 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.693.059 55.619 238.814 452.984.470.8 35 3.257.048 540.9 32.9 179 9.0 216 4.5 78 8.8 Clothing manufacturing (315) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 861 10.789 7.728 223.665 394.200 248.932 64.381.9 254 31.338 3.2 Food manufacturing (311) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 2.0 132 6.714 125. 20051 Sub-sector and NAICS code Employment size group Total 1 to 49 50 to 99 100 to 199 200 and more Total All Industries (31-33) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 25.087 46.394 165.692 604.233 237.464.6 401 21.165.825 35.7 16 3.4 Wood product manufacturing (321) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 1.200.395.225 105.102 180.5 18 832 1.921 249.8 2.831 10.078 5.641 12.6 470 11.762 208.7 34 1.563 431.854 32.9 20 1.3 1.061 303.202 1.135 23.842 920.7 3.480 10.470 1.074 1.935 504.768 3.432 118.9 381 12.804.4 Printing and related support activities (323) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 1.4 27 7.355 96.001.371.118 3.1 1.828 9.207 216.976 1.292.138 930.299 110.424 12.257.680 445.604 10.830.776 16.737.467 4.543 185.122 48.5 19 5.207.360.866 572.708 23.718 223.5 Petroleum and coal products manufacturing (324) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 187 1.785 813.891 366.6 109 5.102 37.0 36 2.265.269.273 817.919 162.550 1.190.067 1.990.0 2.0 Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing (312) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 173 1.039.9 127 41.961 810.200.358 258. 63-224-X .6 3.418.5 57 14.825 1.2 11 1.002 478.5 306 18.011 114.876 33.2 Leather and allied product manufacturing (316) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 194 1.947 920.484 584.874 139.493.2 22 898 1.717 931.2 Paper manufacturing (322) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 380 5.951 1.7 13 3.989.8 8 464 53.300 119.048 134.508 6.877 207.254 1.21 Principal statistics by employment size group.530 183.342 65.772 484.947 321.521.442.769.1 Textile product mills (314) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 403 4.1 23 2.347.5 101 11.773 76.998.

494 330.528.572.225.479 455.127 262.851 6.375 9.453 197.338 376.662 203.982 215.152.852.217 3.5 1.3 87 4.011.886 8.522.1 77 6.019 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8.8 2.0 27 7.963 48.504 37.531 17.822 7.7 Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing (327) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 1.433 279.112 6.118 10.453 308.419. by sub-sectors (NAICS).427 261.4 Electric equipment.508 12.474 6.705 3.043 4.342 842.046 76.895 4.715 5.045.969 279.394 791.647 18.807 307.409.358.168 1.1 97 48.565 5.3 Plastics and rubber products manufacturing (326) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 1.333 33.447 12.019.915 6.9 78 28.212 300.729.568 759.508 163.773 123.885 1.138 53.598 2.269 399.4 Computer and electronic product manufacturing (334) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 928 9.220 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables section.714 18.9 Fabricated metal product manufacturing (332) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 4.677 1.3 4. 20051 Sub-sector and NAICS code Employment size group Total 1 to 49 50 to 99 100 to 199 200 and more Chemical manufacturing (325) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 1.629 23.775.0 133 6.483.200 733.514 287.9 106 26.9 76 26.132 140.444 34.6 131 41.100 1.510 983.8 3.144.125 1.154.200. appliance and component manufacturing (335) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 526 5.047.082 202.353 1.5 87 27. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.041.333.517.745.048.4 724 32.907 285.6 113 12.679 1.060.839 2.432.854.890. Canada.622 294.762 247.605.2 165 17.946.9 Miscellaneous manufacturing (339) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 2.187 981.739 280.983.2 177 8.208 15.552 305.1 240 132.953 303.083.228 13.525 111.880 3.866 37.540 301.551.574 1.859 2.6 451 23.885.635.668 8.441.472 48.2 264 14.878 214.1 Furniture and related product manufacturing (337) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 1.458 9. Source(s): Manufacturing.088 2.3 192 21.426 31.653 2.6 1.001 353.536.4 206 20.099.567 287.795 92.123 12.6 418 21.389 13.7 160 8.2 510 61.158 459.9 78 21.3 99 8.1 50 5.3 94 9. 63-224-X 225 .930 127.622.048 1.526 7.258 164.452.798 231.733.9 1.0 22 4.137 100.6 Machinery manufacturing (333) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 2.091 320.998 28.650 2.210 11.318 285.5 59 5.852 509.684 290.942.600 43.094 7.230 4.519.3 Primary metal manufacturing (331) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 284 3.7 Note(s): See Data quality.1 235 23.915 2.647 295.931 183.976.036 165.7 Transportation equipment manufacturing (336) Establishment count Number of production workers Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) Revenue from goods manufactured ($’000) per worker 871 9.262.175 299.216 48.406 3.927 717.032 11.685.4 226 12.285.258 298.630.7 170 8.179.9 77 4.298 272.994 284.3 2.607.700 218.450 7.21 – continued Principal statistics by employment size group. Construction and Energy Division and Annual Survey of Manufactures and Logging (survey 2103).618.375.103 5.8 1.326.895.775 285.180 378.056 1.7 52 5.269 26.221.180.5 135 6.446 168.768 713.3 1.274.6 61 17.

hosting.7 247.848.1 477.9 F 210.9 564.7 x x 24.1 1.3 11.675.3 47.6 Manitoba Software publishers Data processing.8 5.5 1.618.3 402.9 27.853.8 2.8 459.044. 63-224-X .0 1.9 Saskatchewan Software publishers Data processing.513.650.7 1. hosting.6 x x 23.836.7 4.9 5.5 F 291.7 1. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Nunavut Software publishers Data processing.178. provinces and territories 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2 millions of dollars Canada Software publishers Data processing.5 351.420. The 1999/2000 trend may be slightly distorted.3 1. 3.3 F 222.3 22.298.0 483.958.8 421.1 1. hosting. Due to rounding.2 Quebec Software publishers Data processing.4 Newfoundland and Labrador Software publishers Data processing.2 200.6 32.8 18.8 17. Estimates for the most recent year are preliminary. hosting.6 5. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 1.4 Yukon Territory Software publishers Data processing.5 24.5 19.0 x x 16.207. hosting.8 387. 2.9 x 196.3 2.9 798.3 32.9 29. for computer systems design and related services.8 x x 197. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 816. hosting. North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) 1997.223.6 350. hosting.633.2 5.3 9.7 817.0 x x 174.22 Operating revenue 1 according to type of service.0 11.591. data refer to code 51421 Data processing services. Preliminary data are subject to revision.3 F 312.6 1.071.9 196.093.196.068.0 282.4 x x 201.154.2 x 217.643.2 25.4 4.3 120.0 6. hosting. Annual Survey of Software Development and Computer Services (survey 2410) and CANSIM table 354-0005.5 3.7 126.Market Research Handbook Table 8. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 1. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Northwest Territories Software publishers Data processing. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services x x 91. hosting.8 1.3 20.185.8 23.3 4.0 9.1 45.796.0 471.5 38.5 47.370.1 23.8 206.0 70.7 1. Prior to 2002.0 2.523. hosting.164.276. hosting.8 3. Source(s): Service Industries Division.5 1.6 10. Canada.5 2.853.727.6 F 184.9 1.0 F 11.8 2.869.1 551.4 223.345. capital gains.2 x x 130.1 6.757.0 482.9 New Brunswick Software publishers Data processing.3 4.4 1.205.8 263.000.275. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 26.211.383.6 Nova Scotia Software publishers Data processing. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 526.706. hosting.1 5.597.5 360.5 49. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 24. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 3. components may not add to total (where applicable). hosting.469.4 249.816. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services x x 20.1 3.7 3.0 x x 20.330.9 1. total revenue rather than operating revenue is reported.6 29.2 24.1 55.741.527.815.2 132. Operating revenue excludes investment income. hosting.2 F 258.4 142. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 32.7 9.358.2 2.2 181.8 F 234.810. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 20.1 415.3 1.1 29.228.964. extraordinary gains and other non-recurring items.0 18. and related services 3 Computer systems design and related services 5. Note that prior to reference year 2000.4 1.4 1.1 2. 226 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 Alberta Software publishers Data processing.1 1.3 21.735.9 23.0 Prince Edward Island Software publishers Data processing.2 2.567.4 345.8 Ontario Software publishers Data processing.6 3.4 213.1 246.3 British Columbia Software publishers Data processing.

Market Research Handbook Table 8.4 67.0 14.597.30 4.4 20.767.4 4.3 68.6 Firms Operating revenue Operating revenue per firm Foreign revenue Employees per firm Average salary Operating profit margin6 thousand of dollars percent number thousand of dollars percent 2.1 1.5 350.1 1.20 1.9 19.7 466.40 1.9 5.6 0.4 1.511.971.0 13.9 15.3 0.172.435. Canada Number of firms1 Number of paid employees Revenue Operating 2 Expenses Foreign number 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 5 All other Operating 4 millions of dollars 483 456 458 467 455 5559.3 x x 12.8 16.505.00 3. 63-224-X 227 .10 1.412.854.971. Annual Survey of Internet Providers and Related Services (survey 4303).638.9 14.90 960 995.40 1.0 1.058. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.555.310.8 x x 386.486. Source(s): Service Industries Division.416.6 2.699.23 Summary statistics for internet service providers (NAICS 518111).00 3.0 6.6 63.9 436.40 1.5 62. wages and benefits3 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 Note(s): See "Data quality.0 12.4 409.052.411.0 5.60 3.9 -4.5 1.0 6.4 percent 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 5 Salaries.0 6.709.00 1.495. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 4.118.4 1.3 0.9 69.

lease.0 0.7 57.1 0.4 17.2 1.3 1.3 0. 228 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 1.1 0. .3 0.1 1.4 2.2 Internet access – Total broadband (xDSL.1 3.9 45.6 1.2 x 0.1 1.5 100 0.0 0. Source(s): Service Industries Division.8 0.7 46.4 0.4 2.9 Other access services Internet backbone services Internet telecommunication services Sale of on-line advertising space Sale of content to be distributed over the Internet Domain name registration services 0.4 100 Hardware sales.8 100 0.5 0.7 0.3 1.3 1.2 0.1 0.8 0. Internet service providers (NAICS 518111). Canada 2002 2003 2004 percent of operating revenue 2005 2006 1 Internet service provision (ISP) and related services Internet access – Dial-up (narrowband) Internet access – xDSL Internet access – Cable Internet access – Wireless 39.9 0.0 0.0 0.8 1.1 0.3 23.5 x 0. Operating revenue excludes investment income.4 Computer systems design and related services IT technical consulting services Web site design and development services Other custom application design and development services 0. capital gains.7 6.7 100 0.9 3. extraordinary gains and other non-recurring items.4 1.2 Data processing. cable and wireless) 44.3 0.Market Research Handbook Table 8.1 0. Annual Survey of Internet Service Providers (survey 4303).6 0.1 2.3 2. 63-224-X .1 x 1.4 54. rentals and maintenance Sales of hardware purchased for resale Sales of hardware of own manufacture Repair and maintenance.3 x 1. 30.5 0.7 . hosting and related services Web site hosting Application service provisioning Collocation services 2.1 0.8 0.6 0.0 0.9 0.1 6.6 3.1 1.1 8.7 0.5 0.7 13.0 0.7 0.2 2.2 0. .6 2.7 0. rental and third party maintenance of computer equipment Other services Total operating revenue 1.0 0.6 100 0.24 Revenue by type of service.4 x 1.1 51.8 0.1 2.5 3.1 1.5 0.4 1.7 0.0 0.4 0.0 0.1 8.1 0.8 56.1 9.6 52.1 1.3 3.3 59.

4 347.553.6 6.2 897.9 325.8 23. wages and benefits 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 570.8 26.2 868.3 2.105 1.9 901.8 1.2 66 73 77 79 81 2.9 23.655 4.7 11.3 11.6 620.7 1.3 1.4 23 25 25 26 24 -7.7 12.3 Operating expenses 3 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 1.7 86.5 4.9 262.6 1.7 15.537 -4.2 29.5 49 56 53 58 60 3.7 9.708.6 9.8 256.8 693.7 x x x x x x 25.193 4.2 286.037 1.6 2.562 4.0 7.758 1.9 percent Operating profit margin 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 5 15.573.9 16. 63-224-X 229 .3 119.1 16.0 13.7 x x x x x x Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 11.9 656.0 26.5 18.1 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8.6 20.7 Salaries.2 5.118 1.6 8.7 3.4 20.4 1.9 219. Canada.0 14.4 732.4 291.1 8.9 18.2 3.0 759.2 316.1 323.4 1.664 1.3 2.1 10.824. provinces and territories 1 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Québec Ontario millions of dollars Operating revenue 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 1.1 18.1 9.5 9.7 18.3 15.744 4.620.306.7 23.1 10.3 8.1 3.1 14.9 82.101 -0.3 x x x x x x 12.25 Summary statistics for architectural services industry.9 9.3 1.3 5.4 13.5 11.873.5 8.7 10.1 2.9 750.4 7.5 15.2 634.5 11.1 x x x x x x 28.9 9.6 55.9 5.920.8 250.2 16.3 323.2 315.6 17.3 12.1 102.2 -4.3 30.1 31.554 1.0 333.3 x x x x x units Number of establishments 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 6 4.7 14.0 805.6 14.3 16.6 9.4 1.8 22.0 7.5 3.7 23.5 6.1 9.4 -3.059.1 3.539.3 10.2 22.6 12.5 215.1 786.6 24.141 1.2 1.7 9.7 13.3 8.7 3.684 -7.1 6.0 770.9 911.7 163.2 6.4 8.829 1.7 27.0 15.2 3.8 13.4 10.2 9.

6 340.3 14.2 42.1 8.6 18.7 14.4 6.8 18.7 20.6 48.4 196.3 14.8 15.7 32.4 14.7 11.5 4.7 10.7 313.2 33. wages and benefits 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 15.1 13.3 62 55 57 60 65 8.7 281.1 85. Canada.6 227. Architectural Services (survey 2420) and CANSIM table 360-0004.6 x x x x x x Operating expenses 3 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 35.3 110.9 91.7 Note(s): See "Data quality.1 102.3 16. 230 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.9 176.7 12.4 1.0 268.1 x x x x x x x x x x x 7 7 10 8 13 62.6 12.2 269.4 3.0 12.5 16.5 12.0 49.8 33.2 x x x x x x 3.8 x x x x x x 1.1 x x x x x x 4.1 36.1 19.6 28.2 1.8 7.2 14.7 2.3 452 509 497 502 465 -7.5 12.3 12.3 units Number of establishments 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 6 89 75 93 87 89 2.3 28.2 96.2 16.2 4.6 236.4 189.25 – continued Summary statistics for architectural services industry.9 7.8 5.5 17.9 14.8 68.9 11.0 4.4 24.6 3.6 17.5 1.5 12.5 297. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. provinces and territories 1 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut millions of dollars Operating revenue 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 38.8 3.2 388.7 21. 63-224-X .Market Research Handbook Table 8.5 149.5 16.4 26.2 19.2 19.5 41.7 180.3 x x x x x x x x x x x 11. Source(s): Services Industries Division.7 41.3 11.2 6.6 114.0 13.4 36.6 14.1 42.9 234.5 137.4 28.6 x x x x x x Salaries.0 92.6 223.4 211.1 11.6 31.9 112.5 x x x x x x percent Operating profit margin 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 5 9.8 16.2 6.5 7.4 841 944 954 973 937 -3.0 219.1 234.6 -1.8 11.5 7.6 15.4 11.0 35.1 262.

516 6.077.5 14.2 154.7 10. 63-224-X 231 .0 4.748.8 11.0 216.6 13.3 2.941.369.0 29.2 953.4 105.044 3.4 3.3 151.5 13.3 11.146.8 1.5 268.0 175 161 192 188 193 2.697.2 19.6 160.7 11.4 49.1 9.7 63.5 170.2 67.9 867.100.080 -0.2 7.133.4 162.085 3. provinces and territories 1 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Québec Ontario millions of dollars Operating revenue 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 10.5 33.6 3.4 61.315.5 7.8 13.7 8.044.6 2.686.333.9 92.8 11.1 3.6 3.0 1.5 12.499.726.324.1 158.7 x x x x x x 162.2 130.3 866.670.8 158.339.1 11.0 163.4 74.860 3.4 178.8 98.0 9.2 2.2 2.573.3 2.753 5.6 15.0 11.5 11.2 6.5 127.7 92.2 125.4 238.3 9.5 72.866.3 5.3 Operating expenses 3 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 9.0 232 261 257 279 267 -4.1 10.1 66.5 3.9 10.4 2.5 214.7 11.147.0 3.6 126.4 242.7 11.446.9 3.6 194.8 113.5 11.5 119.4 145.5 9.2 13.7 12.1 2.6 3.2 x x x x x x 176.4 152.0 141.4 1.424.5 1.0 12. wages and benefits 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 4.679.734.835 20.6 11.5 192.6 3.5 5.Market Research Handbook Table 8.339 19.207 6.628.793 7.0 12.2 76.3 9.5 8.5 4.836.3 8.537.5 3.3 5.0 percent Operating profit margin 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 5 10.013 3.6 1.4 4.5 2.7 7.903.0 10.7 x x x x x x Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 9.2 9.26 Summary statistics for engineering services industry.5 43.0 2.9 10.7 6.660 19.5 14.049 6.667.3 4.8 -10.919.725.2 2.274.6 59.772.5 1.0 10.5 x x x x x units Number of establishments 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 6 17.346.1 344 355 365 409 409 0.4 68.5 Salaries.793.9 1.7 11.192.2 104. Canada.581.084.2 81.4 6.044.7 12.5 12.3 1.9 x x x x x x 81.7 2.723 21.023.9 8.990 -3.103.677.

2 112.2 199.9 838.3 25.4 x x x x x x percent Operating profit margin 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 5 11.5 17.4 21.26 – continued Summary statistics for engineering services industry.9 14. Annual Survey of Engineering Services (survey 2439) and CANSIM table 360-0003. Source(s): Services Industries Division.379.9 989. 232 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.3 4.1 6.8 17.5 38.0 -7.9 2.5 16 21 24 24 25 4. 63-224-X .3 x x x x x x Operating expenses 3 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 107.612.2 1.3 1.3 9.1 7.2 8.0 3.4 8.551 3.0 2.5 2.0 618.4 1.314.0 17.3 1.2 1.4 8.6 13.181 5.3 12.337 6.700.6 8.3 5.3 8.7 26.6 1. Canada.5 1.4 3.1 -5.7 566.1 14.2 2.3 11.6 202.4 68.982.6 2.7 3. provinces and territories 1 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut millions of dollars Operating revenue 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 121.6 117.1 9.9 91.1 2.974.4 181.2 181.6 8.269.7 16.3 9.7 6.3 19.6 13.7 9.8 61.1 10.414.9 1.9 17.2 175.0 1.1 1.252.6 136.0 7.2 10.4 7.3 7.086 3.971.1 26.557.374.0 15.0 12.2 21.085.9 2.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.7 22.5 650.3 12.7 144.0 13.194.4 155.0 10.434 5.936.2 83.0 35.4 7.3 146.9 19.4 11.0 1.4 2.1 6.0 15.8 21.0 1.5 7.6 4.8 13.416 20.8 133.9 1.0 10.7 2.0 101.0 8.4 -0.2 16. wages and benefits 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 60.512.7 67.5 135.518.6 8.6 90.2 21.Market Research Handbook Table 8.0 x x x x x x 8.235.2 35 24 26 27 29 7.9 109.275.6 33.5 units Number of establishments 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 6 251 259 278 283 293 3.6 8.7 617.185. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.438.8 17.7 33.4 2.1 19.2 14.5 1.5 204 291 304 303 307 1.036 3.425.3 152.9 20.5 1.2 x x x x x x Salaries.6 3.6 65.7 132.9 9.9 56.563.348 3.4 170.564.6 146.7 18.4 x x x x x 3.326 5.712 4.6 34.

3 12.6 11.8 61.2 21.7 7 2.6 40.5 8 6.5 29.5 18.8 6.1 5. Canada.2 5. wages and benefits 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Commissions 1 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Rental and leasing 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Advertising 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Other expenses 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Total expenses 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 10 11.9 15.1 31.8 14.6 56.2 4.5 6.7 7.3 5.6 73.5 31 32 31.3 7.8 7 6.9 16.1 3.5 5.2 12.6 14.4 14.6 37.5 13.8 29.5 13.7 5.1 5.3 5.9 14.4 6 5.6 28.8 32.3 5.7 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 30.2 8.9 10.5 60.4 67.8 11 14.3 58.2 6.6 28.1 12.3 33.1 6 5.2 5.2 12.3 5.8 5.6 29.5 9.7 11.6 41.3 66 68 69.4 16.2 15.5 4.7 71.7 6.6 10.8 4.5 5.1 70.7 5.7 11 14.2 5. appraisers and other real estate activities industries.2 5.7 11 12.5 8.1 12.3 33.9 4.5 31.1 62.9 5.5 10.6 6.7 29.1 5.8 68 64.7 7.1 2.0 14.9 4.3 5.2 5.6 6.5 15.1 11.4 74.5 4.Market Research Handbook Table 8.1 8.5 15.3 67.6 16.1 4.27 Real estate agents.3 17.6 57.4 60.9 4.4 11.1 5.6 18.9 5.2 30.3 70.5 6.3 10.4 5.7 30.8 33.8 12.5 7.9 13.4 5.3 6 5.8 8.4 13.7 14.3 5.7 29. 63-224-X 233 .3 6.9 32.1 4.9 22 66 65 67.3 4.8 5.8 10.9 5.7 14.8 4.1 6.7 27.1 23.2 11.5 5.2 61.2 5.4 57.3 70.4 65.6 6.1 31.7 66.4 19.6 12.3 33.3 5.1 62. selected expenditures as a percentage of operating revenue.8 6.6 10.3 32.2 65. provinces and territories Canada Newfoundland and labrador Prince Edward island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario percent Salaries.6 6.6 10.4 6.7 15.2 5.2 6.1 21 28.5 6 5.4 5.1 6.1 66.1 72.1 18. brokers.9 5.7 14.5 6.8 6.5 25.3 61.2 9.6 29.7 63.7 10.8 66 68.5 5.2 34.

8 8.2 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 43.1 5.Market Research Handbook Table 8.9 8.8 5.8 34 33.9 6.9 4.2 12 13 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 2.4 69.7 5.1 x 18.6 28. selected expenditures as a percentage of operating revenue.0 7 6.2 6 6.1 66.9 5. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.9 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 7.4 18. provinces and territories Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut percent Salaries. appraisers and other real estate activities industries.6 34.1 36.6 35.1 6 6 7.5 11.1 39.5 5.7 66.2 71 71.2 70. Appraisers and Other Real Estate Activities (Survey 4706).8 70.4 12.1 14.6 4.6 14.6 38.7 14.2 72.1 6 4.7 6.7 6.1 36.7 3.9 16.5 6.5 65.4 7. Canada.5 5.4 71.6 13.9 35.9 6.4 6.8 7.7 5.4 12.6 38.3 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Note(s): See "Data quality.5 31 25.6 68.4 7.7 5.7 37. 234 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 5.2 3.2 9. Brokers.8 5.4 76.1 13.8 7. wages and benefits 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Commissions 1 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Rental and leasing 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Advertising 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Other expenses 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Total expenses 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 10.6 6.1 6.4 6.9 12.4 13.5 34.5 6.7 30.5 68.5 31.5 66.2 5.1 18.2 6.2 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 68. 63-224-X .8 5.1 5.3 12.3 19.4 65.8 11.1 16.0 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 5.3 6.5 5. brokers.4 6. Source(s): Service Industries Division.3 x 36.9 6.5 73.5 6.5 10.7 78.9 6. Annual Survey of Service Industries: Real Estate Agents.2 62.1 13.6 68.9 17.2 10.27 – continued Real estate agents.4 7.

457 5.1 413.701.7 3.8 1.3 20.3 2.4 1.6 22.2 12.137.8 17.5 1.7 20.280.5 7.943.861.2 12.6 413.2 1.7 10.163.7 433.292.3 8.6 7.191 3.8 64 66 60 63 65 3.776 -0.6 16. wages and benefits 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 1.2 9.4 1.3 5.8 45.4 2.4 8.8 1.471.3 8.124.5 18.894.7 6.6 4. Canada.396.2 4.2 -0. 63-224-X 235 .598.4 21.7 1.431 5.7 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8.553.137 -1.760.5 43. provinces and territories 1 Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Québec Ontario millions of dollars Operating revenue 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 4.7 5.5 2.6 19.220 3.3 8.8 2.1 x x x x x x 42.1 14.1 9.4 1.28 Advertising and related services revenue and expenses.5 2.123.6 7.175.8 12.5 6.9 1.9 10.036.8 Operating expenses 3 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 4.7 2.6 14.7 11.015.3 19.272 3.1 37.6 33.235 3.202.8 14.0 11.4 17.8 -4.5 6.984.9 8.1 10.6 22.4 5.151.2 17.572.697.4 80 95 85 84 85 1.078.1 19.9 2.7 42.9 10.7 4.9 19.8 3.3 16.0 27.9 percent Operating profit 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 margin 5 9.3 8.1 4.2 417.0 35.8 29.3 28.517 5.3 7.6 20.750.4 179 169 178 168 159 -5.3 22.8 21.1 4.340.2 434.0 x x x x x x 34.4 2.012 11.0 Salaries.2 8.4 1.2 x x x x x x Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.734.2 3.1 7.236.7 20.3 0.5 7.8 4.644.549.1 1.5 1.255.612.3 12.097 5.0 x x x x x x 11.8 -2.7 4.4 2.2 10.6 16.7 1.1 4.3 x x x x x units Number of establishments 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 6 11.7 2.0 1.8 17.6 7.3 19.7 3.9 12.482.5 10.6 9.876 11.075.462 12.1 5.163.724.6 17.885.1 8.3 2.9 1.506 0.9 20.4 10.1 6.811.5 1.2 50.975 11.7 17.6 18.7 1.5 13.0 43.1 43.295.1 1.844.

0 5.4 .007 1.474 1.9 256.5 1.9 15.1 2. .9 . .6 units Number of establishments 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 6 256 273 266 253 243 -4.6 231.0 0.5 81.1 24.3 74.2 .1 338.5 40.2 228.4 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x percent Operating profit margin 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 5 11.8 12. Annual Survey of Advertising and Related Services (survey 2437) and CANSIM table 360-0003.0 77.8 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Operating expenses 3 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 59.0 64.5 0.0 11. .3 97..8 24. 2. Source(s): Services Industries Division. fishing and hunting 1 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 82.6 71. 72.6 147. provinces and territories 1 Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory Northwest Territories Nunavut millions of dollars Operating revenue 2 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 67.1 63.9 6.5 15. 236 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no..8 321. . workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 82.0 10. 4.319 1.0 14. 112 and 114 (Crop and animal production industries.027 3. Table 8.2 4. .0 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 1. 1.8 67.4 46.436 1.6 358. hunting and trapping industries) are excluded.1 445.0 63..8 41.5 115.4 20.7 71.7 19.9 8.1 50.1 . 63-224-X .9 81.5 34. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.8 95.8 8.1 1.7 57.0 277.1 257.7 55.2 60.4 .3 344.9 247.1 109.0 57.6 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 10.2 .6 .479 1.6 16.5 56.6 51.4 2.0 69.4 44..7 33.6 410.1 45. .0 124.3 11. 8.2 1.8 1.4 39.5 12.7 64.6 24.5 7.6 9.9 53. 57.7 13.5 7.0 17.9 .5 -2.4 53.9 309.1 50.6 10. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.0 17.29-1 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Agriculture. Source(s): Science. Sub-sectors 111.2 357.9 304.7 17..0 11. wages and benefits 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 18.28 – continued Advertising and related services revenue and expenses.091 1.384 -6.5 5.5 5.2 11.1 . percent Personal computers.7 39...4 10.5 70.3 7.8 68.008 991 1.6 Note(s): See "Data quality.1 27.Market Research Handbook Table 8. forestry.4 64.1 49.8 266. Canada.4 9.7 5.6 385.2 45.. Fishing.7 321.9 3..9 35. .6 14.8 10.6 1.6 72.3 345..6 246.6 35.0 156 162 158 157 141 -10. 13.2 66. 6.2 73. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.5 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x Salaries.8 36.3 11.4 61.5 2.8 56. North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) 11 only includes: sub-sector 113 Forestry and logging and sub-sector 11531 Support activities for forestry.5 68.4 57.

9 8.6 95.0 67...8 96.4 93.3 16.4 1.2 21. .6 82. 67. 23. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology Source(s): Science.0 ..7 7.8 11..0 .3 68. . 6.3 . . 7.7 16.6 . 25. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.7 76.1 55.4 67.9 7. ... 88.2 68. 40.8 97.7 . workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 88. .2 72. 86.7 49.7 .8 51.6 34.0 10.8 91. 39.7 87. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007. percent Personal computers... Innovation and Electronic Information Division.3 81. 95.4 . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007. .9 71. .. .29-4 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Construction 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 84. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. . Innovation and Electronic Information Division..9 5.7 .3 95.9 79.8 94.0 89.3 1.3 F 87.2 74.9 . 5.0 37. .1 80. .3 16.8 43.8 69..8 70. 27.8 7..4 72..2 .0 .0 E 81.7 61.4 93. .2 65.1 7.3 77.7 6..3 94.1 74. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.8 15. 4.0 87.7 31.1 34.6 4.4 3.8 51.3 .0 90.1 .0 73.3 73.8 7. percent Personal computers.6 Source(s): Science.8 92.7 63. 63-224-X 237 .. 5.7 81. Table 8.0 89.5 . 6.6 65.3 .1 .2 83.1 .. 66.6 ..7 .0 Source(s): Science. 22..5 6. 28.0 .1 . 8.2 87.4 30.0 2.5 95. .4 ...8 93.5 77.6 86.4 8.8 85.2 . 12.1 1.8 . . . Table 8.2 92.7 20. 17.2 .0 18.7 70.6 46. 19. .8 6.6 .4 83.1 67. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 79. 90. .Market Research Handbook Table 8.1 70.5 22.. .0 99.8 88. .7 99..0 4.29-2 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Mining and oil and gas extraction 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 96.5 70.4 2004 2005 2006 99.29-3 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Utilities 2001 2002 2003 97.4 86.8 8.2 73. percent Personal computers.2 .5 70. ..0 65. 39. ..

workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology Source(s): Science.6 9.2 83.1 24.2 90. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 81. 17.29-7 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Retail trade 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 87.9 ..6 86. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.5 9.5 5.7 61.5 9.2 ..8 86.2 24.... 18.7 88..7 .9 46..7 55.4 .8 63.7 82.3 .8 19. 76.7 23. 238 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. percent Personal computers.8 93..8 25.3 66.4 84.1 .9 81.4 52.0 95.. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 92.6 90. .. ..2 94. .5 . 15.0 84.1 74..0 . 15.. Table 8.2 10.9 67. 17.2 7. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.4 .9 8.0 20.8 74.9 .9 21. .0 11. percent Personal computers.5 .8 4.5 69.2 .0 24.5 10.1 65. 90. 10.6 67.5 ..8 2004 2005 2006 94. percent Personal computers.7 68.0 96. . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007. .9 91.8 .29-5 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Manufacturing 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 96.7 92.2 86.4 72.3 15.6 89.1 54.4 7.4 86.. .1 74.5 90.6 ..1 7.0 49.6 .6 89.1 88.8 ... . . 10. .9 69.5 11.. ...5 69. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.6 77.6 . 20.7 72.7 . Innovation and Electronic Information Division. . ..0 67.5 91. 15.2 63. .3 .0 71.4 57.6 68. 16.1 53..7 63.1 91..6 . Table 8. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.3 28..3 .3 68.6 83.. . 78.5 12.0 .4 86. 87. 63-224-X .5 79.3 9.2 .2 .9 .. 12. 22.6 75.6 3.8 87.9 21. .1 19.4 18..5 52.6 67. 88.7 24.0 81. .2 8. 15.0 82. 13. .5 12.4 26.9 65. 16.2 Source(s): Science.2 . 24.9 65. 87.3 Source(s): Science.2 19.9 69. 14.2 5. . 19. ...2 12.Market Research Handbook Table 8. .29-6 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Wholesale trade 2001 2002 2003 91.5 44.

5 . . .3 21.7 77.6 34. Table 8. .2 62. .9 79.3 10.29-10 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Finance and insurance 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 90.8 63.29-8 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Transportation and warehousing 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 80...4 .4 67..0 .6 .6 93.8 72.6 . 25.9 9.0 85.2 87. . 23.7 41.2 43. . Innovation and Electronic Information Division..0 93.2 79. 6..6 18.8 2004 2005 2006 100. 6.2 49.0 .8 15..1 72.9 .0 4.1 1.5 57.7 63.0 Source(s): Science.8 . Innovation and Electronic Information Division.5 16.1 82. percent Personal computers...2 48.1 58. .3 70.6 83..0 . .2 13... 19.7 3.5 .. .4 6. 22.4 90.0 39.7 72.3 87..8 38.. Table 8..3 80.0 16.6 8.0 95..0 79...2 51.2 10..0 95.4 99.9 4.1 14.0 91... .29-9 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Information and cultural industries 2001 2002 2003 98. percent Personal computers.6 . .7 61.9 91. .1 . 63-224-X 239 . .5 42.4 ..4 98. .3 Source(s): Science.7 17.8 . 24.9 80. .9 75.9 ..8 80.2 27..0 75.7 67. .7 84.7 .5 3.6 .8 67.8 .5 62.3 84.6 . 18. 16. . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.2 74.3 94. .4 4. 10.5 .5 .2 56.6 64.9 96.9 81. 8.6 1. .7 . 9..5 . Innovation and Electronic Information Division.6 78. .3 37.0 54.6 43.9 80.9 47. 5.7 76. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007..2 57.6 41. 63. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 87. 99. percent Personal computers. .9 . 21.0 91.6 70.8 42.7 8. 84.7 40. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology Source(s): Science.4 74..5 44.7 54.0 . 86. 58. 24. 94..4 45.8 54.3 . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007..2 94.2 15.7 79.7 18. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 73.. 31. 15.4 99.5 70. 31.2 77.Market Research Handbook Table 8.7 80.8 . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.

10.6 28.7 67..3 96..4 .1 75.9 9.2 .8 64.4 4.8 92.6 .9 93.4 36.. 10.2 4.5 71.5 52.0 74. .9 73..29-12 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Professional.3 12.4 6..8 93.3 66.8 19. 72.8 6.. .4 .0 73. Table 8.2 .9 20. 15. 10.4 85. 66.5 .0 ..7 9.4 38...1 15. 12. 63-224-X .8 34. . workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 73.8 90.. 7.7 62.2 93. .1 65.7 .5 58...3 . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.8 .3 60..5 20.2 41.1 63.5 91.4 . 16.0 .5 72.7 17.6 62. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 73.5 1.3 53. 60.9 71.29-13 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Management of companies and enterprises 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 68. .9 .5 36.8 Source(s): Science.5 14.1 12.4 37..4 59. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.6 24.. 10.9 61.9 60.. 17. 8.3 7..5 58.. 240 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 68.0 7. .8 45. 10.8 . 95.5 10..2 65.4 Source(s): Science.. percent Personal computers.0 70.4 Source(s): Science. .6 62.0 11.2 90.0 46. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.7 66. percent Personal computers.0 96.9 92.0 .0 17.2 50.9 47. .0 . .5 23. .4 . .. .8 51. . Innovation and Electronic Information Division.5 39.0 11. .0 51.7 77.6 44.8 . .. .1 76. 16.0 47.7 67.1 . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007. 5..8 9.0 97.6 3.2 5. 92.9 9.8 . 5.7 73..6 . .1 . 16... .3 41.Market Research Handbook Table 8.2 6. scientific and technical services 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 96. percent Personal computers. .0 3.5 ..6 4.0 18.9 65.7 14. 12..7 65.2 2.8 94... Innovation and Electronic Information Division.7 29. Table 8.29-11 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Real estate and rental and leasing 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 82.8 .6 75. . .8 .9 .3 . 8.8 53.8 76.2 33.9 11. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 94. 15. 72.

7 79. .4 4.6 .6 Source(s): Science..4 48.7 13..3 95..8 93.9 .4 69. 17.3 8..4 59. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 92. .6 .2 .1 7..3 45. percent Personal computers.6 3.5 .1 82.9 63.7 100.4 14.2 65.7 18.0 68.9 .3 4.. 12.8 79. 22.4 3.6 18.1 4.7 . ..6 77.2 82. Table 8.3 7.6 62.4 35.0 . 79.1 19.2 14. 11. 78.9 87. . percent Personal computers. .9 .2 19.. .6 47. 74.6 51.9 90. .. 15.4 75.6 3. 20. 17.2 64.. .6 67. 15.7 .3 83.. .5 45.8 77.0 83. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. . workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 92.2 5..3 92.8 15.9 73. 16.0 16.2 10.6 80.8 . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007..9 94.5 53. . .. 63-224-X 241 . 7. . 9. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 87.3 20.2 96. .9 50.8 81.4 92.9 65. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.6 94.5 .7 .3 . 8.8 70.6 8.0 64..3 75.7 9. 9..6 5..0 Source(s): Science.8 95.7 Source(s): Science. 14.7 94..2 15. 92.0 23..8 62. .8 31.29-14 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Administrative and support.2 73.1 72. 76.29-16 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Health care and social assistance 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 97.6 42. 24. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.9 10.4 55.9 51. 9.0 .3 3.3 9.. . Innovation and Electronic Information Division.. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.7 55. 14.2 4.6 .. waste management and remediation services 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 89.0 61.0 73.0 19. Table 8.2 12. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 97.7 93. 91.2 73. .3 90..2 84. .3 ..2 14...1 78.4 61.8 83.1 .5 .9 64.2 ..8 .1 42. percent Personal computers. .8 64.. 11.Market Research Handbook Table 8.5 84.6 .29-15 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Educational services 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 96.2 ..0 . .7 .6 ..6 47.9 31.3 . .7 60.

10. .. 4.7 48.0 45.3 52.6 2004 2005 2006 73. . . percent Personal computers.6 .9 19.8 10. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007..8 56.9 63.2 .5 . .0 12. .2 2.7 40.8 .. 70..1 .6 2. Table 8.7 40.7 .0 4. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.6 .9 63.2 86.8 71.2 .9 59.1 43. .8 2..3 8.6 . . 9.0 49.4 52..0 3.7 1.0 74..4 68. .2 86. 9. .29-18 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Accommodation and food services 2001 2002 2003 66.5 . 58. percent Personal computers. 68. . ...6 60..9 67.3 64.8 10.9 .7 8.4 40.5 Source(s): Science. 8.4 60.9 10.5 2.1 6. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 92.29-17 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Arts.1 10.4 53.6 87...3 47. .. 87.4 40.4 . 6. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. 8.9 81. .1 39. 8.6 67.8 39. ...7 64.7 64.5 10.0 3.6 84. 63-224-X . workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology Source(s): Science.9 62.6 .0 48.8 16. 7..2 2.0 47.Market Research Handbook Table 8.9 8.7 . 15..2 58. .7 11.. . 85. Table 8.8 .3 . entertainment and recreation 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 91.9 41.. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.1 37. 4.4 81.1 1.29-19 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Other services (except public administration) 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 83.6 Source(s): Science.7 1.9 57..0 74.5 .1 2..9 12. 9.7 ...7 76.3 10.2 77.1 .6 44.7 .4 30.2 . ..0 89. 10. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 77. 8.5 86.7 4.7 61.2 45.8 .0 82.6 90. 55.4 11. .. 12.3 .4 67.2 .2 3.3 53.2 6. 242 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no..2 88.5 51. ..2 .5 91.1 .6 52. percent Personal computers.. 5.4 68.0 3.5 1.2 56.0 12.6 89. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007. . 8. .3 58..1 2. 8.3 56.8 35.7 .1 14.0 44.1 48..

6 90.1 .3 .29-20 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Public sector 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 100.9 5.. .0 99.7 71.9 100. 25.7 7..0 99.3 71. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007. 38.1 . . 100.0 99. ..4 73.2 99. 39.5 99. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. ..29-21 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Private sector 2001 2002 2003 83. 37. 12.6 87.4 52. .4 53.. 14..8 45.0 80. .8 55.0 100.0 100.9 99. 10. 38.6 61.5 ...4 .6 92. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.5 78.6 40.4 70. .9 76..8 49.8 . percent Personal computers.9 . 36.7 68..4 98.7 99..0 .0 88.6 47.2 ..8 4.0 99.3 .5 85. 35. 77.3 99.9 66. 99.8 99.6 82..7 94.7 99.9 35.4 . percent Personal computers.8 .6 99.0 Source(s): Science.6 17. 12.8 49. 29.2 94.6 18.Market Research Handbook Table 8. . Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.4 100.9 ..0 92. 12.7 ...9 78. 63-224-X 243 . Innovation and Electronic Information Division.0 99. . 46.1 54. 76.7 14.7 42.9 56.4 95.1 95.2 59. .. .2 57.8 13.. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 100.6 99.. 99.6 90.3 .5 100.0 38.8 7. percent Personal computers.0 53.5 .4 . 13.8 55. .0 82. Table 8.4 65.0 82..8 2004 2005 2006 88.6 56..6 71.3 .0 95.3 . .6 6.2 56.6 84.6 81.8 74.9 91..3 .0 73.8 19.4 99.5 81. .4 88.1 99.0 . Table 8. 43.7 75.3 . .. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology Source(s): Science.4 100. .6 77.0 . 46.0 . .6 70.. .6 76.3 16. . 99.1 42.8 100. workstations or terminals E-mail (electronic mail) Wireless communication Internet Intranet Extranet Electronic data interchange (EDI) not on the Internet Electronic funds transfer (EFT) Electronic data interchange (EDI) on the Internet Network and/or information security technology 100. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0007.8 Source(s): Science.29-22 Enterprise use of information and communication technologies by industry — Public administration 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 100... 35.0 ..4 99..9 83.5 74. .0 89.6 90..4 6..9 98.6 . Innovation and Electronic Information Division.7 . .6 76.

0 33.0 56.3 8.7 26.7 71.0 24.2 26.8 30.7 34.6 27.0 82. forestry.4 28.2 60..8 81.1 79.9 42.6 34.4 24.4 86.4 34. 112 and 114 (Crop and animal production industries.7 54.8 23.4 94.5 56 61 62 71 72 81 . Source(s): Science.4 59.3 92.6 13.7 67.6 53.0 41.7 11. hunting and trapping industries) are excluded.2 59.7 18.1 74.8 38.6 55.8 29.4 34.4 77.9 24.7 22.6 40.8 51.7 34.6 64. Sub-sectors 111.8 57.0 17.1 59.6 36. Canada NAICS code 2001 2002 code Private sector Agriculture.5 80.9 44.5 12.6 39.9 47.0 29.5 74. scientific and technical services Management of companies and enterprises Administrative and support.9 50.6 44.1 68.9 41.7 15.5 87.6 20. Source(s): Science.6 19. 11 21 22 23 31-33 41 44-45 48-49 51 52 53 54 55 28..3 30.4 26.8 26.2 26.2 36. with or without online payment.8 58.8 38. 91 39.3 36.7 95.5 45.6 1.6 18.6 17.8 34.3 14.5 41.3 44.7 39.0 34.0 20. 63-224-X .8 44. hunting and trapping industries) are excluded.3 27.8 56 61 62 71 72 81 .Market Research Handbook Table 8.9 51. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.6 94.2 18.2 30.3 19.8 28.0 92.3 19.3 38.6 29.6 53.6 29.7 27.8 28.1 40. by industry.8 17.30 Enterprises that have a Web site on the Internet.4 20.6 71.6 37.6 30. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0011.5 39.3 42.1 39.9 9.5 31.9 40.2 61.6 55.7 31.3 14.0 62.6 21.9 35.3 53. North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) 11 only includes: sub-sector 113 Forestry and logging and sub-sector 11531 Support activities for forestry. 91 30.0 82.2 25.8 16. Fishing.6 36.6 38.7 50. North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) 11 only includes: sub-sector 113 Forestry and logging and sub-sector 11531 Support activities for forestry.3 33.5 45.2 67.7 42. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts..7 53.4 29.2 46.8 28.4 77. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.7 32.2 29.6 26.9 51.3 55.7 31.8 38.8 42.1 40.7 9. Table 8.5 23.9 26.1 59.9 96.2 35.31 Enterprises that purchase over the Internet.7 43.3 31. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public sector Public administration 2003 2004 2005 2006 percent .4 22.0 77.2 33.1 37.9 19.7 39. entertainment and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services (except public administration) Public sector Public administration 2003 2004 2005 2006 percent .4 96.6 25. by industry.8 24.4 26.5 45. Survey of Electronic Commerce and Technology (survey 4225) and CANSIM table 358-0008.1 13.4 65.9 67.6 62.2 30.4 50.4 45.3 77.0 29.1 29.8 27.4 26.8 22.9 47.3 21.5 50. Sub-sectors 111.9 39.8 45.5 88. 244 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 63.8 17.3 61.7 45.4 47.5 24.9 24. fishing and hunting 1 Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance and insurance Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.6 61. 112 and 114 (Crop and animal production industries.5 22.9 24. scientific and technical services Management of companies and enterprises Administrative and support.1 52.9 22.3 26.5 53.9 11.3 50.9 18..7 53.0 29.1 40.0 16.9 56.1 54.1 65. forestry.0 35. Fishing.2 32.3 63.5 57.0 1..0 35.2 22.0 14.0 53.1 42.0 56.6 42.1 43.3 71.2 51.4 50.1 47.7 11.0 51.6 16..5 72.9 24.2 19.9 34.7 96.1 60.4 27.0 23.3 64..4 95.8 37.3 29.9 30.8 37.4 41.6 39.4 47.0 21.2 33.0 41.0 37.9 94.9 60. 11 21 22 23 31-33 41 44-45 48-49 51 52 53 54 55 22.1 33.1 66.9 45.7 43.4 31.6 68. Canada NAICS code 2001 2002 code Private sector Agriculture.9 49. waste management and remediation services Educational services Health care and social assistance Arts.. fishing and hunting 1 Mining and oil and gas extraction Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance and insurance Real estate and rental and leasing Professional.7 50.5 31.3 75.4 42.8 46.8 62.9 26.

427 5. fishing and hunting 3 Total mining and oil and gas extraction 4 Total utilities 5 Construction Manufacturing Total services 6 Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance.307 753 33 58 1.3 — Intramural expenditures 4 NAICS code 1998 1999 2000 2001 code Total all industries Total agriculture. Source(s): Science.316 6. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.011 7.277 5..876 549 40 33 464 156 440 1.. forestry.494 329 385 1..888 92 x x 52 14.356 109 409 261 66 15.505 2.266 92 216 x x 13.343 650 37 49 1. 23 8. 2. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.152 8.144 387 263 71 1.039 94 283 x x 14.884 760 34 56 1...... 5413 5415 6.573 552 23 23 238 99 360 538 7.246 x 305 x 65 14.534 345 391 1.402 2.209 363 232 70 1.773 x 368 x 64 31-33 .773 3.667 780 34 58 1.123 4..671 356 432 1. insurance and real estate 7 Architectural.177 6.082 7.720 6. scientific and technical consulting services Scientific research and development services Health care and social assistance All other services 8 Total information and communications technologies 9 2002 2003 millions of dollars Note(s): See "Data quality.545 354 449 1.183 404 267 69 1.884 4.346 318 507 1.738 5.673 code Total all industries Total agriculture.241 4. .212 8.888 612 26 25 263 109 412 592 8.630 5.102 7.. 34 201 221 180 41 233 263 203 53 335 280 166 73 620 284 203 74 784 353 246 73 865 344 219 64 1...265 5416 5417 62 .221 5416 5417 62 .105 376 246 66 1.413 334 411 1.201 70 153 165 43 12.363 103 273 156 63 14. Source(s): Science.742 5.528 5.509 3..134 8.415 5. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.921 6.. 41 44-45 48-49 51 .224 6. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.983 5.32-1 Business enterprise research and development characteristics by industry group 1.056 6.395 x 182 x x 14.236 4...360 x 398 x 63 15.445 756 34 58 1. 5413 5415 5.054 694 25 31 272 132 360 705 8.014 7.072 7.087 8. .. forestry. .267 444 283 .896 6. 3.140 5.124 235 501 1.767 83 177 163 47 12.555 5. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section..490 102 182 122 48 13. engineering and related services Computer systems design and related services Management..395 734 27 34 310 142 418 784 9.. 41 44-45 48-49 51 .015 5.119 8.. . Table 8.846 99 298 158 63 31-33 .683 4.399 69 134 196 35 12.110 331 220 68 1.. scientific and technical consulting services Scientific research and development services Health care and social assistance All other services 10 Total information and communications technologies 11 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 millions of dollars . .045 774 27 50 1.498 617 45 33 566 173 547 1. 4.3 — Current expenditures NAICS code 1998 1999 2000 2001 2004 2005 2006 2007 .728 562 45 23 251 134 365 566 7.876 602 36 48 953 229 436 1.361 60 125 169 32 11.727 49 123 157 25 9. 35 227 277 242 44 264 319 223 63 394 306 184 83 763 341 222 88 889 383 258 79 937 381 230 66 1..896 5.109 8.353 597 44 42 576 203 424 1..782 5. 23 9. fishing and hunting 5 Total mining and oil and gas extraction 6 Total utilities 7 Construction Manufacturing Total services 8 Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance. 63-224-X 245 ...217 5.215 305 444 1.214 408 278 76 1.. engineering and related services Computer systems design and related services Management.041 Note(s): See "Data quality.947 96 333 242 53 15.654 342 420 1.717 3...541 107 x x 49 14..160 7.. .759 633 46 45 623 211 497 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8. 2.077 2.999 2.715 4.406 5.095 6.421 3.375 529 20 23 228 123 308 509 6.. insurance and real estate 9 Architectural.211 422 266 .594 728 26 49 1.32-2 Business enterprise research and development characteristics by industry group 1.048 728 33 57 1.287 790 35 56 1.062 90 211 122 47 13.385 6.682 52 154 218 26 10. Research and Development in Canadian Industry (survey 4201) and CANSIM table 358-0024. Research and Development in Canadian Industry (survey 4201) and CANSIM table 358-0024.

555 276 34 21 322 102 298 841 4. .382 2. scientific and technical consulting services Scientific research and development services Health care and social assistance All other services 8 Total information and communications technologies 9 2002 2003 millions of dollars Note(s): See "Data quality..948 3. 5413 5415 2.483 287 9 20 137 55 130 189 3. 1. 2....290 322 4 x 681 x 81 201 5416 5417 62 .545 3.913 421 30 x 833 x 324 968 4.173 50 54 71 31 7. 5413 5415 3.629 254 20 13 181 67 217 452 3.899 55 x x 38 8. 41 44-45 48-49 51 .467 2. fishing and hunting 3 Total mining and oil and gas extraction 4 Total utilities 5 Construction Manufacturing Total services 6 Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance.548 59 62 84 42 8..037 39 228 76 21 31-33 .328 3.162 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.385 1.499 3.850 1....320 273 7 12 142 54 141 173 3. . 26 116 102 122 32 140 117 136 44 187 125 111 57 302 148 154 58 410 159 173 58 454 159 175 54 538 173 172 58 581 191 186 58 609 199 198 61 630 215 202 ...955 1.333 2.. Research and Development in Canadian Industry (survey 4201) and CANSIM table 358-0024.469 234 16 11 157 84 191 409 3.573 1.198 3.826 Note(s): See "Data quality.316 52 128 50 16 5.700 27 43 74 15 5..121 333 4 x x 108 81 214 3.. Research and Development in Canadian Industry (survey 4201) and CANSIM table 358-0024...009 32 46 73 22 5.32-3 Business enterprise research and development characteristics by industry group 1. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. forestry.. Source(s): Science.098 2.207 1. 246 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.387 3. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.636 230 4 16 366 60 94 212 3..841 34 45 71 30 6.320 3.140 346 4 x 640 x 67 182 3. 63-224-X . 7 86 119 58 9 93 146 67 9 148 155 55 16 318 136 49 16 373 193 73 15 411 185 43 10 571 158 48 10 524 185 59 8 535 188 65 10 581 208 64 .989 37 173 59 14 5.135 306 4 x 661 x 61 192 3.Market Research Handbook Table 8.506 37 149 49 13 5.156 465 3 13 49 55 117 87 4.556 53 62 74 34 7. insurance and real estate 7 Architectural.847 code Total all industries Total agriculture..810 60 70 82 42 31-33 . fishing and hunting 3 Total mining and oil and gas extraction 4 Total utilities 5 Construction Manufacturing Total services 6 Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance..421 2.762 1. Innovation and Electronic Information Division. 23 4... engineering and related services Computer systems design and related services Management. engineering and related services Computer systems design and related services Management..016 431 29 x 853 x 310 1.606 2. 23 4.889 1.020 5416 5417 62 .313 58 68 79 44 8. .862 1.927 906 295 4 12 71 39 117 99 3.3 — Wages and salaries NAICS code 1998 1999 2000 2001 code Total all industries Total agriculture. insurance and real estate 7 Architectural.360 36 108 93 12 5... 2.092 3.352 28 79 96 11 5.913 40 52 71 33 7.586 1.816 44 211 72 21 6. Source(s): Science.623 1.378 2.870 309 35 22 439 148 293 822 4.323 3.. forestry. .897 230 22 19 223 77 243 618 4. ..932 x 237 x 21 5.698 1.072 1..853 43 125 92 14 5.... scientific and technical consulting services Scientific research and development services Health care and social assistance All other services 8 Total information and communications technologies 9 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 millions of dollars .274 2.259 1..499 1..241 372 32 31 587 169 343 859 4.540 4. . 41 44-45 48-49 51 . 2.027 22 80 83 9 4.194 943 297 3 11 57 32 143 86 3.472 396 22 x x 198 363 888 4. Table 8.317 3.678 3.584 2.744 414 29 x 773 x 344 899 4.3 — Other current expenditures NAICS code 1998 1999 2000 2001 2004 2005 2006 2007 .32-4 Business enterprise research and development characteristics by industry group 1.

803 9 222.745 40.398.357.302 352.613 1.226 184.152 323.000 485.201 9 283.373 43.309 49.396 34..001 263.668 30.492 41.874 279.499 9 40 x x 1.186 235..Market Research Handbook Table 8.332 1.000 559.063 21..135.543. engineering and related services Computer systems design and related services Management..030 1.298 16.000 509. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.543 971.459 1.011.174.953 206.33 Operating and financial detail for the privately owned radio industry.489 1.216 153.258 1.331 38.345.275 36.450 40. 5413 5415 506 353 32 25 1 23 11 56 58 675 315 60 3 1 25 10 53 54 792 341 39 2 2 38 11 58 79 815 623 68 4 1 102 16 107 95 558 407 36 2 3 46 8 73 76 425 466 48 1 1 171 6 64 48 395 451 45 1 1 131 13 63 51 482 403 30 1 1 132 20 38 52 375 397 28 1 1 159 13 35 51 395 360 27 1 1 137 11 41 44 5416 5417 62 .791 351. 350 402 641 746 380 413 338 332 367 368 Note(s): See "Data quality.419.194 x 29 x x 1.039 9 9 28 3 1. 2 25 56 62 3 31 56 20 11 58 26 18 9 143 57 19 14 105 31 12 6 72 37 12 2 100 32 12 3 78 28 22 3 69 21 15 5 56 22 16 .288 332...694 1.030 153.002 159.084.799 1.741 36..234.072.062..502 1.479 969.037.046. scientific and technical consulting services Scientific research and development services Health care and social assistance All other services 8 Total information and communications technologies 9 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 millions of dollars .671. total Interest expense Operating expenses. 2. total Sales of air time.389.467 996. 63-224-X 247 .911 188.823 1.971 902.052 5 x x 1 977 4 72 x x 1.867 1..908 272. insurance and real estate 7 Architectural.319.. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section..315 26.505 25. 41 44-45 48-49 51 .497 1.196.747 21.059 4 x x 1 1..781 10 thousands of dollars Operating revenue.000 535.322 173.076 293.092 38.641 206.687 271. 23 955 4 31 60 1 1.110 x 104 x 1 997 x 124 x 1 927 x 70 x 1 31-33 .776 9 2004 2005 2006 1.840 253.872 21. Table 8. total Program Technical services Sales and promotion Administration and general Depreciation Profit before interest and taxes Net operating income Other adjustments-income (expense) Net profit (loss) before income taxes Provision for income taxes Net profit (loss) after income taxes Salaries and other staff benefits Number of employees (weekly average) Source(s): Science. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.619 227.778 1.32-5 Business enterprise research and development characteristics by industry group 1.216 29.384 330. Radio and Television Broadcasting Survey (survey 2724) and CANSIM table 357-0002. fishing and hunting 3 Total mining and oil and gas extraction 4 Total utilities 5 Construction Manufacturing Total services 6 Wholesale trade Retail trade Transportation and warehousing Information and cultural industries Finance. total Local National and network Production and other.011.197 942.510 259.. .206 9 282.954 47.994 255.514 1.461 204.767 42. Canada 2002 2003 1.559 932. forestry.105.772 319.028 40.766 299.082 276. Innovation and Electronic Information Division.163.583 7. Source(s): Science.507 41.247 297. .. .000 582.024 1.639 247. total Expenses..997 28. Research and Development in Canadian Industry (survey 4201) and CANSIM table 358-0024..214.3 — Capital expenditures NAICS code 1998 1999 2000 2001 code Total all industries Total agriculture.759 51.768 261.103 37.817 297.958 358.836 1.782 338.435 118.887 39.510 20.063 134.388 53.350 54.058 848.495 394.753 316.092.

716 479.336 27.159. 2.023 706.361 7. Includes only those revenues and expenditures related to waste management activities.680 1. They do not include general municipal tax revenues.114 466.319.820 951.651 129.647 35. Includes current expenditures directed toward waste management services. 7.225 x 77.918 794.667 4.118 833.263 369.048 x 399.272 553.127 863.549 132.371 72.017 26.905.498 100.159 45. Includes revenues collected specifically for waste management purposes by local governments and other public waste management organizations that provided waste management services in 2002. This includes waste that is exported out of the source province or country for disposal.468 4.531 28.015 400.188 90. 5.756.355 87.374 16.391 181.474 32.820 262.905. Waste disposal and diversion quantity figures are derived from the results of surveys conducted by the province.077.890 37.834 82.908 1.960 10. 4.864.953 234.4 tonnes Canada Newfoundland and Labrador Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec 7 Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territory.308 x 220. 6.100 2.509 16.511 3. 3. Note(s): Figures may not add up to totals due to rounding.053.367 266. Total amount of non-hazardous waste disposed in public and private waste disposal facilities.292 43.692 31.891 68. 248 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.316 143. Waste Management Industry Survey: Business Sector (survey 2009) and Waste Management Industry Survey: Government Sector (survey 1736) and Waste Management Industry Survey: Business and Government Sectors.909 1.594 3.250 105. This information covers only those companies and local waste management organizations that reported they prepared non-hazardous materials for recycling.763 755. 63-224-X .311 2.154 928. Source(s): Environment Accounts and Statistics Division. Northwest Territories and Nunavut Business sector operating expenditures3.731 15.967 442.173 6. 16F0023X.260 1.Market Research Handbook Table 8.861. Includes administrative data for businesses that were below the survey threshold for inclusion.4 Municipal revenues5 Municipal expenditures6 thousands of dollars 25.375 8.551 x 1.201 4.596 238.804 2. This does not include waste disposed in hazardous waste disposal facilities nor waste managed by the waste generator on site.986 x x 16.130.251. catalogue no.665. 2004.606 14.291.324 184.856 63.017 756.841. 2004 Disposal 1 Diversion 2 Business sector operating revenues3.288 15.34 Characteristics of the waste management industry.

3 2.7 103.1 x 0.6 4.9 x 57.3 52.4 163.4 97.9 84.6 32.5 1.7 0.6 96.5 18. . excluding ’other manufacturing’ Other manufacturing 1 Total 75. .0 1.1 5.8 0.35 Capital expenditures on environmental protection by type of activity and industry Environmental monitoring Environmental assessments and audits Reclamation and decommissioning Wildlife and habitat protection Pollution abatement and control processes (end-of-pipe) Pollution prevention processes Total million dollars 2004 Logging Oil and Gas Extraction Mining Electric Power Generation.4 170.1 12.4 0. 1 507.0 s 0. 40.4 53.7 0.6 x 85.0 0.Market Research Handbook Table 8.. .0 1.1 4..7 3.4 .7 215.9 49.2 0.8 562.2 19.9 345.4 .5 38.3 .7 97 2 946.0 s 6.6 6.1 .1 x 27.5 1.7 4.6 97.7 99.4 226.7 87.7 x 0.9 0.1 207.1 0.5 x 218.1 2.2 0.1 2.. Transmission and Distribution Natural Gas Distribution Food Beverage and Tobacco Products Wood Products Pulp.2 0. Environment Accounts and Statistics Division.3 62.9 4.4 38.4 12.8 30.7 103.5 14.6 80.3 4.1 933.7 x 3.8 2.5 25.7 26.7 .3 0.8 0..4 21.5 2.2 5. 2 849.3 561. .6 84.6 Share of total percent x 12.6 .8 8.3 4.5 8.5 96.3 81.1 32..1 6. paper and paperboard mills Petroleum and coal products Chemicals Non-metallic mineral products Primary metals Fabricated metal products Transportation equipment Pipeline transportation Capital expenditures. . Details of the expenditure breakdown by type of environmental protection activity is only available for the listed industries.5 69 140.5 2 1.8 x 5.9 0.2 0.3 x 10. .6 0.8 1.3 32 511..2 12.0 16. transmission and distribution Natural gas distribution Food Beverage and tobacco products Wood products Pulp.1 19.8 4.8 11.7 3.4 Capital expenditures.0 s 0.0 s 2. .3 7 x 3.4 6..7 6.3 33.5 1. . Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 0.7 192.5 65.8 5..1 0. 63-224-X 249 . 2 832.6 6.5 3.7 0 0. 207.0 s 0.1 92.7 0.4 6.3 0. 710.7 71.7 13.6 0.3 0..1 0.6 15.0 37.5 .1 3.3 51.3 100.5 x 26.5 ..4 29 152. 75.1 37.0 0 23.8 1. excluding other manufacturing Other manufacturing 1 Total x 232.0 9.9 100.9 .3 0.5 85.0 s 0.7 20.3 779.2 x 46.0 30.2 0..3 0..3 9.0 33.8 0..6 0.3 0.1 10.1 1.1 7. .7 0.9 4.7 31.1 14. Note(s): Figures may not add up to totals due to rounding.5 46.7 9.8 10.3 0.0 2.3 0..0 2.0 0.3 282.8 87.0 36.6 243..7 0.7 x 228.5 54.4 x x 0.4 2.4 31.5 1.0 2.3 0.8 39.2 x 0. .9 18 125.2 3. 141.4 x 29.2 7.5 x 2.2 2. Source: Statistics Canada.7 x 1. 0 111..9 36.2 1.9 499.0 4.6 5. .4 0.3 811.7 93.9 x 2. 1 427.0 s 23.9 80.3 27. 907.4 2.2 .7 1..5 6.7 17.8 2 917.3 94.4 6.2 34.2 3.4 0..5 2002 Logging Oil and gas extraction Mining Electric power generation.4 0.....9 58. 52.8 x 0.6 46.2 0.1 7.0 .0 0.6 x x 0.3 54.0 3.3 x 59.4 9.3 x 15.9 3. Paper and Paperboard Mills Petroleum and Coal Products Chemicals Non-Metallic Mineral Products Primary Metals Fabricated Metal Products Transportation Equipment Pipeline Transportation 0. .6 169.1 11.4 0.0 ..2 19..9 3.9 x 24.

Market Research Handbook

Table 8.36

Revenues from sales of environmental goods and services, by industry, 2004
Industry
groups which include environmental
establishments 1

Environmental
establishments2

Source of revenue
Sales
of environmental goods
(including
construction)

number
Agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting
Mining and oil and gas extraction
Utilities
Construction
Chemical manufacturing
Plastic and rubber products
manufacturing
Non-metallic mineral product
manufacturing
Primary metal manufacturing
Fabricated metal product manufacturing
Machinery manufacturing
Computer and electronic product
manufacturing
Electrical equipment, appliance and
component manufacturing
Other manufacturing
Wholesale trade 4
Retail trade
Finance and insurance services
Legal services
Architectural and landscape architectural
services
Engineering services
Surveying and mapping (including
geophysical) services
Testing laboratories
Computer systems design and related
services
Environmental consulting services
Management consulting and other
scientific and technical consulting
services
Scientific research and development
services
All other professional, scientific and
technical services
Management of companies and
enterprises
Administrative and support services
Waste management and remediation
services
Other services
Total

Sales
of environmental
services

Total
revenues

millions of dollars

16
34
18
..
57

7.1
4.0
x
2,080.7 3
321.6

11.6
349.5
x
154.7
35.6

18.7
353.5
153.6
2,235.5
357.2

51

539.9

6.4

546.3

14
8
57
143

100.1
x
226.3
804.7

0.0
x
6.1
26.3

100.1
51.9
232.4
831.0

56

196.1

7.9

204.1

14
42
2,884
22
21
51

x
205.2
4,705.0
45.1
x
0.0

x
59.5
627.0
1.9
x
174.1

296.2
264.7
5,331.9
47.0
79.3
174.1

15
630

0.0
133.0

3.0
1,163.3

3.0
1,296.3

20
109

x
40.1

x
211.6

28.2
251.7

26
1,844

12.3
22.0

8.3
784.4

20.6
806.4

151

x

x

182.6

44

36.9

36.4

73.4

23

x

x

23.1

24
44

26.6
26.2

29.2
92.7

55.8
118.9

1,902
54
8,503

20.1
31.1
10,070.1

4,191.7
73.4
8,383.3

4,211.9
104.5
18,453.4

1. Environmental establishments are establishments that earned revenues from the sale of environmental goods (including construction) or services. Industry
groups are based on the North American Industry Classification System (NAICS). Refer to Text Box 2.1 for a profile of these industry groups.
2. Excludes establishments involved in environmental engineering construction.
3. For reference year 2004, a change was made to the methodology for producing estimates of revenues related to environmental engineering construction.
For 2004, estimates of revenues for environmental engineering construction are derived from environmental capital expenditures reported by businesses
and governments, supplemented with revenues reported to the Environment Industry Survey for renewable energy production facilities only. Previously,
estimates of revenues for environmental engineering construction were derived from environmental capital expenditures reported by businesses and
governments, supplemented with revenues reported to the Environment Industry Survey for all types of environmental engineering construction, not only
renewable energy production facilities.
4. Includes Recyclable Material Wholesaler-Distributors.
Note(s): Figures may not add up to totals due to rounding.
Source(s): Statistics Canada, Environment Accounts and Statistics Division.

250

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Table 8.37

Innovative biotechnology firms by size, sector and province
1997

1999

2001

2003

2005

number of firms
Size
Small
Medium
Large
Total

214
37
31
282

270
51
37
358

267
62
46
375

352
77
61
490

397
83
52
532

Sector
Human Health
Agriculture and food processing
Environment
Other
Total

136
74
31
41
282

150
119
35
54
358

197
113
33
32
375

262
137
38
52
490

310
146
60
16
532

Province
British Columbia
Alberta
Saskatchewan
Manitoba
Ontario
Quebec
Atlantic
Total

52
19
19
6
87
79
20
282

71
28
16
6
111
107
19
358

69
24
17
11
101
130
23
375

91
44
34
21
129
146
25
490

94
51
18
19
144
181
25
532

Source(s): Science, Innovation and Electronic Information Division, Biotechnology Use and Development Survey (survey 4226) and Maheux, Hélène. 2005;
Canadian Trade in Biotechnology. Second edition, www.biostrategy.gc.ca (accessed July 16, 2007).

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

251

Market Research Handbook

Section 9
Census metropolitan areas and
census agglomerations
In 2006, 68% (21.5 million) of Canada’s population
lived in the 33 census metropolitan areas. About
two-thirds of these people (14.1 million) resided in
the six census metropolitan areas (CMAs) with a
population of more than 1 million: Toronto, Montréal,
Vancouver, Ottawa - Gatineau and, Calgary and
Edmonton (table 9.1). Population growth in CMAs
was robust and accounted for the bulk of the nation’s
growth. For example, 90% of the growth in the
Canadian population between 2001 and 2006 occurred
in the census metropolitan areas (CMAs).1 However,
CMAs varied in their population growth rates, for
example Barrie, Ontario (+19.2%) recorded the highest
rate, while Saguenay, Quebec (-2.1%) experienced the
biggest population decline among CMAs (chart 9.1).
Although the population of CMAs in general is relatively
young when compared to the rest of the country, CMAs
continued to experience population aging during the
five years that preceded the 2006 Census. The
proportion of people aged 65 and over in all CMAs
combined rose from 12.6% in 2001 to 13.3% in 2006,
while the proportion of people under 15 years declined
to 17.5% in 2006 from 18.8% five years earlier (table
9.1). CMAs vary with respect to the proportion of
seniors and children under 15 years of age in their
population. Barrie (20.8%) was the youngest CMA
in 2006, owing mainly to a high fertility rate and the
influx of inter-provincial and international immigrants
of child-bearing age. On the other hand, Kelowna
and Peterborough were the oldest CMA in Canada,
with 19% and 18.2% respectively of their population
aged 65 and older (table 9.1).
1.

Statistics Canada. Portrait of the Canadian Population
in 2006, 2006 Census. Statistics Canada Cat no. 97-550-X.

252

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Census Metropolitan areas and Census
Agglomerations
The 2006 Census of Canada took place on Tuesday,
May 16, 2006. The census provides a statistical portrait
of our country and its people. This first part of this
section analyses and presents some of the results of
the 2006 census relating to total population and the age
and sex distribution of the CMAs and CAs in Canada.
A Census Metropolitan Area (CMA) is a region that has
a population of at least 100,000, including an urban
core of at least 50,000. Canada has 33 CMAs today,
up from 27 in 2001. The six new CMAs are Barrie,
Guelph, Brantford and Peterborough, Ontario; Moncton,
New Brunswick; and Kelowna, British Columbia. A
census agglomeration (CA), is an urban area that has
an urban core with a population of at least 10,000, but
is not a census metropolitan area (CMA). Canada now
has 111 CAs, down from 113 in 2001. Beside the six
CAs that have become CMAs since 2001, mentioned
above, seven new CAs were established: Bay Roberts
(Newfoundland and Labrador), Canmore (Alberta),
Centre Wellington and Ingersoll (Ontario), Miramichi
(New Brunswick), Okotoks (Alberta) and Salmon Arm
(British Columbia). Two 2001 CAs were no longer CAs
in 2006: Gander and Labrador City (Newfoundland and
Labrador). Also, Magog is now part of the Sherbrooke
CMA.
CMAs and CAs are formed by merging adjacent
municipalities centred on a large urban area.
The
census population count of the urban core must be at
least 10,000 to form a census agglomeration and at
least 100,000 to form a census metropolitan area. To be
included in the CMA or CA, other adjacent municipalities
must have a high degree of integration with the central
urban area, as measured by commuting flows derived
from census place of work data. CMAs can straddle
provincial boundaries; for example, Ottawa-Gatineau is
formed by neighbouring municipalities some of which are
in Ontario and others in Quebec.

Market Research Handbook

9.1

Households

Although variations exist from one CMA to another, on
average, about 6 in every 10 households (62.1%) were
one family only households. Looking at individual
CMAs, Oshawa (70.1%) recorded the highest
percentage of single family households, followed
by Barrie (68.8%). Victoria (57.0%) and Vancouver
(58.4%) recorded the lowest percentages of one family
households (table 9.3).
On the other hand, the smallest proportion of
Canadians lived in “Other family households” (which

refers to one-census family households with additional
persons and to multiple-census family households,
with or without additional persons), which accounted
for only 6.5% of all CMA households. The rest of
Canadians in CMAs (32.4%) resided in non-family
households (a non-family household refers to either
one person living alone in a private dwelling or to
a group of two or more people who share a private
dwelling, but who do not constitute a census family).
Also, the highest percentage of Canadians living in the
CMAs in 2006 lived in two-person households (31.8%).

Chart 9.1

Population change in CMAs, 2001 to 2006 Census
Barrie (Ont.)
Calgary (Alta.)
Oshawa (Ont.)
Edmonton (Alta.)
Kelowna (B.C.)
Toronto (Ont.)
Kitchener (Ont.)
Guelph (Ont.)
Abbotsford (B.C.)
Vancouver (B.C.)
Moncton (N.B.)
Sherbrooke (Que.)
Ottawa - Gatineau (Ont./Que.)
Victoria (B.C.)
Brantford (Ont.)
Montréal (Que.)
Peterborough (Ont.)
London (Ont.)
Windsor (Ont.)
St. John's (N.L.)
Hamilton (Ont.)
Québec (Que.)
Halifax (N.S.)
Kingston (Ont.)
St. Catharines - Niagara (Ont.)
Saskatoon (Sask.)
Trois-Rivières (Que.)
Winnipeg (Man.)
Greater Sudbury / Grand Sudbury (Ont.)
Regina (Sask.)
Thunder Bay (Ont.)
Saint John (N.B.)
Saguenay (Que.)
-3

0

3

6

9

12

15

18

21

percent
Source(s): Statistics Canada, Censuses of Population 2001 and 2006.

Given the aging of the Canadian population in general
and those of the CMAs, it is important to know the
housing tenure of particular age groups, especially
seniors and those people under 25 years of age.

Among the CMAs, Kelowna (31.1%) Victoria (30.2%)
and St Catherines – Niagara (29.4%) recorded the
highest percentage of household maintainers 65 years
and older, who own their own homes. On the other

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253

Market Research Handbook

hand Calgary (15.2%) had the lowest proportion of
seniors who own their homes (table 9.4).
Given the life stage that they are in, people aged 25 and
below are more likely than the other age groups to
maintain rented households. Thus, in all of the CMAs,
those under 25 were the least likely to own their own
homes. Although nationwide, household maintainers
who are under 25 years of age accounted for 9.2% of
all those renting, among CMAs, this percentage varies.
For example, in Saskatoon, 18.7% of household
maintainers who are renting were under 25, the
highest percentage among the CMAs, while in Toronto
only 5.6% of those renting were under 25 years of age
(table 9.4).

In 2005, comparing the three largest CMAs in Canada,
households in Montreal spent the lowest proportion of
their income on Shelter (18.4%) and Transportation
(11.5%) but the highest proportion on Food (12.1%)
compared to households in Vancouver and Toronto.
Among households in the selected CMAs, those in
Toronto spent the lowest proportion of their incomes
on Food (9.4%) and Healthcare (2%) but the highest
on Personal Taxes (23.6%). While among the 3 largest
CMAs, families in Vancouver spent the lowest
proportion of their incomes on Personal Taxes (18.5%)
but spent the most on Shelter (21%) compared to those
in Toronto and Montreal (table 9.8 and chart 9.2).

Chart 9.2

Percentage of household expenditure, selected metropolitan areas, 2005

Gifts of money and contributions

Personal taxes

Games of chance (net)

Health care

Transportation

Shelter

Food

0

5

10

15

20

25

percent
Calgary, Alta.

Edmonton, Alta.

Montreal, Que.

Ottawa, Ont.

Toronto, Ont.

Vancouver, B.C.

Source(s): Income Statistics Division, Survey of Household Spending (Survey 3508).

Of all the selected CMAs, households in Toronto (3.3%)
and Winnipeg (3.3%) spent the highest proportion of
their income on gifts of money and contributions,

254

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

while those in Halifax and Winnipeg spent the highest
proportion of their income on games of chance.

Market Research Handbook

9.2

Household equipments

In 2005, Ottawa remained the most wired metropolitan
area among the selected metropolitan areas.
About 88.1% of households in Ottawa reported
that they own a computer at home and 85.5% of
households reported that they access the internet from
home. On the other hand, Saint John (NB) reported
both the lowest proportion of households accessing the
internet from home (58.3%) and the lowest proportion
of households owning a computer at home (66.6%)
(table 9.13).

the total number of motion picture and sound recording
establishments and 30.7% of publishing industries
(except internet) in all of the CMAs (table 9.10).
Among the three largest CMAs, Vancouver (1.5%)
has the highest proportion of establishments in the
Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing and Hunting industries
compared to Toronto (0.6%) and Montreal (1%) (table
9.10).

9.4

The workforce

DVD players have become popular electronic gadgets
in Canada in recent years. Among the selected
metropolitan areas and census agglomerations,
households in Yellowknife (93.2%), Ottawa (89.7%)
and Calgary (88.6%) reported the highest percentage
of ownership of DVD players.

In 2006, the services sector (79%) employed the
largest number of people in all of the CMAs put
together (table 9.10.). The main employers were in the
Trade (20%) Health Care and Social Assistance (13%)
Professional, Scientific and Technical services (10%)
and Finance, Insurance, and Real estate industries
(9%) (table 9.5).

9.3

Halifax (87.7%) and Ottawa (87.5%) recorded the
highest share of workers employed in the services
sector, while Kitchener (67.8%) had the lowest share
of its employed workforce in the services sector. A
total of 14 out of the 27 CMAs had a lower proportion
of their labour force employed in the services sector
than the average for all the CMAs.

Business establishments

In 2005, on average, 4.5% of industries in all the
CMAs were manufacturing establishments. However,
the percentage of manufacturing establishments to
the total number of establishments in CMAs varied,
ranging from a low of 2.8% in Regina to a high of 6.4%
in Kitchener. Only 10 of the 27 CMAs (which was the
total number of CMAs in 2005) had higher proportions
of manufacturing establishments than the average for
all the CMAs (table 9.10).
From 2004-2005, CMAs as a whole lost about 7.3% of
their manufacturing establishments. Montreal, which
is important more specifically for clothing, leather and
aerospace manufacturing, was severely hit by this
contraction, losing about 14.8% of its manufacturing
establishments. Nevertheless, among the three largest
CMAs, Montreal (5.6%) had the highest proportion of
business establishments in the manufacturing industry,
followed by Toronto (4.9%) and then Vancouver
(4.1%). Also, CMAs in Ontario (excluding the National
Capital region) accounted for 44% of all manufacturing
establishments in all CMAs put together (table 9.10).
Toronto remains the financial capital of Canada, hosting
the highest concentration of Finance and Insurance
establishments, (about 1 in every 3 establishments
or (31.8%) of such establishments in all the selected
CMAs). Toronto is also an important arts and cultural
centre for English Canada, accounting for about 34% of
all establishments in performing arts industry, 38.9% of

The goods producing sector accounted for 21% of
employment, with manufacturing accounting for 12.4%
of total employment a slight drop from 13% in 2005,
and construction, 6% (table 9.5).
Windsor and Kitchener, recorded the highest
proportion of their workforce being involved in
manufacturing 26.5% (down from 30%) and 24.7%
respectively in the previous year. These two CMAs
were also the least dependent on employment in the
services sector. On the other hand, workers in St
John’s (3.9%) Sudbury (4.0%) and Victoria (4.2%)
were the least likely of employees in the selected
CMAs to be engaged in the manufacturing industry
(table 9.5).

9.5

Inflation

In 2006, among the selected CMAs, Calgary
(+4.6%) recorded the biggest increase in prices
between 2005 and 2006 (table 9.12). This increase is
attributable primarily to continually rising costs paid by
homeowners in Alberta. Calgary’s CPI rate was more

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

255

Market Research Handbook

than double the annual national rate (2.0%) in 2006.2
Also, between 2002 and 2006, Calgary (+12.3%) and
Edmonton (+12%) recorded the steepest rise in prices
among the selected CMAs. Residents of Thunder Bay
(+6.9%) experienced the smallest increase in prices
for the same period (table 9.12).

9.6

Property crimes

In 2006, about 1.17 million crimes committed with the
intent to acquire property without violence or the threat
of violence (property crime) were reported to the police.
This represented a 4% decline in the numbers of these
crimes compared to 2005. The most common of these
crimes were thefts, break and enters, auto thefts and
fraud.
Break and Enters accounted for 21.4% of all
property crimes in Canada in 2006. There were
about 250,000 break-ins reported to the police in 2006,
of which almost six in ten were into residences. Both
residential and commercial break-ins declined last
year, and the rate of break-ins in Canada dropped to
its lowest level in over 30 years. The decline in many
communities has been attributed to pro-active police
crime fighting programs targeting break-ins in specific
high-risk neighbourhoods. Another contributing factor
2.
3.

The Consumer Price Index, Catalogue no. 62-001-X- (accessed
August 10, 2007).
Silver Warren. 2006. “Crime Statistics in Canada 2006.” Juristat Vol 27,
no. 5, Catalogue no. 85-002-X-, (accessed August 10th 2007).

256

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

may be an increase in the use of home security devices
by Canadians.3
The decline in break-ins was seen all over the country
except in Quebec, where it remained stable. Quebec
City and Ottawa-Gatineau (Quebec part) were the only
CMAs in Quebec that saw declines in the numbers of
break and enters (table 9.21).
In a pattern that closely mimics the geographic
distribution of crime in Canada, 4 of the 5 CMAs that
had rates of over 1000 break ins per 100,000 people
in 2006 were in Western Canada. This group includes
Regina (1,487 per 100,000) which saw a 15.5% decline
in its rate but still holds the unenviable title as the break
and entry capital of Canada. Among the 3 largest
CMAs, Vancouver had the highest rate of break and
enters per 100,000 people (1,120.9) while Toronto
had the lowest rate (403.6) (table 9.22). However,
Vancouver was the only one among the three largest
CMAs to register a decline in the number of break and
enters (-4.9%) (table 9.21).
Overall, the auto theft numbers in Canada declined
by 2% in 2006. Montreal accounted for about 20% of
the total number of auto thefts in all of the 27 CMAs
(table 9.20). Thirteen of the twenty-seven CMAs
recorded increases in their auto theft rates. The
largest increases were in Calgary (47.1%) and Victoria
(+46.8%) while the biggest decline in the auto theft
rates was recorded in Vancouver (-23.6%) (table 9.20).

110 11.420 745 1.763.285 4.945 9.315 Halifax.Sex Male Female 692.860 97.250 10.425 3.070 9.645 15.615 3.750 9.660 3.770 30.740 33.840 80.405 64.315 3.765 80.235 12.715 1.870 2.875 24.034.810 36.810 20.490 Moncton.705 45.210 19.825 12.770 30.655 198.255 7.365 11.505 12.280 5.530 7.530 12.660 8.975 12.495 32. Ontario Total .665 Calgary.275 78.330 12.965 8.260 1.415 9.100 9.Sex Male Female 162.845 4.Sex Male Female 1.735 3.930 Kitchener.225 4.005 13.535 285.030 51.405 10.830 24.555 22.445 10.995 4.195 3.815 16.655 31.175 78.700 15.350 16.660 9.675 30.860 Barrie.300 159.135 2.440 28.720 221.105 10. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 to 84 years years years years years years years years years years 85 years and over number Abbotsford.150 67. 63-224-X 257 .455 24.405 23.600 34.710 2.500 42.Sex Male Female 126.985 2.560 4.750 14.280 60.750 7.235 222.105 27.630 25.170 31.015 76.240 63.410 8.890 46.835 66.170 7.265 6.350 4.110 8.415 53.065 65.020 14.805 5.240 5.915 12.215 22.200 12.905 199.315 190.250 113.960 104.665 12.965 11.940 6.755 8.090 23.615 9.970 2.245 32.330 4.670 9.455 26.770 287.375 7.685 3.480 3.025 1.995 4.255 11.875 31.400 5.535 9.825 78.255 90.010 85.370 68.015 7.955 23.710 257.155 43.540 3.660 90.945 11.590 32.260 3.475 3.355 100.360 8.565 6.205 9.850 35.785 229.015 10.535 52.020 6.820 3.415 12.285 745 1.945 32.575 3.255 13.800 235.300 16. Ontario Total .535 3.450 14.085 13.330 22.695 11.425 61.115 6.785 3.115 59.150 9.365 3.430 50.280 171.335 33.100 31.675 Brantford.635 5.055 52.290 79.310 538.245 4.345 Kingston.065 18.655 217.170 105.335 20.815 10.Sex Male Female 1.Sex Male Female 159.930 2.090 89.970 660 1.035 25.180 18.945 514.930 6.905 Edmonton.105 23.965 22.365 175.970 22.805 3.260 76.730 4.Sex Male Female 152.605 3.510 London.970 5.765 106.405 569.590 18.740 15.930 14.430 45.105 7.015 29.Sex Male Female 177.760 40.350 9.715 10.305 11.585 540.315 11.445 4.595 69.185 9.560 11.045 15.195 37.365 2.505 7.910 336.995 2.690 97.635.960 18.440 1.885 1.885 15.820 6.810 28.275 3.490 4.370 24.250 9.1 Population by selected age groups and sex.985 5.255 23.020 Hamilton.965 3. British Columbia Total .755 29.065 86.945 85.200 14.875 4. Ontario Total .025 10.300 68.750 17.375 31.615 35.570 45.080 19.275 9.740 31.020 54.530 19.Sex Male Female 124.005 39.475 4.280 4.255 8.500 16.825 19.060 4.345 10.000 74.440 52.245 10.Sex Male Female 158.400 2.510 5.515 1.580 8.825 3.895 193.160 563.950 5.875 14.155 8.255 4.650 23.730 7.860 8.079.055 10.Sex Male Female Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.250 11. Nova Scotia Total .420 8.915 3.Sex Male Female 372.240 5.940 16.260 2.395 5.790 461.595 27.235 6.205 36.640 7.855 54.755 6.555 4.800 19. Quebec Total .040 50.690 18.010 9.360 74.375 11.475 64.405 10.315 76.960 9. Alberta Total .920 8.115 5.050 11.845 13.720 80.940 20. Ontario Total .695 86.990 33.930 15.170 172.405 3.510 5.560 9.960 18.200 3. Ontario Total .390 11.455 28.255 507.575 6.335 356.860 22.085 10.030 11.715 15.930 161.410 51.250 33.680 416.210 19.420 25.970 9.175 30.995 33.675 1.210 18.005 5.060 18.825 5.110 11.610 25.535 Guelph.390 7.445 13.650 3.495 18.830 24.495 7.375 39.675 3.180 20.830 14.545 18.320 40.380 7.795 106.810 7. Alberta Total .100 16.895 26. census metropolitan areas.045 5.725 65.010 11.110 8.655 4. New Brunswick Total .880 72.450 22.910 7.005 62.665 4. Ontario Total .585 760 1.855 9.490 7.120 249.875 81.110 Montréal.960 101.380 10.520 7.825 11.800 28.700 284.610 4.135 6.910 77.270 65.600 9.020 78.080 5.710 8.185 Greater Sudbury / Grand Sudbury.130 229.605 60.315 156.635 15.990 22.030 520.675 9.800 8.690 179.725 2.745 120.455 8.695 7.570 1.920 24.995 3.025 3.800 3.535 40.010 68.355 8.010 7.350 695 1.240 19.575 37. British Columbia Total .260 264.105 9.375 32.872.045 6.820 895 1.030 93.095 4.330 12.690 8.350 80.785 10.860 10.105 232.135 33.450 50.210 5.290 23.050 11.385 9.230 23.430 3.910 59.Market Research Handbook Table 9.035 12.090 7.055 8.300 33.030 52.105 32.980 78.320 83.510 20.515 33.755 8.585 9.520 155.Sex Male Female 127.090 13.035 118.405 91.Sex Male Female 451.820 60.180 7.440 7.505 3.485 26.065 59.980 5.475 4.345 11.665 78.440 11. Ontario Total .295 40.295 86.855 178.425 3.875 11.090 7.030 231.865 8.500 61.180 29.465 10.595 21.185 9.525 30.770 15.280 9.265 2.195 4.115 20.010 5.345 9.990 8.365 12.685 10.145 20.550 34.915 3.710 11.785 12.275 9.170 29.350 12.075 51.445 275.075 26.285 11.925 4.615 16.700 28.745 83. Ontario Total .885 14.165 13.Sex Male Female 457.860 31.695 22.040 21.310 6.080 35.185 65.105 26.525 55.380 144.905 9.000 65.950 19.280 14.535 150.290 3.960 9.560 Kelowna.

084.970 28.615 33.385 16.720 4.200 9.165 125.695 59.580 5.Sex Male Female Trois-Rivières.645 94.990 24.070 Quebec.700 93.365 32.060 6.630 8.600 10.825 766.785 168.325 15.115 2.750 8.615 5.270 23.020 5.590 161.760 442.375 14.510 28.855 6.285 12.150 26. census metropolitan areas.995 7.225 8.870 87.060 96.780 5.925 16.550 10.840 325.820 2.105 12.032.665 22.505 45.145 6.315 Regina.025 16.895 25.730 10.010 11.695 180.835 13.Sex Male Female 233.590 8.935 1.Sex Male Female 390.Niagara.050 2.110 22.375 4.785 37.635 48.570 55.420 25.Gatineau.190 16. Saskatchewan Total .595 15.285 5.975 23.010 34.500 21.540 50.360 128.920 17.005 214.965 2.910 59.390 152.080 10.605 5.680 5.635 3.455 73.800 9.970 900 2.425 27.285 5.485 11.935 11.750 19.795 117.665 2.360 11.115 7.020 Ottawa .470 372.British Columbia Total .580 3.975 15.635 8.680 5.260 14.860 18.215 7.460 2.920 30.320 8.845 183.420 5.580 420. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 to 84 years years years years years years years years years years 85 years and over number Oshawa.835 40.940 15. Catharines .950 7.600 61.365 54.835 2.730 6.335 4.385 10.855 11.075 13.Sex Male Female 715.Sex Male Female 151.335 14.670 269.120 863.395 5.220 77.700 11.035 7.745 6.465 9.490 7.190 66.780 4.130.440 32.905 2.330 27.895 8.360 20. Ontario Total .875 10.515 16.895 285.770 715 2.025 62.765 13.845 7.215 20.995 3.820 337.730 582.670 44.265 3.885 5.060 89.340 28.070 7.310 20.190 17.845 2.510 19.320 2.020 16.745 9.880 347.225 12.235 45.570 51.200 338.285 141.785 Saskatoon.113.910 18.205 164.760 548.105 10.405 4.460 19.610 12.700 12.535 Saint John.905 9.480 16.915 12.950 73.825 22.355 12.680 41.740 13.475 905 2.030 7.425 7.895 9.245 10.780 173.685 5.626.710 9.090 100.940 18.580 1.975 8.265 522.285 3.660 4.590 10.790 120.640 74.380 7.725 35.550 3.500 65.115 20.925 160.380 16.790 18.770 24.580 6.240 4.965 19.610 8.110 Sherbrooke.990 8.605 39.635 19.685 5.265 11.780 6.490 10.955 32.810 15.740 16.945 14. Ontario Total .040 6.705 1.815 26.835 67.090 14.Sex Male Female 122.Sex Male Female 258 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.385 45.315 188.515 345.685 11.870 40.240 61.225 2.080 4. John’s.620 9.315 30.950 8.760 140.335 8.750 46.325 12.240 3.770 60.765 1.670 9.865 3.100 96.765 73.180 28.250 7.460 19.625 175.380 24. Quebec Total .585 14.205 48.140 5. Saskatchewan Total .140 105.115 7.740 4.210 54.915 25.785 5.400 3.545 10.200 394. Quebec Total .055 6.030 119.230 57.120 719.380 164.555 St.555 6.770 25.725 5.520 23.925 11.325 3.710 3.695 21.515 10.040 32.035 70.960 4.940 25.840 St.115 8.490 13.720 13.510 252.520 93.720 16.255 7.210 50.985 29.135 13.550 680 1.Sex Male Female 122.000 4.1 – continued Population by selected age groups and sex.460 27.680 342.915 6.175 4.190 5.530 339.815 15.785 5.690 94.340 8.725 10.805 5.925 113.690 6.080 75.895 16.410 14.205 4.530 11.105 77.705 5.335 25.940 289.950 3.385 58.605 50. Quebec Total .Market Research Handbook Table 9.295 174.175 2.170 13.855 4.305 151.705 139.995 21.045 2.835 9.310 4.665 311.580 3.785 13.100 31.600 9.170 5.165 16.355 3.445 655 1.220 6.140 67.010 19.265 150.800 3.680 10.740 5.340 7.270 2.975 11.815 13.125 9.335 45.970 94.115 86.420 1.420 5.305 3.955 168.365 9.525 3.255 8.340 13.260 9.525 4.375 30.150 4.530 67.375 3.505 6. Ontario Total .305 3.955 90.160 34.555 2.765 5. 63-224-X .710 47.860 13.485 78.215 3.070 35.930 6.935 21.655 26.930 7.600 237.775 141.780 19.225 28.475 35.Sex Male Female 116.055 14.315 12.255 2.475 14.205 89.440 13.735 6.955 155.275 57.420 683.340 6.145 8.Sex Male Female Vancouver.Sex Male Female 186.420 5.615 19.580 55.565 19.710 144.970 2.895 298.705 5.890 Thunder Bay.235 12.225 6.625 5.530 201.580 179.430 7.515 25.910 54.175 10.295 61.470 38.285 53.495 6.755 8.465 Peterborough.785 13.965 9.700 10.315 14.490 9.Sex Male Female 330.480 11.285 8.725 145.475 9.435 90. Ontario Total .625 5.885 3.060 8.075 2. Ontario Total .055 56.620 9.515 730 1.210 4.665 3.345 10.105 26.290 32.650 Saguenay.375 14.130 9.300 112.075 370.630 96. New Brunswick Total .115 575 1.780 4.600 12.175 15.150 2.645 2.205 64.270 4.225 124.940 346.160 77.900 2.960 20.770 11.980 50.270 26.825 149.395 151.480 6.695 6.880 16.900 8.230 15.Sex Male Female 181.605 30.445 1.980 51.600 12.640 9.205 18.965 18.730 10.540 7.560 9.370 3.220 7.885 63.565 3. Ontario/Quebec Total .460 22.Sex Male Female 194.140 15.060 3.025 120.116.500 101.860 10.700 30.900 12.340 4.925 10.805 14. Quebec Total .560 377.950 21.985 13.515 12.400 2.885 7.900 7.160 27.370 11.155 17.660 17.365 3.310 17.305 10.660 63.630 21. Newfoundland and Labrador Total .190 4.960 24.505 32.640 2.510 36.486.675 7.875 20.Sex Male Female Toronto.850 12.820 42.180 3.465 24.375 5.

850 35.110 51.520 47.090 157.800 25.Sex Male Female 330.275 39.855 22.505 25.325 6.920 12.845 17.150 49.705 9.400 9.Sex Male Female 694.795 9.700 34.175 21.560 98.015 8.075 9.700 164.785 44. Ontario Total .290 19.265 48.335 10.510 46.645 15.340 158.360 24.685 14.570 1.290 172.625 45.335 11.205 36.920 22.280 25.670 337.200 22.125 6.125 17.605 20.620 14.740 76. British Columbia Total .070 21. 63-224-X 259 .620 39.035 4.535 9.935 23.770 50.770 46.385 3.475 23.360 13.715 21.745 53.955 19.260 43.655 107.800 13.080 4.465 357.210 3.120 50.745 43.795 22.885 Windsor.275 20.465 23.Sex Male Female 323.065 19.155 9.870 22.975 20.880 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.160 23.125 13.005 17.790 42.560 9.280 10.205 21.435 7. census metropolitan areas.030 28.945 40. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 to 84 years years years years years years years years years years 85 years and over number Victoria.985 19.795 21.295 25.860 45.920 101.780 37.835 14.000 54.430 10.1 – continued Population by selected age groups and sex. Manitoba Total .730 53.885 90.540 17.Market Research Handbook Table 9.180 Winnipeg.210 21.995 22.475 6.975 7.375 22.645 19.980 10.515 42.425 20.955 7.025 11.

4 13.0 100.5 6.1 5.8 16. Ontario Total .0 14.6 7.7 6. New Brunswick Total .5 13.6 13.9 14.3 7.0 100.8 14.7 12.0 8.0 10.0 15.7 15.1 6.3 5.3 4.4 7.3 12.3 14.6 6.9 1.6 Calgary.7 9.3 4.9 16.5 5.7 1.2 5.6 15.Sex Male Female 100.1 260 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 14.1 16.0 100.2 7.3 9.9 12.1 11.2 3.9 3.8 15.9 15.0 11.7 15.3 11.3 6.7 1.7 16.1 3.8 3.9 9.3 6.6 10.Sex Male Female 100.3 14.0 15.1 Hamilton.3 7.2 7.1 10.6 12.Sex Male Female 100.2 12.0 100.2 6.8 14.3 6.0 14.5 5.4 2.3 Moncton.9 1.3 5.5 5.8 12.0 8.2 6. Alberta Total .0 100.4 17.0 100.0 3.3 12.3 Barrie.7 12.Sex Male Female 100.3 16.2 15.0 100.6 13.0 5.0 15.2 15.3 9.7 3.1 14.8 12.9 5.0 4.8 5.5 5.9 11.5 6.4 9.5 4.0 100.0 6.3 5.1 4.7 13.9 7.8 14.8 6.3 5.5 6.7 6.1 14.Sex Male Female 100.Sex Male Female 100.2 3.6 11.0 10.3 15.Sex Male Female 100.9 Brantford.4 7.0 100.0 16.0 100.4 1.4 15.0 100.9 2.0 5.0 5.0 5.2 13. Ontario Total .6 5.1 5.8 9.1 5.3 3.8 13.8 7.6 7.8 Greater Sudbury / Grand Sudbury.0 6.8 4.8 3.3 1.7 12.9 13.3 13.0 100.5 4.8 1.8 1.5 1.1 12.4 4.7 6. Quebec Total .7 14.7 6.9 11.4 6.0 12.0 100.5 11.3 15.7 16.0 12.2 2.8 6.6 14.6 7.0 6.4 14.5 6.9 2.1 6.4 13. British Columbia Total .9 13.4 15.4 4.3 12.0 100.1 7.8 Montréal.2 11.4 5.8 5.0 100.4 4.2 15.6 4.3 15.0 5.Sex Male Female 100.0 1.1 14.0 1.0 5.9 12.1 6.8 5.7 11.5 6.4 11.6 9.9 6.Sex Male Female 100.9 6.5 6.4 5.0 16.3 4.8 5.0 15.8 6.1 11.9 15.8 14.0 100.0 5.9 6.0 5.9 6.0 6.7 6.1 15.5 6.7 13.0 14.2 14.5 4.6 7.2 5.6 15.0 4.4 4.8 5.8 13.4 6.9 14.1 11.4 5.8 6.7 1.9 12.5 10.3 2.9 6.0 100.4 5.3 0.4 10.7 6.6 13.0 14.1 4.2 13.7 12.Sex Male Female 100.7 4.5 4.5 5.1 0.3 15.1 5.3 7.0 12.0 5.3 12.9 5.1 4.7 1.0 16.7 7. Ontario Total .8 6.7 8.5 14. Alberta Total .7 16.0 Halifax.4 15.9 14.7 12.9 13.0 4.7 11.7 14.9 1.4 14.9 12.0 5.9 6.2 13.6 15.2 15.1 2.1 15.0 17.5 12.0 100.9 16.4 13.6 5.1 2.8 5.0 100.1 15.9 5.Sex Male Female 100.0 100.3 17.5 15.9 1.4 14.8 6.7 6.4 0.1 6.7 1.1 14.2 6.0 16.8 16.1 11.0 1.0 5.3 7.2 10. census metropolitan areas.6 5.0 4.5 15.7 6.9 6.3 5.3 5.5 11.1 12.1 4.2 15.3 1.4 12. British Columbia Total .8 10.6 6.8 9.8 1.7 2. Ontario Total .7 12.3 13.1 5.0 100.0 16. 63-224-X .1 15.5 5.7 14.1 14.Sex Male Female 100. Nova Scotia Total .5 6.2 2.9 4.0 6.8 12.7 15.5 5.4 8.2 6.7 4.7 6. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 to 84 years years years years years years years years years years 85 years and over percent Abbotsford.2 14.6 6.6 11.7 15.7 14.0 11.3 11.6 14.0 100.0 5.0 11.0 14. Ontario Total .9 5.8 7.5 14.7 14.9 15.6 6.1 – continued Population by selected age groups and sex.2 10.3 9.0 London.1 5.3 15.6 13.3 10.4 15.8 13.9 6.0 6.9 5.4 15.9 5.5 1.6 10.1 10.2 4.4 4.0 100.6 5.2 15. Ontario Total .8 5.8 8.1 16.0 6.7 7.4 6.5 7.7 15.1 5.1 12.2 5.0 15.3 6.3 11.2 11.1 14.0 6. Ontario Total .6 6.7 5.5 0.4 1.2 1.8 6.6 15.0 6.8 13.0 5.4 6.4 6.8 1.1 5.1 6.1 15.8 Kingston.3 12.1 15.4 15.4 11.8 6.0 6.2 6.9 9.9 12.1 15.7 14.Sex Male Female 100.5 4.5 16.Sex Male Female 100.6 15.7 14.6 16.9 Guelph.4 6.4 5.7 6.6 14.2 2.5 Edmonton.2 9.0 4.3 2.5 0.2 6.7 6.8 16.4 1.2 6.4 Kelowna.2 5.7 14.6 14.0 100.3 15.2 15.0 5.0 6.6 13.0 5.9 6.9 14.1 2.2 6.7 2.2 13.5 6.Market Research Handbook Table 9.6 4.3 5.4 15.1 7.4 15.0 100.0 100.0 100.0 7.7 4.6 1.3 14.1 15.1 14.5 14. Ontario Total .2 5.3 14.0 5.2 5.3 15.1 13.9 2.3 7.0 100.1 14.3 13.7 11.5 5.0 100.0 4.9 1.3 13.8 6.6 14.0 100.1 10.6 5.6 15.4 0.2 4.1 15.Sex Male Female 100.0 6.2 6.0 6.9 6.5 Kitchener.6 8.6 14.9 6.6 13.1 6.1 14.1 14.

2 2.6 16.9 5.2 6.2 1.3 6.9 5.8 Saskatoon.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 5.9 5.4 14.5 13.9 8.2 13.3 9.0 100.8 3.7 7.9 13.3 16.0 100.3 14.9 15.4 3.6 7.7 14.7 1.4 4.0 100.2 15.Sex Male Female 100.9 5.0 100.3 14.2 4.2 14.7 5.8 16.0 1.8 6.1 6.9 6.7 12.2 3.9 12.4 12.4 4.3 0.6 12.9 4.8 6.3 12.1 5.4 2.3 4.8 6.1 4.7 6.2 10.9 12.1 16.2 5.0 5.7 9.4 4. Quebec Total .2 10.9 15.2 5.8 6.0 100.5 6.1 6.0 5.Gatineau.3 13.2 12.1 9.2 11.1 6.5 1.2 12.7 13.6 8.0 5.0 100.3 11.2 6.9 4.6 6.1 3.5 13.7 0.2 17. Catharines . Ontario Total .0 10.3 7.Market Research Handbook Table 9.0 13.5 17.2 11.Sex Male Female 100.4 3.2 6.6 Sherbrooke.1 6.9 6.6 13.9 15.5 Regina.0 15.6 6.6 13.6 15.5 13.9 1.0 5.1 6.8 14.0 Peterborough.0 6.5 9.Sex Male Female 100.0 16.8 12.0 7.Sex Male Female 100.5 6.8 14.8 4.3 5.0 5.8 5.0 100.4 0.5 5.1 13.8 5.0 13.2 12.0 100.9 15.Sex Male Female 100.Sex Male Female 100.0 11.0 100.8 8.1 4.7 16.0 100.9 1.6 2.0 11.3 14.3 4.0 100.6 4. census metropolitan areas.7 6.2 11.0 100.8 6.7 17.7 6.9 13.2 12.6 7.0 14.8 14.0 100.5 7.2 13.0 4.9 1.7 13.8 12.0 100.0 1.9 2.1 1.8 12.9 6.1 11.7 14.0 4.1 6.0 6.0 100.3 13.Sex Male Female 100.7 Trois-Rivières.3 12.1 10.7 17.1 15.0 11.8 5.4 4.6 5.1 – continued Population by selected age groups and sex.0 1.0 11.7 10.1 2.5 1.8 8.0 13.0 13.4 15.4 16.1 15.5 12.1 4.0 5.8 11.6 2.1 2.0 5.8 4.0 11.3 16.0 10.2 7.6 4. Quebec Total .0 6.7 16.4 15.0 5.9 15.0 13. Ontario/Quebec Total .6 14.2 7.8 5.9 16.7 1.3 13.8 3.0 3.6 4.3 5.1 16.4 16.6 6.0 Saint John.Sex Male Female 100.4 13.6 13.5 15.Sex Male Female 100.6 St.0 7.1 6.3 15.5 13.9 2.0 12.0 4.0 5.3 15.0 14.7 5.6 12.0 5.0 100.0 16.2 6.0 8.0 5.0 100.4 14.5 5.0 10.Sex Male Female 100.5 6.6 7.2 0.7 13.8 11.0 1.9 8.2 12.2 13.0 100.6 15. Ontario Total .8 12.4 16.1 6.6 14.5 16.0 13.4 14.3 6.6 4.3 18.2 10.5 12.6 6.0 6.3 13.5 5.Niagara.4 5.7 5.Sex Male Female 100.9 16.5 6.0 14.0 100.2 14.0 6.3 13.2 1.2 10.6 5.3 14.8 6.9 5.3 6. 63-224-X 261 .4 14. Quebec Total .5 15.1 13.0 100.1 13.1 5.1 2.0 13.6 7.3 4.4 12.1 4.0 1.7 12.5 12.7 7.5 12.4 4.8 14.3 6.8 17. Ontario Total .0 16.2 15.2 15.8 14.3 15.7 15.5 9.1 12.6 13.4 5.7 7.4 4.5 13.3 2.0 100.4 4.4 6.2 14.7 12.0 100.1 11.0 100.0 100.8 1.1 6.4 0.9 12.6 4. New Brunswick Total .1 13.1 15.0 100.2 15.8 13.2 13. Ontario Total .7 4.8 14.6 8.0 5.0 5.1 3.9 10.4 1.2 2.8 13.1 6.9 4.7 6.1 7.9 1.5 13.8 12.9 7.0 4.5 15.8 5. John’s.8 6.0 6.1 4.5 6.3 13.8 13.0 11.0 14.7 12.0 6.1 5.1 6.5 1.Sex Male Female 100.1 5.8 2.3 13.0 6.9 5.3 10.8 1.5 16.7 6.1 5.4 5.2 16.3 5.4 4.9 13.4 3.8 5.8 Toronto.2 8.8 10.6 6.6 13.0 16.7 16.5 6.3 16.5 5.0 4.Sex Male Female 100.9 2.4 6.1 5.8 16.3 5.7 12.4 6.8 14.0 100.1 12.0 16.3 16.7 7.0 6.British Columbia Total .3 10.3 18.Sex Male Female 100.4 14.8 4.2 17.2 14. Saskatchewan Total .7 6.8 6.2 7.5 13.5 14.6 15.2 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.7 8.5 6.9 St.6 Saguenay.0 16.0 4.4 4.8 Vancouver.8 5.1 4.8 6.2 10.0 Thunder Bay.6 3.1 11.0 5. Quebec Total .7 6.3 5.5 6.1 5.8 2.4 5.3 14.2 4.3 13.1 11.7 7.7 18.3 6.7 13.0 100.6 Ottawa .0 6. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 to 84 years years years years years years years years years years 85 years and over percent Oshawa.0 15.4 9.7 15.0 100.3 6.1 13.0 12.7 6.1 16.5 5.Sex Male Female 100.5 3.0 5.2 13.9 13.5 6.0 15.0 6.8 5.4 5.8 15.1 6.7 8.3 11.1 14.4 8.0 14.0 5.1 5. Saskatchewan Total .8 13.5 5.5 12.5 4.4 13.4 0.5 14.6 5.0 5.9 8.1 5.4 Quebec.3 16.1 12.4 4.6 16. Ontario Total .0 100.1 6.7 2.4 4.6 9.5 7.1 2.6 10.2 15.7 4.7 1.0 10.1 15.0 100.1 7. Newfoundland and Labrador Total .4 13.

63-224-X .0 11.6 6.9 7.5 7.0 100.3 12.0 13.7 15. census metropolitan areas.3 5.4 5.1 13.5 14.5 13.1 4.0 4.3 13.6 5.2 5.Sex Male Female 100.9 6.6 6.8 14.8 Source(s): Census of population 2006.3 6.7 4.3 13.9 14.Sex Male Female 100.0 7. British Columbia Total .1 6. Manitoba Total .7 8.8 4.0 5.2 13.2 13.7 13.8 10.6 13.8 10.0 100.2 4.4 10.1 4.0 100.4 14.8 6.Market Research Handbook Table 9.6 14.8 12.4 15.0 13.3 7.7 6.2 6.0 5.9 6.6 14.0 5.3 13.4 0.5 1.0 6.5 11.0 1.2 2.9 13.7 4.1 11.0 7.0 6.Sex Male Female 100.1 2.7 15.8 6.5 15.8 7.3 14.5 4.2 5.5 15.1 15.0 14.5 6.8 14.0 Windsor.0 100.5 4.3 11.3 5.9 1.7 6. 262 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.1 – continued Population by selected age groups and sex.1 2. Ontario Total .9 15.0 100.8 6.9 16.9 6.1 6.4 13.9 Winnipeg.1 13.0 5.7 3.5 12.0 4.7 16.1 4.0 100. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 to 84 years years years years years years years years years years 85 years and over percent Victoria.3 11.0 5.1 14.7 14.

250 3.2 13.415 32.610 36.2 14.8 84.0 100. Nova Scotia Hamilton. Ontario Kitchener.168.0 17.310 33.1 82.995 262.9 15.600 6.3 3.685 580.0 100.3 81.0 16.340 35.1 16. Quebec Regina.215 39.735 105.4 81.7 81. Ontario Moncton.2 83.8 13.875 42.2 16.9 2.900 5.3 11.4 84.700 28.430 6.4 12.1 81.9 2.4 85.5 2.4 3.0 14.5 13.650 1.145 1.150 8.1 85.625 3.870 2.1 3.0 100.4 84.295 74.960 53.345 284.6 85.2 16.310 38.9 19.6 11.350 189.1 83.515 41.6 6.470 26.1 16.9 83.730 33.0 100.6 15.8 83. 2006 Total number of census families in private households Abbotsford.900 28.5 11.135 5.5 3.2 2.830 163.7 83. New Brunswick Montréal.070 6.600 5.9 17.2 16.2 Census families in private households.1 15.9 3.2 14.520 30.8 13. by family structure.755 37.205 51.6 15.490 3.6 4.880 975 35.0 100.585 51.670 1.7 18.6 3.290 4.0 100.2 2.170 5.0 100.525 44.5 16.8 83.0 100. Ontario Québec.760 28.3 18. Manitoba Family structure Total couple families Lone-parent families Total lone-parent families Female parent Male parent number percent number percent number percent number percent number percent 44.1 13.550 52.0 100.545 5.6 84.675 12.365 8.085 7.3 3.410 71.6 13.960 94.6 3.505 200.905 48.800 6.125 2.250 11.7 15. 63-224-X 263 .0 100.1 3.125 5. Saskatchewan St.2 3.890 3.8 16.700 1.5 83.435 93. Saskatchewan Sherbrooke.535 1.275 8.815 180.8 2.185 7.765 11. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.915 492.160 197.095 35.775 21.120 91.630 1.575 314.6 15.495 29.3 16.210 36.0 100.4 2.480 42.0 2.0 100.5 14.0 100.0 100.400 46.3 15.405 4.680 295.220 15.6 12.6 3.905 42. Quebec Oshawa.2 1.055 1.3 12.0 37.010 14.275 5. Ontario St.135 2.9 17.360 16.380 237.805 28.0 100.450 107.7 15.2 3.9 83.2 3.3 12.9 84. Ontario-Quebec Peterborough. Ontario London.0 100.8 2.5 13.775 6.295 15.9 18. British Columbia Windsor.130 994.065 10.4 15.0 100. Catharines-Niagara Falls.8 3.635 15.9 16.325 1.740 78. Ontario Halifax.0 100.735 12.0 100.995 126.250 2.350 17.0 100.4 84.770 88.0 100.4 5.780 85.845 144.365 32.365 50.0 12.0 83.0 100.025 6. Ontario Guelph. Quebec Vancouver.705 1.5 15.0 82.0 100.9 13.835 1.1 3.690 154.205 880 7.845 39. Ontario Calgary. British Columbia Kingston.3 12.720 41.785 100.150 17.670 43.460 7.280 19. Ontario Brantford.4 80.930 42.0 100.4 14. Quebec Saint John.625 9.545 18.1 13.430 106.Market Research Handbook Table 9.7 14. Alberta Greater Sudbury/Grand Sudbury. Alberta Edmonton.885 12.205 127.610 5. Newfoundland and Labrador Saguenay. Ontario Winnipeg.1 82. Ontario Toronto. New Brunswick Saskatoon.9 3.7 18.290 10. British Columbia Victoria.9 3.385 169.070 9.585 8. Quebec Thunder Bay.7 84.200 195.235 23.5 83.5 85.405 35. British Columbia Barrie.6 3.0 100.8 85.215 14.5 11.500 1.7 14.1 81.7 11.595 5.8 3.720 5.0 100.540 35.220 46.960 2.135 2.2 3.630 31.370 4.390 15.800 51.795 37.8 12.805 253.280 42.8 14. John’s.900 6.5 3. census metropolitan areas. Ontario Trois-Rivières.2 12.6 19.0 100.2 15.285 1.315 6.0 100.820 5.125 238.665 35.115 14.635 6.350 1.8 83.405.1 15.0 100.0 100. Ontario Ottawa-Gatineau.0 100.0 100.5 16.450 1.720 112. Ontario Kelowna.385 87.005 77.115 31.065 4.565 63.2 Source(s): 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901).0 13.6 14.320 814.2 2.935 90.610 9.

885 2.590 685 35 1.985 905 195 8.275 53.130 Greater Sudbury / Grand Sudbury.585 2.1 5.275 2.190 64.545 136.750 17.105 0 0 17.210 9.025 930 0 174.170 735 25. Ontario Total .360 Guelph.150 21.835 3.860 43.3 1.000 42.720 21.885 11. Ontario Total .2 London.960 4.795 11.780 1.455 1.2 7.200 9.460 895 145 9.4 2.910 60 7.425 16.830 9.325 5.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 169.805 13.825 16.730 28.960 0 2.055 110 17.460 12.305 83.550 45 1.085 6.925 4.4 1.280 107.235 9.660 1.067.505 0 5.650 155.605 8.945 740 44.4 2.740 3.115 18.Household size 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4 persons 5 persons 6 or more persons number of persons Persons in private households number average number 3.290 940 35 1.020 75.705 49.240 650 585 0 125.520 1.405 43.440 7.835 8.025 0 0 43.815 1.015 3.295 705 590 0 122.515 43.495 1.255 10 450.975 790 70 3.760 39.965 21.495 640 10 910 535 355 15 147.265 2.605 257.715 7.255 255 12.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 415.625 10 Barrie.5 1.3 134.950 2.175 6.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 67.150 115 3.680 11.820 15.485 2.540 23.100 7.680 265 11.460 85 Brantford.110 10 681.040 11.280 21.525 20.505 18.9 4.315 0 2.575 122.080 2.070 Edmonton.2 Halifax.980 18.2 Hamilton.465 2.725 0 1.685 19.195 7.675 107.5 1.185 16.820 19. Ontario Total .505 14. Ontario Total .965 11.790 2.170 54.375 2.530 905 27.190 24.455 176.765 7.685 8.060 0 0 68.285 67.770 51.165 14. 2006 Census Total .965 17.9 4.725 6.020 2.845 134.270 116.155 346.500 9.5 1.5 1.270 250.975 0 0 51.155 38.5 1.470 655 20 1.585 2.540 0 0 17.825 1.770 129. Alberta Total .950 10 444.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 55.510 2.2 1.685 35.610 4.955 35.870 43.355 990 26.975 62.145 2.245 57.1 Kelowna.590 45.935 6.105 19.845 0 6.550 7.250 45 4.115 128.5 1.035 315 8.550 1.195 1. Ontario Total .175 113.195 29.090 25.035 2.670 117.980 27.4 2.125 0 1.1 4.540 12. 63-224-X .400 96.110 24.2 1. British Columbia Total .021.185 7.4 3 4.590 10.565 25.880 1.475 3.520 62.6 3 4. Alberta Total .Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 264 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.900 0 7.200 0 20.920 785 100 3.060 10 4.195 67.030 29.515 7.080 2.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 184.125 95.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 405.405 80 4.370 68.450 640 795 10 159.295 355 7.775 12.365 62.810 7. census metropolitan areas.830 6.115 2.435 8.205 5.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 266.740 1.250 132.035 3. by type of household.800 2.035 39.480 112.735 19.540 35 1.975 272.145 2.6 3 4.100 1.1 48.385 0 156.615 1.220 435 8. Ontario Total .920 750 40 3.550 8.225 365 12.785 2.475 118.4 2.075 43.000 746.665 773.825 0 0 11.685 0 1.840 760 340 8.460 54.5 3 4.2 1.105 22.480 26.155 4.715 85 2.850 2.635 16.775 2.425 10.275 14.850 32.950 117.555 56.595 2.180 2.750 0 0 12.175 220 11.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 65.185 23.655 8.875 2.295 21.7 4.565 95.175 1.225 15.870 4.525 20.055 32.540 1. Ontario Total .6 3 4.545 0 0 103.055 86.6 3 4.245 25.280 245 10.080 12.745 347.355 0 1.230 3.6 1.2 Kitchener.780 23.455 5.800 117.130 2.1 69.145 47.775 32.750 7.2 Kingston.195 970 10 367.670 2.635 0 0 11.250 79.150 2.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 155.860 59.3 Private households.1 Abbotsford.395 7.700 0 2.175 0 0 39.690 13.475 0 17. British Columbia Total . Ontario Total .135 27.395 660 130 3.820 2.035 2.305 2.3 1.960 16.710 6.680 7.520 0 0 12.760 17. showing number of persons per household.045 39.595 161.065 15.955 1.455 675 10 770 455 320 0 155.030 55.990 28.630 2.6 3 4.880 780 170 Calgary.570 0 5.130 0 0 107.140 51.225 18.7 3.860 6.105 103.480 7. Nova Scotia Total .135 0 0 17.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 47.570 32.210 65 1.8 3 5.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 63.125 59.780 6.325 529.610 12.200 2.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 62.170 68.Market Research Handbook Table 9.2 17.9 4.300 54.740 18.

875 310 27.345 575 22.010 335 15 1.130 1.290 7.245 7.380 26.110 63.450 12. showing number of persons per household.400 17.595 851.535 180 9.485 8.4 2.780 24.185 2.790 74.070 35.690 2.830 10.050 132.660 47.575 27. by type of household.970 2.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 49.120 33. Ontario Total . Saskatchewan Total .Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 95.040 2.020 27.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 80.735 510 45 2.105 1.605 27.400 1.4 2.135 4.145 2.355 0 2.275 58. census metropolitan areas.445 73.680 30.765 49.185 2.990 31.575 46. New Brunswick Total .2 St.895 40 3.730 1.060 140.075 0 11.040 257.5 3 4.9 4. Quebec Total .925 17.890 705 75 2.850 2.000 17.115 495 30 980 555 415 15 114.095 51.605 2.215 42.770 240.545 315 20 575 400 170 0 148.045 22. John’s.025 12.400 2.4 2.080 7.640 2.470 102.435 1.355 915 13.860 515 105 3.750 1.265 24.4 3 4. Quebec Total .015 23.475 3.285 11.425 14.565 211.295 2.365 7.750 0 327.915 437.669.720 8.2 2.245 0 3.8 4 1.365 710 65 1.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 316. Ontario Total .415 1. Ontario-Quebec Total .310 38.100 590 0 785 495 290 0 120.4 1.715 138.535 2.1 Ottawa-Gatineau.135 0 2.595 33.310 1.570 935 15 1.020 23.140 0 55.855 21.040 104.430 481.100 282.2 Peterborough.775 1.4 2.330 42.960 5. Catharines-Niagara Falls.910 9.955 155 3.235 6.605 0 0 23.010 2.405 45 9.170 1.650 192.045 19.450 4.420 8.155 3.765 16.825 34.520 17.840 0 0 41.400 10.270 10 382.250 18.2 Quebec.775 20 1.660 2.9 4.455 21.115 96.9 4. Newfoundland and Labrador Total .245 75 3.300 2.200 113.325 15 3.1 Regina. 2006 Census Total .115 200 5.125 865 255 0 182.2 Saguenay.8 4 1.150 0 4.660 1.235 102.390 7.4 1.300 172.045 605 10 191.175 93.725 94.2 1.055 10.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 64.130 29. Quebec Total .300 286. 63-224-X 265 .960 32.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households Persons in private households number average number 51.670 5.120 32.620 16.305 2. Saskatchewan Total .790 15.565 19.3 1.780 0 0 15.275 10. Ontario Total .045 11.600 4.560 22.145 12.395 805 50 2.015 87.575 14.715 164.690 138.590 19.560 22.2 Sherbrooke.465 27.320 0 3.905 40.525.112.225 10.150 132.585 14.055 880 350 9.740 914.375 14.730 2.405 33.200 0 0 104.465 623.950 6.2 1.040 0 1.8 4.9 4.160 8.355 6.500 2.995 30.8 4 1.630 575 15 715 435 275 0 123.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 1.850 5.390 13.230 630 11.3 2.590 1.080 51.530 24.785 14.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.285 10.020 2.885 7.710 20.520 0 0 12.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 82.1 Saint John. New Brunswick Total .210 110 3.355 0 15.215 64.460 2.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 46.270 537.500 830 25 2.545 6.135 21.875 2.165 47.574.605 775 150 8.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 449.655 70.1 70.910 21.890 1.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households St.495 23.060 110 9.790 7.485 8.510 1.130 0 0 28.5 2.935 240 10.2 2. Quebec Total .910 546.025 490 540 0 178.890 775 290 6.495 0 0 18.305 148.670 28.455 10.875 0 0 23.1 Oshawa.4 1.315 2.420 0 0 481.060 11.380 3.320 2.165 15.4 2.690 1.055 2.105 0 1.7 3.165 18.530 19.670 121.5 1.885 144.765 11.185 7.1 156.Household size 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4 persons 5 persons 6 or more persons number of persons Moncton.760 58.525 16.775 20.3 1.140 3.520 2.3 2.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 119.210 29.015 83.3 – continued Private households.840 55.520 28.635 920 45 2.220 1.945 16.1 4.475 23.355 3.390 1.825 298.370 10.325 209.090 380 23.380 119.9 4.695 21.540 2.1 1.805 0 0 11.170 870 200 7.355 17.1 Saskatoon.590 0 0 12.135 320 7.315 915 140 4.Market Research Handbook Table 9.105 41.545 0 3.260 735 20 698.420 492.9 4.320 117.540 9.145 1.480 32.140 12.875 36.015 2.3 1.020 1.765 2.340 38.135 190.300 16.365 470 12.295 7.435 730 10 230.2 Montreal.320 49.400 64.230 12.525 2.150 720 25.255 6.480 0 0 27.760 0 2.810 17.120 35.955 6.070 0 1.305 0 0 121.

890 14.Market Research Handbook Table 9.145 7.100 350 15 Toronto.1 Thunder Bay.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 281.835 0 0 33. British Columbia Total .255 1.685 120 8.425 0 0 15.310 80.180 953.2 1.665 31.250 105 6. 63-224-X .1 128.190 22.710 14.035 27.910 60.8 3.040 9.385 293.133.690 27.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 51.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 63.510 3.120 37.425 17.670 520 20.7 4.490 3.995 214. showing number of persons per household.2 53.8 4 1.215 90 2.960 930 53.700 0 2.570 42. Manitoba Total .145 63.150 0 52.720 3.2 7.225 477.020 20.080 2.745 0 9.2 2.290 2.3 – continued Private households.565 2.820 23.265 6.070 249. Ontario Total .450 0 0 412.685 16.395 15.105 436.130 244.092.965 0 30.Household size 1 person 2 persons 3 persons 4 persons 5 persons 6 or more persons number of persons number average number 785 545 240 0 120.705 540 15 1.255 1.801.045 36.060 19.190 0 0 22.215 42.125 8.795 42.050 1.530 16.1 85.543.275 0 1.1 151.860 2.280 109.020 90.235 18.5 1.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 125.330 66.330 20 682.3 1.450 1.330 311.940 278.855 2.045 4.740 37.130 0 0 232.5 3 4.955 170 5.855 360.325 0 0 48. by type of household.145 8.425 36.2 33.480 2.155 6.185 555 140 7.375 0 5.740 1.875 37. Ontario Total .450 2.145 18.025 Victoria.775 3. 266 Persons in private households Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.770 3.960 1.065 865 1.675 226.160 412.745 32.420.740 20. Quebec Total .805 95.125 189.970 478.435 82.990 1.230 2.565 Winnipeg.9 4.870 12.055 33.655 2.300 48.095 2.765 19.455 770 89.305 0 320.480 22.665 3.000 230 5.335 97.520 6.640 1.2 2.520 2.635 111.057. census metropolitan areas.920 6.840 82.515 561.455 75 3.660 24.020 0 0 85.180 20 321.350 6.190 55.450 489.745 1.320 Windsor.260 670 210 Vancouver.700 9.080 110.1 5 1.760 170.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 145.995 325 15.6 1.260 18.315 Trois-Rivières.6 3 5 1.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 1.735 260 32.665 280 15 570 395 165 0 137.405 0 3.Household type One-family households Other family households Non-family households 817.515 16. Ontario Total .495 338. British Columbia Total .850 15.630 45 2.465 2.4 3 4.505 41.275 71.320 96.875 7.830 39.380 925 16.425 32.550 Source(s): 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901).420 3.955 320.955 267.3 2.790 540 25 2.940 7.560 126.030 13.990 27. 2006 Census Total .065 505.990 1.235 7.135 47.995 232.105 53.705 103.890 1.

700 0 Kingston.430 8.Age groups of primary household maintainer Age of primary household maintainer Less than 25 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 years and more number of dwellings Abbotsford.460 190.175 1.165 5.550 20 48.160 725 1.090 10.225 0 Halifax.120 2.905 1.225 8.495 0 10.455 16.850 30 8.230 1.380 95 37.350 0 4.130 0 26.475 4.340 0 1.270 0 Barrie.350 5.790 2.090 3.425 2.260 0 8.760 15.635 123.000 51.745 0 14.855 1.600 0 25.485 29.010 8.970 0 34.350 10 15.995 165 60.840 31.820 19.265 5.600 645 1.495 1.860 51.450 7.945 0 36.530 0 12.340 5.310 3.935 0 28.190 48.685 13. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 63.045 23.990 28.870 5.050 10.200 45.095 0 7.825 0 11.520 12.750 18.350 1.920 107.325 13.935 45 33.490 55 71.275 12.570 3.765 4.860 8.420 10 8.855 9.780 555 1.515 0 44.550 840 7.995 10.560 0 12.405 0 Calgary. 63-224-X 267 .810 2.690 10 33.270 7.600 4.225 39.815 20.990 28.220 0 6.950 41.785 0 10.580 0 5.710 14.720 8.275 280.760 7.675 4.625 400 1.025 0 6.275 0 80.630 4.630 0 7.980 12.125 99.4 Occupied private dwellings.155 0 10.115 11.955 0 13.660 0 12.830 75.405 8.770 34.050 11.475 0 38.130 4.665 25.075 0 2.230 6.545 0 Guelph.220 0 10.960 24.310 1.195 3.880 4.200 300 1. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 62.120 7. 2006 Census Total .480 9.900 16. Alberta Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 405.790 74.865 9.115 2.035 20.460 2.090 0 31.440 145 85. British Columbia Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 55.425 49. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 266.040 51.920 2.935 2.460 0 Hamilton.605 307.215 310 2.230 8.240 55.355 0 9.135 23.820 20 2. Nova Scotia Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 155. Alberta Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 415.445 0 15.520 4.900 0 8.365 15.540 0 14.450 19.380 5. British Columbia Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 67.Market Research Handbook Table 9.155 165 92.400 10.180 5.045 41.130 0 5.085 6.180 2.660 23.315 0 6.865 7.585 7. showing age of household maintainer.450 4. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 169.000 1.685 1.665 8. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 47.630 900 0 4.935 0 58.575 0 1.110 0 Edmonton.750 1.295 0 32.405 0 31.875 0 12.725 7.350 0 97.325 0 11.635 11.520 0 7.260 5.705 3.680 0 20.330 2.345 9.225 10 2.980 22.140 0 7.895 24.080 0 9.285 1.910 0 8.485 0 59.345 3.975 20.595 7.645 31.065 0 5.850 35.310 25.695 14.495 9.425 12.645 1.525 1.870 3.600 3. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.740 2.920 0 10.225 0 3.580 4.815 0 Kelowna.130 15.590 5.615 41.460 0 56.365 0 Brantford.175 118.525 4.855 1.095 2.435 0 8.800 0 27.710 0 5.700 0 16.665 0 14.705 8.890 14.730 72.805 0 99. census metropolitan areas.225 1.015 9.570 35.045 10.585 49.390 82.530 3.140 0 9.570 19.900 1.110 14.715 0 25.950 685 24.840 8.985 0 7. by tenure.595 0 9.175 1.470 12.080 15 34.000 0 Kitchener.510 7.290 5.875 3.295 5.280 60.555 3.955 0 7.960 1.

Quebec Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Regina.275 9.950 0 51.550 0 15.790 0 Oshawa.680 33.910 7.825 0 166.690 0 18.085 0 42.300 28.080 10.330 3.390 8.240 3.295 13.055 7.155 6.525.065 0 28.935 22.595 36.325 23.090 5.660 2.240 0 49.695 140.865 3.935 0 13.380 0 72.835 0 Saguenay.940 0 19.370 0 29.755 0 8.330 15.040 12. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 268 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.730 39.645 0 11.650 0 10.165 3.140 340 1.930 6.100 2.155 17. Saskatchewan Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing St.440 160.660 0 5.280 0 8.560 3.760 0 15.325 0 12.010 0 7.010 75.895 22.010 10 9.960 14.505 0 12. Catharines-Niagara Falls.665 1.830 2.980 0 19.660 3.930 5.665 4.660 52.110 1.700 3.010 25. by tenure.580 0 74.Quebec Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 449.850 1.710 210.265 3.000 0 8.905 0 323.750 5.690 11.080 0 11.435 3.870 0 28.815 4. 63-224-X .965 0 70.210 0 10.550 20.315 71.740 814.105 2.690 0 5.045 2.120 6.305 182.530 0 5.800 68.350 10.255 0 5.255 0 18.755 7.780 99.800 0 22.650 7.480 5.850 156.010 5.405 0 10. Quebec Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Peterborough.320 56.785 3.905 2.880 1.560 11.945 14.990 1.005 5.965 62.610 0 2.400 67.800 0 5.400 0 2.320 1.785 0 8.140 0 1.120 0 St. showing age of household maintainer.065 17.420 7.895 610 2.890 12.555 15. Quebec Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 64.795 3.210 0 29.635 3.660 50.645 14.870 35.265 19.090 0 12.300 2.605 0 334.4 – continued Occupied private dwellings.650 185.160 0 Ottawa-Gatineau.300 300.415 49.715 7.605 0 40.605 0 101.745 13.525 25.965 0 316.710 21.190 15.720 23.340 11.275 3.870 15.295 2.290 0 15.035 29.055 0 13. New Brunswick Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Montréal.070 3. John’s.525 0 59.995 6.065 2.165 0 8.755 5.870 0 105.290 0 243.350 57.220 12.910 12.470 116.100 3.350 0 37.330 0 29.960 0 15.490 0 2.605 148.605 3.745 0 57.510 24.980 4.920 4.435 0 58.930 1.850 915 3.750 5.285 0 29.445 29.760 86.035 5.460 610 1.195 0 21.910 11.375 0 143.340 7.735 0 4.620 40.055 7.195 4.950 6.505 9.210 1.440 0 7.800 31.620 0 80.960 7.255 0 28.695 23.Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Quebec.015 3. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 184.645 38.215 0 35.630 0 254. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 119.125 22. Newfoundland and Labrador Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 70.155 0 Moncton.075 21.565 26.890 12.050 0 6.110 0 36.715 0 18.475 0 46.910 415 2.500 0 11.610 93.430 12.975 0 9.635 8.575 6.085 124.950 121.150 78.720 7.330 40.115 0 2.995 0 4.940 6.975 4.520 510 2.750 10.185 13.420 0 156.840 2.870 1.405 4.040 20.Age groups of primary household maintainer Age of primary household maintainer Less than 25 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 years and more number of dwellings London. Ontario .850 0 17.940 26.755 15 2.955 0 6.045 2.470 2.595 131.825 0 17. census metropolitan areas. 2006 Census Total .485 11.015 93.265 35.750 0 33.Market Research Handbook Table 9.305 0 7.545 24.265 17.405 19.190 1.310 711.805 3.400 0 8.425 1.

010 5.340 0 4.045 6.080 10 118.490 10. Quebec Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Note(s): See "Data quality.845 3.850 20 14.365 0 19.840 93.760 189. New Brunswick Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 49.170 10 20.845 10 20.975 3.580 5.045 0 28.890 55 30.375 113.870 21.190 12.Age groups of primary household maintainer Age of primary household maintainer Less than 25 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 to 74 75 years and more number of dwellings Saint John.720 285.805 10 17.920 1.530 16.435 16.265 6.870 10 6.885 0 8.215 0 Winnipeg.135 4.060 10 42.420 2.685 31.375 10 12.225 4.260 3.790 0 178.810 27.920 0 11.480 13.120 180 6.145 6.975 10 56.520 6. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.900 135 136.900 15 18.725 7.855 0 261.495 0 5.430 94.770 40.175 8.620 48.185 0 443.890 0 14.795 56.410 3. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.770 7.105 14.410 13.815 0 Saskatoon.915 136. Source(s): 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901).395 0 8.945 1.590 4.990 22.520 0 12.225 8.240 0 6.155 2.225 531.Market Research Handbook Table 9.330 5.405 0 Thunder Bay.985 1.217.235 47.275 63.200 0 6.330 0 425.060 10 3.425 9.520 2.305 4.740 65 77.535 21.285 0 5.075 12.330 3.650 66.355 10.095 0 63.195 32.880 55.180 134.530 2.500 32.680 0 7.115 4.285 3.140 255 2.995 3.660 0 13.425 2.735 0 291.250 15 12.560 5.895 3.240 8.535 7.125 34.915 0 16.770 0 9.070 6.610 0 11.055 15 16.130 0 160.280 4.185 70 80.595 0 Sudbury.595 22. British Columbia Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 145.725 135.045 460 26.330 113.370 0 9.780 40 26.145 7.165 7.610 6.725 19.595 10 11.850 0 13.610 11.4 – continued Occupied private dwellings.870 6.550 40 7.265 38.205 3.995 15 Victoria.545 10 8.315 0 Toronto.795 17. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing Trois-Rivières.015 7.895 9.110 2.830 325 2.030 30 25. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 125.590 8.075 43.130 10 41.510 312.495 25 45.155 7.265 9.705 115 192.550 70.785 0 5.895 10 32.370 10.895 1. by tenure.910 16.310 66.995 0 1.330 970 3.120 21.495 1.130 10 6.940 4.520 1.015 10. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 51.680 3.390 14.075 21.545 35.135 8. Saskatchewan Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 95.760 44.795 2.745 20 8.595 10 13. census metropolitan areas.385 10 29. showing age of household maintainer.865 12.905 5.595 43.475 3.745 147.115 20. Ontario Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 65.150 10.200 6.930 6.270 10 6.560 0 6.645 490 5.885 4.300 10 Windsor.120 584.801. British Columbia Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 817.800 6.925 1.450 90 12.635 2.000 5.190 4.855 0 26.010 2.605 19.330 3.320 15 62.930 2.915 30 1.345 0 20.460 104.500 0 8.770 112. Quebec Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 82.280 32.310 0 8.875 3.470 65 2.555 0 Vancouver.735 0 1.225 92. 2006 Census Total .735 1.885 0 15.615 4.115 0 9.590 9.155 0 12.875 36.775 20.490 8.445 9.725 2.425 37.090 0 8.105 224.880 315 1.375 5.825 4.305 1.870 0 Sherbrooke.600 62.075 295.205 3. Manitoba Total tenure Owned Rented Band housing 281.270 3.065 0 17.910 4.590 315 1.970 0 10.815 2.430 40 184.455 10.365 127.040 9.530 15.720 21.020 3.285 4.120 51.130 51.970 13. 63-224-X 269 .000 0 14.860 15.960 5.250 1.

9 4.5 x x x x x 1.2 -2.0 31.3 40.2 x x x 3.9 4.2 605.0 26.9 54. real estate and leasing Professional.6 31.4 30.4 24.6 481.6 1.5 4.4 51.6 3.2 4.8 10.2 5.6 1.5 8.9 4.5 39.7 30.5 32.3 4.3 468.2 7.9 37.8 6.2 x x x x x x 0.9 19.2 58. insurance.8 x x -16.5 9.5 40.8 x x -10.5 27. scientific and technical services Management.3 -8.3 26.1 44.2 7.6 -13.0 0.9 … 655.4 -3. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 571.8 x -10.5 -2.5 12.8 4.7 -10.7 … 24.6 59.0 42.4 30.2 1. insurance.7 25.2 x 13.9 29.3 12.5 51.8 39.5 -3.9 29.4 37.3 9.6 -6.5 499.4 -1.9 43.3 7.8 4.6 3.2 2. fishing.6 3.9 2.3 x x x x x x x -31.0 2.3 6.2 7. mining.0 -23.4 57.4 5.0 18.8 55.4 60.7 -9.8 -15.4 6.5 x x 5.4 34.9 3.9 49.0 5.8 16.2 -12. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance. scientific and technical services Management.3 59.2 3.0 5.6 24.4 1.0 1.5 -10.8 141.0 32.2 43.3 94.9 0.4 3.2 … 8.8 5.7 1.8 5.6 18.0 3.6 -2.5 2.1 32.4 71.6 2.4 21.1 1.5 93.8 -0.5 7.0 4.3 -11.7 3.8 3.8 5.9 20.6 22.4 -11.6 545.6 -3.3 45.6 54.6 16.2 5.1 41.5 58.9 3.0 5.8 20.2 27.0 10.8 -37.6 46.2 3.3 3.5 22.0 -2.0 42.6 3.3 438.0 3.1 x x x -31.2 40.2 99.8 2.9 0.6 6.0 25.3 42.6 x x x x 1.1 4.7 94.0 48.7 15.8 3.3 21.4 29.6 43.0 49.0 5.8 5.4 3.7 3.2 8.6 126.7 91. British Colombia Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.2 487.4 x 86. mining.5 x x x 2.1 -16. fishing.4 5.9 -12.2 1.2 -4.0 -2.7 92.1 3.7 x 4.7 5.6 24.2 76.0 3. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Abbotsford. insurance.6 3. scientific and technical services Management.1 97.3 7.9 x x x x x x 1.7 0.8 15.4 19.5 0. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 630.0 x 14.6 8.7 26. Alberta Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.8 20.5 39.3 8. fishing.1 -3.8 4.8 6.9 x x 7.3 18.9 16.9 38.9 x x x x x x x 2.4 676.8 121.5 3.0 4.0 8.9 32.7 8.0 x x x 1.0 57.6 69.1 167.9 7.6 8. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information. 270 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.6 11.2 x x 1.3 7.0 5.3 24.9 6.7 1.1 25.2 12.6 3.2 424.0 38.0 26.9 10.8 x x x x x x x x x x x x -15.6 30.9 4.0 x x x x x x 2.4 42.1 2.3 33.9 -4.3 58.Market Research Handbook Table 9.2 25.8 34.3 59.0 … 25.0 18.6 See footnotes at the end of the table.9 28.4 3.1 17.0 18. real estate and leasing Professional.2 37.8 x x x x x x x x x x x x 3.7 15.6 -10.8 8.2 7. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.2 29.5 3.7 31.4 0.6 0.6 437.1 95.4 78.0 2.7 0.1 4.8 38.9 2.7 -9.6 50.7 2.9 137.7 42. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.1 22.5 24.4 30.5 x x x x x x x -15.5 5.6 4.7 3.7 31.7 32.2 Edmonton.3 7. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 2.5 x 11.0 92.8 42.1 56.1 29.6 584.1 -11.8 … 2.3 7.6 17.7 27.1 17.2 5.3 8.1 -1.9 -1. 63-224-X .3 123.3 23.4 449.4 34.0 2.4 3.8 x 78.3 15.3 -21.7 … 5.0 3.9 19.9 -3.0 0.4 50.8 1.8 … 4.7 41.3 0.9 22.7 1.1 1.2 51.3 19.6 13.2 8.6 -2.7 16.0 77.2 4.5 57.5 8.5 3.0 1. real estate and leasing Professional.5 9.9 22.0 47.5 x x x x x x x 1.3 55.0 x x x 10.3 4.4 … 82.0 15.3 x 11.6 37.2 -10.5 60.8 3.2 3.0 129.1 x x x 3.2 2.4 5.6 36. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.6 x x 6.9 30.2 38.2 36.5 56. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 83.8 2.0 x -17.3 43.9 39.0 0.8 24. Alberta Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.7 0.0 x x x x x x x x x x x x Calgary.4 41.8 3. by industry.0 -9.0 31.4 … 561.9 38.6 5.9 171.7 8.2 x x 6. mining.5 -6.5 31.6 21.5 Labour force statistics.

6 2.5 2.9 x x 3.7 9.1 11.2 4.8 0.4 -3.3 58.0 21.0 x 2.3 16.7 9.6 21.0 -6.0 0.7 3.4 2.1 -12.4 13.1 -11.1 6.5 … 1. insurance. real estate and leasing Professional. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.5 3.0 x x x -25.8 -3. fishing. scientific and technical services Management.8 -3.3 x 10.6 Kingston.8 17.3 1.0 x 2. scientific and technical services Management.8 176.1 11.2 2.4 3. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.3 3.8 12.9 5.6 11.4 15.9 x x x x x x x x x x x 1.0 6.7 29.4 2.7 0.5 7.1 65.2 17.6 x x x 1.4 18.2 28.9 6.0 73.2 9. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 80.1 -16. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 386.9 -0.7 16.9 27.7 x 2. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.4 2.1 … 5.5 -9.5 10.6 x x x 4.1 3.6 12.7 69.7 17.9 2.2 28.0 26.6 15.6 4.8 3.3 4.5 -16.4 35.7 0.7 3.0 -2.1 x 2.2 10.9 93.9 13.3 21.9 9.8 202.5 … 12.5 14.6 13.0 -4.9 1.0 -18.8 Hamilton. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.4 x 1.7 37.3 10.0 -7.0 -7.5 x x 0.8 13.2 184.0 28.3 -3.6 365.3 29.5 x x x 5.3 0.0 3.Market Research Handbook Table 9.7 -4.5 x x 6.6 16.8 10.6 3.4 0.2 27.2 268. scientific and technical services Management.0 x x -11.4 39.0 10.6 278.5 2.9 16.2 3.9 10.9 11.5 x x x x 3.1 69.9 2.9 0.4 0.9 10.0 x x x x x x 0.7 17.5 18. mining.7 17.0 53.5 26.9 8.8 -4.1 -11. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 214.8 14.5 5.6 40.3 11.5 – continued Labour force statistics.5 3.1 1.1 -1.0 -13.5 x 1.0 63.5 -14.7 16.2 -1.0 x x x x x x x x x x x x See footnotes at the end of the table.2 22.5 … 204.9 12.9 13.3 1.5 14.8 51.4 x x 0.3 1.8 40.7 10.7 15.0 3.0 17.9 15.0 5.0 0.3 4.8 2.0 35.0 -12.6 6.3 11.6 7. real estate and leasing Professional.6 x x 0.6 61.8 15.6 10.4 … 1.4 x x x 1.2 0.2 16.5 17.0 13.2 x x x 1.5 30.3 11.8 26.0 -1.5 x x 5.7 27.7 -1.4 3.1 -7.4 215.9 -1.6 102.8 13.1 6.8 14.3 7.4 1.8 -1.5 40.7 x x x 2.4 13.0 x x x 1.1 20.7 14.2 10.3 27.9 10.5 1.0 x x x 37.0 0.0 278. insurance.0 -7.1 … 77.2 10.0 29.0 23.8 2.9 11.3 56.0 12.8 0.4 5.7 14.7 4.2 10.3 -14.0 0.6 2. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 0.0 -7. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.8 6.4 5.1 … 2.0 x x x 4.8 15. insurance.0 … 21.0 2.0 x x -10.4 0.7 x 1.6 x 2. by industry.7 11.4 -1.7 20.3 3.5 6. Nova Scotia Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.3 98.2 9.8 66.9 15.5 x x x 0.1 7.8 14.3 3.8 3.4 14.4 14.3 15.4 10.8 -6. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.3 13.0 0.5 17.8 x x x x -2.1 17.5 x 2.9 x x x x x x x x x x x x 5.4 4.8 12.1 8.2 11.3 2.8 9.3 4.3 40.5 x x x 0.6 0.1 57.6 x 15.4 11.5 -6.2 13.7 31.0 x x x x x x 2.9 23.8 0.2 x 11.2 9. fishing.0 12.8 12.6 14.8 62.7 27. mining.7 6.4 25.5 4.4 3.5 19.0 9.7 24.6 26.0 10.4 11.9 0.9 -5.3 17.6 … 371.9 0.4 23.1 10.4 10.0 -7.7 36.3 66.9 -3.5 15.1 -5. 63-224-X 271 . mining.0 37.8 x 0.4 15.9 395.6 x x x 4.9 2.1 x x x x x x 2.0 0.7 2. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.2 97.4 6.3 13.0 16.4 24.4 -14.9 6.5 0.4 14. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.8 25.0 24.5 21.0 0.5 x 75.2 x x x -9.8 16.2 3.7 1.1 25.0 x x 13.1 4.7 5.7 8.3 5. fishing.2 3.7 2.1 3.7 -16.4 11.2 x x x -4. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Halifax.3 -6.0 4.8 24.4 3.8 x x x -12.9 8.2 x 82.7 0.5 179.5 4.7 x x x 0.5 3.3 290.0 15.9 11.5 -0. real estate and leasing Professional.9 9.1 185.3 12.

2 4.8 67.5 14.8 78.6 11.4 4.8 x x x x x x x x x x 5.6 18.9 102.7 -6.3 3. fishing.5 40.8 205.4 195.4 4.7 7.8 29.4 -15.6 67.2 6.3 10.5 21. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 1.2 7.1 x x -13.9 33.0 x x x x 3.0 12.0 0.0 x 3.8 10.2 90.9 x x 17. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.3 8.4 14.7 399.0 -3.7 -2.0 14.6 268.9 3.2 85.6 -15. insurance.9 228.6 159.2 10.3 4. Quebec Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.9 0.0 75.7 x x x 1.1 75.0 11.2 1. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.2 x x x x 2. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 265.9 11.8 165.6 -2.9 9.6 7.9 10.9 -21.0 6.0 9.8 89.1 106.9 5.1 120.3 4.Market Research Handbook Table 9.3 8. mining.4 33.0 0.4 0.4 1.7 7.2 1. real estate and leasing Professional.3 -1.7 -0.1 13.7 x x x 8.0 96.5 -1.7 11. scientific and technical services Management. insurance.1 3.7 -1.8 4.5 – continued Labour force statistics.5 1.7 -5.4 13.4 x x x x 2.3 -21.1 1.7 x -7.9 6.0 107.4 39.5 12.4 4.2 169.6 11.4 193.3 15.0 5.0 3.6 4.2 -6. scientific and technical services Management.5 137.9 17.4 21.3 0.4 … 1.8 76.4 18.026.0 17.5 336.9 See footnotes at the end of the table.0 1.0 285.4 14.8 -21.0 62.4 20.9 x x 16.2 7.2 x x 13.0 3.3 7.6 x x x x x x x x x x x 4.7 131.5 … 1. real estate and leasing Professional.0 306.3 -4.7 x 1.9 62.0 129.4 110.7 x x x x 2.8 x x x x 18.7 9.7 -5.8 12.5 x 1.997.5 82.2 -4.0 84.0 17.1 -12.7 37. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.6 -7.6 13. mining.4 42.9 36.3 9.1 0.9 21.4 9.8 -3.3 … 0.6 165.2 9.4 2.7 3.7 0.4 38.9 0.0 138.9 2.7 5.3 -16.5 92.6 156.7 16.8 -2.5 13.0 -9.1 10.8 x x -14.8 4.3 67.3 9.3 x x x -28.2 -4.0 39.510.3 18.4 6.1 10.5 5.7 22.9 98.4 60.2 419.7 -16.5 388.6 12.9 13.9 13. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 170.2 3. by industry.0 1.4 8.2 2.3 … 15.6 18. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.8 171.0 12.4 11.1 57.6 14.8 x x x x x x x x x x x -21.7 3.483.8 1. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Kitchener.0 13.5 11.8 73.9 … 245.5 37.5 8.2 7.2 185.5 7.8 373.3 -51.1 132.5 x x x x x x 6.3 16.559.8 20.0 -6.0 16. scientific and technical services Management.4 176.8 London.2 -0.3 14. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 0.8 23. 63-224-X .9 286.4 8.3 6.8 11.3 10.3 7. real estate and leasing Professional.5 91.5 -9.4 4. fishing. fishing.1 8.0 18.9 9. 272 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.4 x 14.1 67.4 -2.9 82.1 84.4 -48.1 16.3 x x -7.6 -4.0 11.3 114.0 78.1 21.5 -13.8 10. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 260.7 -14.9 2.6 -3.5 2.5 6.8 3.4 5.3 -4.3 261.6 -17.3 35.9 82.3 0.0 36.6 5.6 78.7 64.7 9.7 100.4 9.9 x x x x x x x x x x -17.4 65.7 x x 17.7 16.7 14.3 76.0 9.3 0.9 31.7 30.3 -8.0 317.2 6.2 -15.9 5.435.9 7.5 10.2 72.3 12.8 82.0 x x x x 54.0 8.7 7.8 26. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.5 … 251.2 -6.5 … 1.4 3.6 18.8 1.0 20. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.5 x x x x x x x x x x x 5.9 15.6 57.4 84.5 Montréal.6 … 173.8 1.6 5.7 11.3 -7.4 18.5 75.8 13.3 133.0 9.2 -3.0 15.7 337.5 108.5 1.1 1.6 6.2 6.6 25.8 7.4 8.7 149.3 35.6 11.3 38.7 -11.3 13.9 6.4 1.9 4. mining.8 6.5 8.5 5.1 87.5 2.0 x x x 6.856.8 188.4 8.1 12.9 8.1 81.6 x x -6.7 x 14.823.6 -2.5 319.8 250.3 5.8 24.5 13.8 12.2 -4.5 -4.7 210.6 39.1 78.6 4.9 0.3 9.4 33.7 19.5 13.9 10.0 9.7 116.9 x x 15.0 1.2 0.5 221.4 0.3 x -9. insurance.9 1.5 265.1 6.2 10.0 3.5 243.4 18.5 26.8 33.4 12.6 5.3 -8.4 1.9 … 17.4 x x 14.7 0.4 81.5 x 10.2 16.2 10.8 61.6 -0.3 18.

2 130.4 -10.6 129.0 44.7 22.7 14.4 78. 63-224-X 273 .Quebec Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.8 6.7 0.5 -6.1 32. fishing.6 8.3 9.8 … 3.6 60.4 11.0 1.9 21. fishing.0 678.2 33.2 x x x x x x x x x x x 3.7 3.4 9.8 5.3 6.5 12. insurance.7 3.5 1.0 4.7 8.7 45.9 131.7 -1.0 x 1. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.7 8. insurance.0 27.3 8.Market Research Handbook Table 9.0 189.9 13.0 41.3 x x x 17.9 x x x x x x x x x x x 7. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.4 124.1 28.1 4.7 -17.1 7.2 -22.8 -1.2 130.7 -1.0 x x x x 1.0 22.1 34.6 x 2.1 x x x x x x 5.4 -26.0 17.1 126.3 86.2 54.6 26.4 -20. by industry.0 9.9 21. real estate and leasing Professional.2 11.4 11.8 65.4 11.9 -10.8 Ottawa-Gatineau .2 2. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.4 x x x x x x -26.7 5.2 36.7 43.8 -0.0 7.1 38.4 6.3 2.4 3.0 6.8 1.6 x x x x x x x x x x x 4.3 3.1 33.2 … 643.8 4.1 x x x x x x x x x x x 4.0 169.0 4.7 x -15.0 … 177.9 63.4 x x x x 5.3 40.7 … 0.1 63.8 x 17.7 13. fishing.5 2.3 x x x x x x x x x x x -10.8 1.8 -2.1 x x 2.7 31.2 21.1 10.4 8.7 11. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 662.7 12.Quebec part Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.9 33.5 7.6 64.4 … 11.7 x x x x x x x x x x x 4. Ontario .4 -0.5 7.3 20.5 – continued Labour force statistics.7 27.7 13.4 x -9.5 28.3 7.9 x x x 12.7 7.4 9.0 x x x 10.3 -19.6 83.8 17.6 6.6 10.4 21.2 7.7 53.0 154.4 x x x 2.7 7.8 2. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.0 8.8 22.5 11.8 … 43.2 19.2 5.6 2.6 11.4 9.6 11.0 2.8 7.3 20.4 8.3 31.4 26.3 7.3 18.5 x x x -10.1 11.4 x x x 2.7 x x 5.4 544.3 50.8 8.9 1.6 -3.7 x x 5.4 -10.6 11.5 37.9 5.1 41.2 8.9 1.5 65.0 4.5 4. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 188.5 -5.6 12.0 9. mining.0 4.7 7.3 8.7 7.8 -6.3 31. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 165. insurance.3 9.9 3.1 30.3 17.2 5.2 x x x 11.1 -20.5 0.6 x x x x x 4. scientific and technical services Management.7 132.8 1.0 x -30.4 6.9 1.1 51.4 2.5 6.3 47.5 19.6 17.8 25.2 29.9 20.5 -5.7 11.0 10.2 19.3 1.3 4.9 7.1 x x x -11.8 17.6 83.7 x x 3. real estate and leasing Professional.6 13.8 13.9 11.3 28.5 0.2 31.6 15.3 x x 5.5 Ottawa-Gatineau.5 176.9 -8.3 33.3 4.6 64.0 18.1 19.0 0.6 22.7 5.6 -14.8 14.1 1.9 31.4 19.3 0.0 -1. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.0 -1.1 30.8 8.5 2.8 7.0 33.3 -10. mining.7 3.6 1.6 x x x 15.8 7.1 6.4 11.0 1.8 20.8 6.0 35.6 37.1 3.0 17.3 10.0 12.8 7.6 8.7 139.0 9.0 4.1 -0.2 7.1 18.6 16.8 -21. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 -7.0 6.6 0.8 130.3 4.4 -21. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 1.8 17.3 36.5 3. scientific and technical services Management.6 6.1 5. real estate and leasing Professional. scientific and technical services Management.8 7.7 x x 5. mining.0 58.9 x 2. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Oshawa.3 0.9 2.9 7.3 8.8 x x x 16.1 135.9 -26.0 -2.6 x x x x 1.8 16.9 37.7 38.1 -10.3 565.8 618.0 582.0 -3.8 27.9 11.7 x x x 2.4 32.8 2.7 17.0 8.8 9.8 9.1 36.5 140.1 x x 0.4 15.3 78.2 23.0 8.7 x 1. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.9 12.9 x x -1.4 7.0 6.1 143.7 5.9 8.7 8.1 x 2.9 7.7 564.9 … 12.1 … 4.3 7.8 6.1 11.1 4.0 33.3 38.6 2.0 2.2 28.9 … 160.7 7.9 x -4.4 82.5 -5.1 79.4 74.5 1.3 -8.0 7.8 8.4 x x x 11.6 4.9 0.3 x x 1.9 43.2 -2.0 See footnotes at the end of the table.5 12.1 11.

0 63.6 17.4 -0.1 18.7 32.1 93.1 17.0 -8.6 x 13.4 7.7 -1.5 108.7 7.2 3.5 1.0 2.5 x 3.1 47.4 2.3 20.7 12.5 2.5 2.7 -2.0 425.3 6.4 1.6 60.7 3.5 4. scientific and technical services Management.6 17.5 45.8 -17.0 4.5 x x x x -5.1 8.2 16.6 13.9 12.7 96.6 x 30.0 24.7 x x x x x x x 0.9 7.8 12.0 25.2 x x x x 1.6 -25.6 2.6 x x x x x x x x x 2.4 8. insurance.2 8.3 10.3 x x x -13.9 60.0 20.9 3.6 2.5 23.4 x x 21.3 55.5 -4. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 496.3 -2.4 6.1 … 5.9 -7.2 17.3 15.2 x 2. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information. 274 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 x x 1.0 x x -5.0 -9.3 4.5 10.2 6.2 10.9 115.4 -1.9 95.2 10.6 1.6 -31.8 -15.2 1.5 7.2 14.4 28.4 -5. scientific and technical services Management.4 7.8 0.6 15.0 13.7 4.3 -4. mining.0 10.1 92.5 2.4 1.0 x x -10.5 1.4 … 22.8 2.0 -13.2 5.8 6.5 11.9 5.6 -4.7 424. mining.1 -8.4 1.4 -8. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Ottawa-Gatineau .3 30.5 x x 1.7 23.3 x 1.6 62.6 397.6 0.2 -4.9 4.1 30.9 313.Market Research Handbook Table 9.4 16.5 x x 22.7 x x x x x x x 0.5 5.7 12.7 9. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.8 1.9 27. insurance.5 7.9 2.3 22.1 4.9 13.4 61.5 70.8 x 2.5 2.4 x x x 2.9 52.9 14. fishing.3 7.4 10.8 3.6 -9.7 47.1 1.0 -7.7 x x x x x x x x x x -6.4 7.2 -1.9 59.3 x x 20.3 18.8 9.7 x x x 1.7 27.2 43.4 66.4 x x 19.2 -6. fishing.8 8.4 43.5 27.4 3.9 30.9 14.2 4.5 6. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 114.1 63.9 65.9 … 109.1 -2.2 -7.1 34.0 2.0 x x -25.0 6.0 x x x 2.2 4.0 34.8 23.0 0.8 41.7 10.5 0.9 9.9 48. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.0 25.0 1.5 See footnotes at the end of the table.2 … 32.9 15.8 0.6 -37.4 x x x x x x x x x x 6.2 4.7 1.6 20.0 16.8 23.2 3.Ontario part Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.1 29. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.3 26.2 -0.8 3.8 12.6 324.5 – continued Labour force statistics.8 45.1 Regina.2 2.1 57.7 3.9 … 0.3 x x x 1.0 11.5 39.9 439.6 0.6 0.0 21.1 -29. 63-224-X .3 51.6 64.4 15.7 0.1 21.2 8.7 7.3 … -0.2 95.0 -10.9 24.0 21.0 1.6 5.9 6.4 29.0 22.3 5.8 27.3 45.0 x x 9.9 x x x 0.8 48.3 x x -6.7 92.9 12.3 -10.3 32.6 13.5 -7.0 36.1 0.7 328.2 20.9 x x x 2.7 7.3 11.4 23.2 13.2 -2.1 22.6 -12.0 x 1.0 508.8 -13.9 13.5 93.6 16. real estate and leasing Professional.1 26.3 19.1 12.0 315.6 66.0 2. insurance.4 21.5 7.0 0.3 … 4.4 5.0 x 3.9 15. by industry.7 32.5 -2.7 x -11.0 23.7 12. scientific and technical services Management.0 -12.7 2.9 15. fishing.4 7.9 10.1 27.8 8.5 5.0 -1.2 18.9 14.7 … 376.0 4.1 17.8 7.7 1.1 x 30.6 4.4 22.8 x x x x x 2.8 16.6 12.5 33.6 62.7 1.1 12.6 18.8 6.9 30.5 4.2 45.4 -0.4 1.5 40.5 x x x x x 7.8 9. mining.1 -1.8 42.5 6.2 18.7 11.6 4.2 6.0 -12.0 14.0 57.7 -20.3 -8. Saskatchewan Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.5 46.4 15.0 10.0 16.8 4.1 377.9 5.7 0.3 -6.8 12.2 -10.5 2.1 -7.9 x x 1.2 32.2 59.4 … 483.4 464. real estate and leasing Professional.2 1.4 17.0 1.3 15.0 3.9 26.2 x x x 6.9 5. real estate and leasing Professional.2 x x x 5.1 10.8 22.0 5.3 2.0 0.8 -12.9 47.8 -9.3 409.5 32. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 399.8 80.5 -2.4 15.1 -1.4 34.6 4.0 5. Quebec Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.1 91.3 2.8 30.4 6.8 56.6 15. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.7 63.7 0. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.0 x x x x x x x 0.4 Québec.5 8.8 23.2 1.1 -1.8 -2.6 x x x 1.7 0.

2 7.3 x 93.5 x 6. by industry.8 1.0 -3.8 -1.9 x x x 3.6 2.4 17.3 7.2 35.0 2.6 2.7 13. fishing.8 15.0 -33.9 5.4 4.1 4.5 6.2 4.2 7. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.1 43.2 -14.1 8.5 -7.1 12.4 5.2 1.6 x 4. John’s.6 11.3 12.0 9.6 … 8.7 2.2 48.5 -3.9 2.3 7.1 x x x x x x x x x x x 3.5 x 2.8 6.6 … 3. scientific and technical services Management.5 -6. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent St.2 x x x -37.7 2.2 12.8 1.3 16.9 5.8 -12.9 45.1 4.4 x x x x x 3.9 10.0 31.3 4.8 3.5 9.8 3.3 6.6 13.8 4.3 17.2 -1.6 St.8 18.2 x x x 3.6 2.7 3.6 1.0 54.8 -30.1 x x 12.8 Saguenay.5 4.3 x x x 4.8 7.8 30.5 x x x x x x -13.3 3. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.1 14.5 2.3 -13.0 -5.8 2.7 … 93.7 1.5 1.9 21.7 -3.2 20.2 10.4 146.1 x 3.1 x x 3. 63-224-X 275 .3 5.8 5.8 x x x x -31.6 8.0 0.0 3.3 48.1 -8.8 90.0 28.7 3.7 -13.4 8.6 52.1 9.5 5.6 77.1 56. insurance.1 11.7 2.7 4.5 9.2 18.1 8.0 2.2 11. scientific and technical services Management.7 2. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 3.5 0.5 7.3 -18. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.8 11.3 4.0 5.3 11.6 -3.3 2.4 16.8 19.6 1.1 x x x 0.1 x x 0.6 12.0 x x x x 1.2 8.6 -7.3 0.8 3.6 x x 2.3 1.2 -9.4 x x x 50.9 21.8 -9.3 -4.8 -11.2 3.3 148.8 x x 13.2 11.7 1.1 x x x x x 2.3 9.8 x x 2.9 12.7 14.1 4.4 2.1 … 70.4 8. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 99.1 3. Newfoundland and Labrador Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.5 4.9 4.3 15.7 -15. mining.2 -11.9 3.7 7.7 7. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 75.3 18.6 6.8 3.1 8.0 7.6 153.3 -11.0 -12.2 6.6 6.7 4.9 2. real estate and leasing Professional. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.6 8.1 6.7 2.2 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.3 83.3 -21.5 11.0 12.1 -7.0 -2.0 1.8 6.1 4.6 21.3 x x x x x 14.5 1. scientific and technical services Management.7 7.7 x x x x x x x x x x x -2.1 12. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance. insurance.0 7.2 7.1 … 7.7 4.3 19.6 191.4 8.5 – continued Labour force statistics.2 -11.0 2.5 26.1 0.7 4.5 3.3 -9.0 13.9 11.9 7.6 0.0 -9.9 3.5 -18.8 9.0 … 190. real estate and leasing Professional.6 8.4 -2.4 68.1 11.0 8.9 x 1.9 … 3.4 x x x x 2.9 0.4 See footnotes at the end of the table.2 9.3 1.9 12.9 12.6 6.3 10.0 -7.6 4.7 x 1.8 x x x x 0.9 37.3 -1.6 -6.1 -7.0 6.5 14.0 6.8 2.2 7.3 3.6 14.9 32.8 36.5 2.2 1.7 x 93.8 -2.0 42.1 -9. fishing.0 -11.8 142.3 x x 12.3 3.3 -33. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 85.2 6.0 -27.4 2.7 8.3 19.5 x x 13.1 51. real estate and leasing Professional.1 4.8 -11.8 7.3 16.9 13.9 4.6 41.9 3.8 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.6 5.1 12.5 9.1 12.6 x 2.3 9.9 7.0 … 14.9 x x x 0.6 17.1 4.5 12.1 -1.3 -9.5 x x 0.4 7.7 … -0.5 8.9 2.2 16.9 12.9 8.1 5.7 2.9 x 4.2 x x x x x x x x x x x 3.2 32.8 1.3 28.6 0. mining.6 80.5 6.3 5.1 8.5 4.7 2.3 x x x -4.5 9.3 -30.9 203.Market Research Handbook Table 9.3 52.5 3.0 7.4 4.9 4. insurance.8 3.1 26.4 12.4 2.5 -19. Quebec Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.9 7.5 -3.5 x x x 3.6 -8.1 -18.3 18.0 x x x 0.5 16.5 x x x 0.0 x -8.3 x x x x x x x x x x x -15.2 7. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 -11.1 9.7 5.9 101.9 78. mining.6 6.7 8. Catharines-Niagara Falls.5 2.5 3.1 16.9 x -3.6 9. fishing. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 206.7 3.

3 x x x x x -3.0 1.2 3.5 – continued Labour force statistics.7 6. mining.4 2.6 4.7 4. New Brunswick Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.3 2.8 6.0 … 6.9 10.8 7.4 18.8 x -58.3 3.7 8.4 3.1 12.3 -0.4 -5.7 -3.6 3.1 x x x 0.9 1.1 5.0 80.9 2.7 20.0 x -8.0 3.2 20.2 5.4 2.6 3.0 10.6 3.6 3.2 11.4 5.6 x x x 4.9 -6.2 7. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.8 0.7 5.6 15.Market Research Handbook Table 9.8 … 4.1 -10.0 2.1 0.0 x x x x 50. real estate and leasing Professional.2 Saskatoon.3 8.7 … 0.5 7.1 4.1 6.6 5. scientific and technical services Management.2 x x x 5.6 0.7 x -57.9 3.0 24. by industry.8 -17.2 -7.7 133.1 3.2 4.4 1.7 4.7 11. Quebec Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.7 12.0 36.4 1.3 18.3 5.8 2.3 5.6 2.0 25.0 4.7 16.3 21.8 25.7 15.5 60.4 5.1 8.6 4.5 8.3 6.5 7.0 4.3 10.8 3.8 4.0 7.8 3.9 -16.4 3.1 16.0 6.6 13.8 … 128.1 106.8 3.3 15.9 … 1.0 3.6 0.8 -4.4 9.1 -22.0 -1. insurance.8 17.8 -8.6 11.4 0.8 -1.6 61.0 22.4 9.6 6.0 -10.5 0.0 9.9 7.0 3.2 5.3 -4.5 0.0 x x -11.0 1.5 0.5 3.0 See footnotes at the end of the table.8 3.0 1.8 Sherbrooke.8 8. mining. scientific and technical services Management.7 -11. 276 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 26.0 x x 0.8 6.0 6.9 1. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 87.7 2.0 1.9 5.9 2.5 10.2 3.6 x 2.3 23.3 -1.9 18.3 3. real estate and leasing Professional.5 2.8 2.5 7.0 3.5 4.5 3.2 63.4 23.9 1.2 1.8 8.8 2.2 4.2 22.2 17.5 x 1.7 3.8 x x x x x x x x x x x 1.9 x x x 0.4 x x x x x x x x x x x 60. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.0 x x x x x x x x x x x 18.6 x 3.5 -10.4 2.6 11.6 9.4 6.3 10.6 4.2 3. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.4 4.5 6.6 … 61.3 11.0 2.4 4.9 20.4 3.2 -10.1 9.9 10.6 x x x x 0.1 7.9 x 0.8 22.5 … 6.6 x x x 4.3 x 1.8 4.2 0.5 54.4 52.9 2.6 -14.3 3.3 -22.1 3.1 14.3 2.4 3.3 -20.4 -23.8 2.8 x x x 3.8 x x x x x 2.2 12.0 3. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.5 4.9 4.8 x x x x x x x 0.4 1. real estate and leasing Professional.7 x x x 3.6 1.9 103.0 -13.0 1.6 x x 1.4 6.9 11. fishing. Saskatchewan Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.5 2.2 8.1 4.0 -2.2 51.6 4.6 8.3 4.2 5.5 x x x x x x 1.5 65. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Saint John.0 12.1 23.8 11.0 23.1 4.1 13.9 2.7 4.2 19.5 88.4 2. scientific and technical services Management.2 61.6 -25.4 5.9 12.0 13.3 2.2 0.3 0.6 4.4 7.4 x x x 0.2 2.9 … 1.6 -18.1 2.8 13.3 -25.5 0.6 66.3 4.4 17.1 18.1 -0.7 1.2 x x x -16.8 x x x 0.6 1.8 126.6 x x 1.1 -25. 63-224-X .3 -14.8 6. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 66.4 15.4 5.7 x -28.7 -6.0 33.9 20.8 4.6 x x 0.3 0.0 3. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.2 51.6 -11.8 4.7 4.0 7.5 6.9 … 81.5 0.3 22.0 12.9 2.9 -18.0 -15.8 13.1 x x x 0. insurance. insurance.9 x x x x x x x x x x x 1.9 10.1 65.0 0.8 0.6 0.2 17.2 3.3 -11.3 -1.5 0.7 x 0.6 0.0 5.8 4.9 2.7 1.6 8.3 17.5 60.7 -11.2 106. mining.9 23.6 17.4 6.4 10.8 2.5 x 1. fishing.0 12.9 2.0 1.4 23.9 x x x x x 2.4 6.5 -8.0 12.8 8.2 -19.8 63.8 13.6 2.8 4.2 2.4 -11.7 102.8 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.7 3. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.7 13. fishing.7 9. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 133.2 -12.6 -15.9 10.8 x x x 0.9 2.1 -20.1 1.7 1.0 2.0 9.1 11.6 15.9 10.3 x x x 0.2 -9.2 0.1 4.

3 -4.5 -0.1 2.2 x 27.0 x 22.6 168.0 x 1.0 x 6.6 -2.3 4.7 -3.2 -26.6 -13.7 5.2 3.4 -19.7 -4.5 3.4 3.1 x 8.8 7.6 79.8 10. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.7 9.8 9.6 689.9 -3.0 x x x x x x 2.5 422.0 3.3 15.2 89. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.0 -5. mining.5 4.2 5.8 25.6 3.0 4.9 … -3.0 -4.9 2. insurance.3 x 2.9 5.4 x x x x x x 3.6 142.3 3. real estate and leasing Professional.5 – continued Labour force statistics.4 -3.3 9.1 7.0 5.2 -4.3 117.8 6.4 2.2 16.0 6.2 146.0 2.1 262.6 -25.8 87.1 613.2 x 4.4 -3. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 2.7 -3.4 4. scientific and technical services Management.1 10.8 5.6 3.3 -29.1 8.2 -8.5 12.2 -4.1 x x x x x x x x x x x 1.0 -8.5 12.5 -4.0 -5.3 108.2 19.2 3.0 9.7 2.5 9.5 63.3 2.5 12.1 3.2 153.9 253.2 5.8 22.4 -5.4 59.6 28.6 4.970.8 5.5 5.3 3.7 125.4 149.6 17.5 7.6 649.5 3.5 -22.1 50. real estate and leasing Professional.6 286.1 13.1 … 207.5 11.5 8.0 x 3.2 1. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.2 … 78.5 271.4 6.9 9.270.5 2.0 52.8 x 5.3 174.9 228.5 -22.1 6.8 3.1 18.0 2.8 -2.4 652.1 84.6 x 7.2 2.0 0.9 9.5 2.3 6.2 -12.2 55.4 4.4 153.6 53.9 4.2 166. mining.197.1 6.4 12.5 5.6 x x x x x x x x x x x x 2.9 2.4 132.6 196.5 4.0 3.3 5.0 x 11.9 2.8 3.1 -0.8 83.1 … 2.5 12.4 488.4 22.7 10.0 5.0 x 3.3 50.8 -2.1 3.7 122.3 x 9.4 x x x x x x x x x x x x 5.7 7.2 6.9 448.1 -4.0 3.4 2.5 63.2 2. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Greater Sudbury/Grand Sudbury.4 3.1 2.4 139.Market Research Handbook Table 9.6 -10.8 11.5 178.3 … 6.8 x x x 8.4 6.0 14.0 4. fishing.5 3.9 4.1 x x x x x x 3.0 127.3 2.188.8 2.1 2.0 52.5 x 14.8 22.0 292.7 1.3 112.7 0.6 3.4 x 63.6 3.3 262.1 2.5 9. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 68.7 26.7 x 0.8 3.3 10.7 x 3.7 3.6 3.0 -66.8 9.0 x x x x x x 8.5 0.8 3.8 86.0 4.1 60. real estate and leasing Professional.0 76.998.1 3.1 130.3 230.1 x 2.6 5.0 x -3.2 -14.6 x 7.8 18.5 6.0 3.6 35. scientific and technical services Management.5 6.7 278.9 3.4 10.8 -29.9 15.0 4.4 7.7 3.3 6.2 3.6 2.9 8.8 467.8 9.8 … 2.4 2.7 -8.8 90.2 168.3 11.4 -5.0 10.4 1.2 2.7 5.6 -9.1 477.4 3.6 2.4 5.5 5.4 5.3 -8.763.7 173.8 142. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.9 3.1 11.0 4.5 2.0 83.3 459. insurance.4 -24.9 161.3 16.2 8.1 5.4 9.3 8.8 x x x x x x x x x x x -19. 63-224-X 277 .1 12.0 2.2 3.4 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.8 2. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.1 5.9 144.9 255.3 -4.1 8.0 x 26.5 -9.7 133.6 162.8 184.0 8.5 -9.7 3.7 x 20.3 x x x 8.0 81.3 3.3 3.9 -13.9 x -10.9 3.1 x 1.1 11.5 x 4.0 … 4.8 461.4 26.5 5.9 171.0 3.5 15. scientific and technical services Management.7 9.4 4.2 20.1 1.0 38.5 9.8 -20.9 x 2.8 7.6 -21.0 3.1 -7.4 5.1 x 66. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 82.9 17. mining.6 13. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.7 -3.3 x x x x x x x x x x x x Toronto. insurance. fishing.5 9.0 144.6 -12. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.6 2.9 x x x x x x 2. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.3 37.9 6.2 3.6 11. fishing.0 -5.111.5 8. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.4 5.7 3.1 … 1.0 -7.7 11.8 -4.0 Thunder Bay.6 -0.9 … 61.7 92.5 5.6 6. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.5 38.9 139.8 45.802.5 See footnotes at the end of the table.5 15.0 10.6 3.0 -66.5 234.7 x x x x x x -8.9 -5.2 2. by industry.5 79.3 -19.9 -2.9 224.6 12.5 2.4 4.0 10.2 3.4 445.0 -3.2 0.7 5.3 3.

7 17.3 91.9 13.2 2.1 2.3 -15.2 11.0 -5.1 73.1 -4.6 17.1 13.Market Research Handbook Table 9.9 6.6 25.4 51.2 12.2 x -28.155.4 2.2 18.8 18.8 73.5 5.2 108. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.7 67.9 2. scientific and technical services Management.4 115.9 88.9 -21.6 3.6 x x x 12.7 See footnotes at the end of the table. 63-224-X .7 2.4 182.7 4.2 191.3 45.5 25.5 -3.3 x x 1.4 16.9 52.6 12.8 10. real estate and leasing Professional.0 69.0 6.7 85.5 3.2 7.5 4.0 218.8 8.8 -8.9 15.9 … -3.8 91.7 88.9 3. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 177.5 2. mining.2 29. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.6 -26.6 -22.5 4.8 70.6 8.3 2.1 0.0 2.8 2.1 4.0 8.0 2.1 55. fishing.1 13.3 x x -23.0 3.9 2.0 110.1 16.8 46.8 12.1 11.4 3.3 94.7 x 21.9 x x x x x x -21.3 6.5 15.9 10.2 54.0 2.6 -14.3 12.7 -5.9 220.8 9.9 -10.9 0.8 -0.8 32.0 80.1 55.2 2.7 … 70.0 … 175.1 1.3 21. by industry.7 6.9 50.5 50.3 -31.2 108.9 -28.7 1.0 -4. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.6 -22.4 24.8 5. mining.4 6.0 Vancouver.0 -4.5 2.226.3 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.8 4.8 23.7 -3.5 114.3 7.3 104.0 11.1 6.9 21.5 56.2 6.0 x x x 15.7 5. real estate and leasing Professional.241.8 17.0 0. 278 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 -17.5 1.0 -13.5 3.9 x x x x x x -14.7 43.8 10.0 0.0 3.8 3.1 3.5 -27.9 1.2 -32.0 10.7 70.3 2.7 7.4 5.5 x x x -6.1 3.2 x x x x x x x x x x x 0.5 -14.8 x x x x x x 3.1 10.2 52.7 209.9 26.1 22.4 18.5 -0.8 2.4 Victoria.7 6.9 -4.6 -0.3 x x 1.7 x x x 3.9 13.1 10. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.9 -7.0 7.3 69.9 3.9 10.1 4.0 -25.4 3.6 183.8 6.2 1.4 2.0 -16.1 2.2 1.1 5.9 3.5 5. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 76.6 23.2 978.6 -7.5 – continued Labour force statistics.4 3.4 4.9 2.9 5.4 14.8 -2.9 2.8 12. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.5 109. real estate and leasing Professional.6 88. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.6 x x x 22.1 12.4 0.4 x x 1.0 7.9 151.7 -16.1 0.0 9.1 2. Quebec Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.9 3. insurance.3 0.0 25. scientific and technical services Management.4 17.6 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.9 4.5 -9.6 x x -25.9 x x 28.8 0.6 -0.9 114.7 169.6 18.7 6.000.0 16.9 2. fishing.2 8.5 2. British Columbia Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.5 … 7.0 24.9 1.5 4.5 20.1 3.6 x x x x x 3.7 80.9 21.1 -16.8 x x x 12.8 10.4 -16.9 … 1.4 12. insurance. fishing.0 112.5 9.9 8.6 -15.7 110.7 20.8 12.5 92.4 151.8 9.1 … 67.0 89.4 104.5 11.1 2. British Colombia Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.1 -22.4 14.1 1.0 -6.7 5.5 52.9 13.0 2.4 117.0 19.0 5.9 190.6 1.3 … 7.7 147.9 6.3 946.9 15.1 6.3 17. scientific and technical services Management.1 3.9 x x 2.0 15.0 78.1 1.5 4. insurance.0 7.6 x 1.4 1.2 4.9 30.4 -3.8 28.3 -18.1 x x x 14.9 20.2 -27.1 17.0 4.3 … 2.8 1.2 7.7 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.1 8.7 7.1 x x x 2.4 4.1 211.8 53.3 86.6 10.9 … 3.9 2.4 43.187.6 0.2 10.0 54.8 83.9 x x x x x x 4.1 11.8 4.8 -5.4 19.9 -3.1 -16.3 x x x x x x x x x x x 2.8 5.8 8.5 -17.3 -35.3 24.0 -17. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Trois-Rivières.8 72.9 x x x x x x 2.6 12.7 9.1 13.6 73.9 -11.7 1.6 x x x 19.2 -23.1 18.0 54.3 3.6 70.7 -15.4 86.6 5.7 2.0 x x -21.5 2.6 2.2 1.1 2.6 154.9 5.5 -5.7 -3.2 11.9 91.2 14.3 1.7 975.4 11.4 -29.6 -35.0 x x x x x x x x x x x -16.2 -2. mining.3 9.3 196.7 11.4 14.9 2.6 6.4 1. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 1.5 -17.

8 4.4 15.0 -10.5 9.3 0.0 0.7 45.4 10.6 -14.0 3.1 x x x x 2.7 0.4 57.3 5.7 26.1 47.7 70.0 -7. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.6 x x x x 72.8 5.0 5.9 18.5 4.0 -2. real estate and leasing Professional.1 59.0 25.6 24.7 -8.3 22.2 47.5 6.3 -17.3 10.7 0.7 5. scientific and technical services Management.4 19. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 175.1 18.8 26.4 24.2 5.2 18.6 6.8 25.7 x x x x x x x x x x x 5.1 51.7 112.3 1.9 40.3 30.4 5.4 2. real estate and leasing Professional.6 5.1 22.2 0.3 0.2 12.7 7. by industry.9 16.3 19.6 0.0 0. Labour Force Survey (survey 3701).3 16.8 311.5 19.7 x x x -18.3 … 382.1 5.2 6.0 8.9 14.4 5.7 0.7 18.8 1. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.1 4. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 … 2.4 5. The CMAs in this table do not include the six new ones created during the 2006 census.8 104.4 25. Manitoba Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.0 10.7 6.7 20.3 9.8 11.8 1.0 2.5 12.0 -14.8 8.3 -9.0 62.0 0.3 12.7 x x 1.8 1.1 321.0 7.9 42.6 3.9 11.4 29.6 23.7 4.8 x x x x x x x x x x x 0.1 20.1 8.8 -9.6 -3.5 -4.4 11.0 1.5 – continued Labour force statistics.1 50.1 5.3 3.8 1.8 26.4 7.5 25.1 19.9 27.4 8.0 -44.5 -2.6 20.5 37.Market Research Handbook Table 9.6 30.3 4.2 3. Note(s): See "Data quality.8 400.5 5.4 24.9 24.7 x x x x 3.8 2.7 49.9 1.9 0.4 -5.6 16.4 -17.0 109.2 6.3 -0.6 2.0 -5.6 7.4 60.3 -31.2 23.3 56. 63-224-X 279 .1 29.9 x x 0.8 -13.5 -8.7 24. mining.1 -1.7 6.1 -2.7 5.5 0.0 15.9 1.2 22.4 -6. Ontario Total Goods-producing sector Agriculture Forestry.9 … 19.6 … 13.5 21. scientific and technical services Management.2 70.4 18.6 -17.7 6.2 17.1 52.5 27.4 x x x 1.6 7.7 -8.0 -2.1 313.5 117.9 16. oil and gas Utilities Construction Manufacturing Services-producing sector Trade Transportation and warehousing Finance.7 73.2 9.5 2.6 1.3 -3.8 5.7 1.8 4.9 x x x 1.3 53.4 7.7 7.2 19.4 1.9 8.3 6.9 12.1 15.6 1.3 4.2 8.3 52.8 -4.5 5.1 7.6 6.7 -6.9 1.8 16.9 3.3 -3.9 62.7 14.4 6.3 1. fishing.0 Winnipeg.8 -0.0 12. fishing.4 374.0 0.5 49.8 12.4 4.5 20.7 73.8 x x x x x x x x x x x 5.9 1.7 43.7 19.5 1.9 0. Source(s): Labour Statistics Division.4 18.5 x x 1.0 161.2 … 2.7 20.6 -16.4 42.3 17. insurance.9 181.1 11.9 56.1 45.0 4.8 7.3 -7.5 x x 4. culture and recreation Accommodation and food services Other services Public administration Unclassified 393.8 x x 7.5 5.3 29.0 20.3 -2.5 0.1 5.1 25. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.8 18.8 3.3 0.1 … 165.6 0.6 50.3 17.3 4.1 54.6 304. census metropolitan areas1 Labour force 2005 2006 thousands Employment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Unemployment Percentage change percent 2005 2006 thousands Percentage change percent Windsor.4 x x 44.7 47.3 6.4 23.8 x x 6.4 47. mining.6 2.6 x x 6.0 3. administrative and other support Educational services Health care and social assistance Information.1 x x 7.8 18.6 -17. insurance.2 4.0 8.8 1.6 1.

209 8.4 77.680 1.631 778.370 374.049.999.700 26.453 0.4 21.560 262.343 7.0 589.660 1.692 614.100 7.4 Kitchener. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 280 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 240.9 26.424.4 45.497.440 366.050 1.0 90.164.400 23.380 364.800 28.499 33.6 870.800 29.820 81.649.1 Halifax.250 614.263.8 9.530 631.730 1.800 1.900 3.477 945.8 29.5 79.900 248.270 82.764.550 601.640 207.800 6.3 London.500 22.932 5.401 15.691.222 4. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 79.5 25.940 258.240 45.8 25.280 591.208 2.890 1.470 11.710 1.180 611.718 241.980 80.700 27.301 25.503.169 783.4 Kingston.9 34.736 594.980 208.347 21.0 14.421.575.248.170 81.2 24.4 27.118 1.890 85.160 31. Alberta 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 593.410.5 959.7 178.764 1.570 202.730 82.300 0.314 26.500 5.480 93.605 182.960 230.500 28.533 6.000 31.9 724.100 74.363 7.014 411.4 Hamilton.721 0.1 84.840 81.741 2.510 0.1 84.357.100 251.812.408 612.708 397.300 244.000 27.7 Greater Sudbury / Grand Sudbury.6 199.350 11.109.910 8.045 181.400 26.010 243.688 182.6 Labour income 1.350 82.620.500 29.982 11.0 397.036.185 9.090 572. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 247.420 34.704 3.313 14.290 80.215.4 20.797 -0.4 586.740 21.200 84.590 1.673 3.296.157 15.011.390 3.5 22.118 23.3 28.729 -3.1 11.560 369.153.610 1.700 25.042 2.443. Alberta 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 560.416 2.880 -2.250 34.300 1.520 32.315.130 1.510 85.600 3.300 26.990 3.600 3.170 3.900 877.890 263.967 211.783 2.140 32.536.030 569.613.1 8.400 31.760.0 359.642 1.600 84.200 23.150 2.4 6.8 Edmonton.827.725.690 81.410 376.3 31.581 14.444.098.511.700 24.270 252.741 400.540 2.121.630 46.900 30.182 9.094 1.4 226.380 72. British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 78.330 1.6 239.130 15.900 23.440 252.250 11.031.Market Research Handbook Table 9.580 1.250 14.670 371.200 29.622 14.1 2.515 10.788 163.700 651. 63-224-X .288 2.213.000 30. Nova Scotia 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 200.580 94.500 205.600 2.230 87.800 74.400 2.4 Calgary.5 22.300 654.700 30. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 361.710 253.600 1.3 13.772 29.690 1.780 22.381 5.000 26.945 10.236 6.4 2.210 83.900 3.200 29.209 1.880 47.2 246.540 2.170 34.690 627.300 22.080 9.869.560.729.071.908 7.6 557.603 8.240 7.430 88.360 90.2 72.743 4.730 88.800 30.570 86.100 27.930 203.500 27.711 175.1 153.020 204.560 15.9 28.650 2.180 605.4 2.390 0.809 245.200 6.939.053 968.244 10.100 2.150 1.148 2. census metropolitan areas6 Labour force Number reporting3 Employment income 2 Dollars Number reporting3 Self-employment income Median 4 Number reporting3 Dollars number thousands number in dollars number thousands Abbotsford.562.510.700 26.8 1.850 247.670 257.267 732.570 0.8 8.966 1.430 594.550 0.

208 2.580.4 139.956 3.7 6.139 2.9 5.447.674 2.700 27.337 27.038.150 214.200 24.921.000 65.656 26.400 28.1 6.130 0. New Brunswick 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 66.941.528.307 1.075 3.080 22.425 3.240 157.580 182.4 1.900 1.8 4.100 23.6 23.000 1.600 27.952.9 24.460 1.569.100 23.940 98.909.770 1.0 167.248.310 26.646.560 87.138.0 66. Newfoundland and Labrador 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 95.920 1.7 24.819 96.710 110.342 99.3 205.700 27.2 26.275.830 0.9 63.400 67.470 -0.405.871.380 0.056 1. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 83.088 4.090 83.052.5 Ottawa-Gatineau.676.500 23.410 45.019 2.5 2.753.452 1.793 2.270 411. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 1.950 186.340 26.480 1.160 66.810 1.532 13.Market Research Handbook Table 9.567 2.010 1.664 223.859 -6.200 2.010 2. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 167.483.606 4.7 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.290 212.419.165 2.266 2.021.3 217.893 7.830 414.800 25.002.500 1.420 8.800 26.110.0 1.959.730 2.309 4.4 397.788 1.200 25.6 21.080 22.7 26.3 Québec.717.050 96.080 2.310 16.320 1.894 418.510 216. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 400.025.920 0.270.903 437.1 103.100 24.6 Saguenay.500 29.008 1.270 16.540 5.370 0.400 2.5 22.666 238.790 415.3 Regina.810 9.480 1.800 2.836 6.082 2. 63-224-X 281 .675 13.890 7.460 618.5 16.800 0.1 Saint John.460 5.190 632.450 608.569 5.919 5.1 St.850 67.198 6.800 1.820 1. Ontario-Quebec 5 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 606.080 176.804 324.480 6.004 -5.754.7 109.900 64.876.600 67. census metropolitan areas6 Labour force Number reporting3 Employment income 2 Dollars Number reporting3 Self-employment income Median 4 Number reporting3 Dollars number thousands number in dollars number thousands Montréal.780 1.168 0. John’s.100 23.569 208.668 4.856 1.970 177.083.880 83.160 111.1 26.390 1.560 111.200 -0.630 8.877.040 67.700 83.740 622.546.600 28.938.233 2.930 416.976.7 305.430 213.900 3.150 83.300 215.419.1 12.150 228.600 44.927.802.470.790 3.6 2.500 24.922 7.300 3.0 St.929 3.590 96.622.570 629.140.060 185.440 67.450 45.964.260 215.950 2.450 16.500.900 33.830 83.1 426.870 612.329 7.342.352 14.574 235.122 315.989.8 601.1 3.4 262.788 24.960.950 0.470 98.400 33.452.654 326.660 235.4 3.3 43.4 1.8 62.381 70.400 32.540 101.270 2.975.700 2.6 Oshawa.600 6.000 2.740 182.510 -1.290 110.346 4.680 2.1 31.740 1.357.760 1. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 212.213.000 82.230 0.6 – continued Labour income 1.122.800 1.570 1.560 112.707 247. Saskatchewan 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 109.982 223.7 6.970 97.170 86.1 83.829 1.830 67.570 5.942.150 112.340 21.150 221.179. Catharines-Niagara.017 4.5 20.208 3.4 84.797 428.254.000 26.224 68.100 23.7 22.100 25.910 417.2 94.920 1.356 145.208 160.940 3.262.866 65.080 84.340 99.153.600 25.630 1.000 0.700 22.891.2 8.400 23.510 6.910 409.6 211.

990 -2.600 74.210 6.000 26.845 4.361 5.179.000 22.800 26. Saskatchewan 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 127.800 29.0 392.590 184.400 29.500 2.2 350.750 385.910 13.900 26.800 23.344.603.730 174.931 233.5 187.6 299.447 117.210 1.981.010 75.836.640 173.116.900 0.500 2. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 172.600 2.100 26.580 451.939.680 23.550 -0.109 353.522 6.400 24.200 465.670 0.136 237.109.573 2.1 424.400 29.070 2.570 88.600 22.9 29.510 1. Manitoba 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 383.670.119 6.870 1.870 200.000 66.9 23.2 38.990 386.860 6.455.9 86.393.429.270 1.0 381. Source(s): Small Area and Adminstrative Data Division.703.490 11.000 25.6 22.510 7.560 17.180 129.819.830 190.6 6.150 32.140 23.660 30.115.259.740 -1.140 111.810 12.859 462.138 845.640 74.590 128.6 – continued Labour income 1.100 -1.500 29.880 388.800 132.148 5.100 22.728 5.830 0.205 6.2 28.350 6.791.700 1.820 66.390 174.250 2.570 2. 282 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.811 6.430 2.0 Thunder Bay.300 11.242 39.820 67.000 26.496 219.670 183.640 89.390 75.797 129.758.540 1.713.717 12.540 2.750 2.404.680 18.886 419.710 129.890 2.100 25.448.782.608 7.850 391.358 163.670 2.770 49. census metropolitan areas6 Labour force Number reporting3 Employment income 2 Dollars Number reporting3 Self-employment income Median 4 Number reporting3 Dollars number thousands number in dollars number thousands Saskatoon.148 820.8 5.600 24.240 31.964.129.010 388.070 0.640 49.460 65.019 2.120 89.3 49.570 7.2 6.088 297.1 108.7 Victoria.030 18.180 49.8 7.1 9.9 Note(s): See "Data quality.395. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 2. British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 169. Annual Estimates for Census Families and Individuals (T1 Family File) (survey 4105) and CANSIM table 111-0024.400 25.535.850 1.6 133.1 11.3 2.3 22.141 4.827 10.030 1.8 168.2 25.628 2.8 Windsor.8 26.7 171.170 2.210 75.691.377 305.400 25.000 29.309 -3.245.690 2.598 6.8 126.927 -2.660 174.816.783.514 6.828 2.Market Research Handbook Table 9.144.555.400 25.0 2.523.9 66.800 23.830 1.4 72.156 337.775 2.600 89.910 1.580 195. British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 1.381 2.4 812.071.581.430 173.123 42.500 5. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 86.180 -3.720 178.1 2.799 129.172.7 Winnipeg.290 3.300 27.6 2.060 167.1 26.071 2.082.500 1.211 1.700 179.3 24.8 3.034 3.450 74.020.180.480 67.010 88.790 173.554 123.864.694.796 2.320 0.0 1. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 66.809 2.998 -2.676 4.370 132.310 2.350 0.1 21.7 Trois-Rivières.053 350.700 3.5 206. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.0 Toronto.606 3.746 4.0 17.144 1.779.460.100.462 126.844.046.540 2.844 862.000 28.250 493.9 145.1 2.541 9.441 45.915.092.460 427.471 4.345.135. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 73.400 5.167 2.292.784.330 130.3 Sherbrooke.000 26.931 285.341 13.1 28. 63-224-X .550 174.2 12.484.040 89.100 3.400 2.990 393.780 1.200 28.099.112 5.190 1.083.420 173.852 -1.201 149.692.900 4.000 24.924.000 27.360 10.060 3.110 2.370 66.940 0.010 3.229.867 2.9 Vancouver.290 2.150 5.700 7.279.659.

400 112.330 105.400 34.980 104.4 18 19 20 21 23 9.000 $100.700 24. Alberta 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 713.300 16.950 504.500 37.910 753.660 121.7 104.4 719.300 27.6 39 40 41 42 45 7.200 25.000 26.030 103. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 314.100 27.3 34.0 1 2 2 2 2 0.6 312.130 105.7 Income distribution of taxfilers 1.5 43 44 44 46 47 2.100 29.400 23.400 3.200 32.350 112.4 49 50 51 52 54 3.1 23 24 25 27 29 7.270 121.500 4.960 1.830 791.Market Research Handbook Table 9.360 122.550 1.000 34.600 20.8 109.400 3.510 774.500 36.5 3 3 3 3 4 33.5 25.100 5.600 26.080 274.400 30.4 11 11 12 13 15 15.830 331.600 16.2 26.3 32.430 1.000 $50.900 3.530 721.8 68 69 71 72 74 2.700 31.7 35 37 38 40 43 7.8 19.050 0.100 27.060 110. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 118.270 499.8 67 68 69 70 71 1.100 21.900 26.5 Edmonton.900 29.820 706.100 20.8 118.8 33 34 36 37 39 5.010 2.910 727.400 17.5 Greater Sudbury / Grand Sudbury.000 32.500 26.600 22.300 2.240 324.000 21.0 495.200 5.180 316.000 22.500 20.600 4.700 18.680 111.900 21.330 1.700 20.000 36.6 Hamilton.8 37 39 40 41 43 4.720 1.400 22.900 21.900 25.400 0. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.7 63 64 64 66 67 1.000 $35.1 3 3 4 4 4 0.9 Kitchener.300 4.800 34.4 53 54 55 56 57 1.7 68 69 70 71 72 1.580 736.900 18.560 777.100 20.760 118.3 31. Alberta 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 728.500 22.6 71 72 72 73 74 1.020 509.870 111.4 50 51 53 54 55 1.4 52 52 53 54 55 1.2 2 2 2 3 4 33.500 6.0 18.040 493.000 $75.100 25.950 509.000 106.6 Calgary.000 26.400 27.140 0.920 0.000 17.9 69 70 70 71 72 1.200 3.600 25.800 19.2 3 4 4 4 5 25.900 36.580 109. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 496.900 35.900 24.400 267.5 20 21 22 24 27 12.500 35.000 $25.400 35.800 3.7 706.980 765.000 24.400 27.800 29.800 37.600 27.0 28.900 33.900 4.640 747.590 804.7 24.5 6 6 7 7 8 14.300 39. British Columbia 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 105.9 37 38 39 40 42 5.200 21.9 35 36 38 40 41 2.900 28.200 20.130 731.1 6 6 6 9 11 22.5 19 20 22 23 24 4.700 3.2 27.100 39.540 277.200 3.0 38 39 41 43 45 4.9 4 4 5 5 6 20.9 18.9 20.110 112.800 17.900 2.120 326.850 105.590 112.000 21.700 2.400 17.490 108.1 See footnotes at the end of the table.760 120.3 16.000 Male Female Both sexes Abbotsford.8 53 54 54 56 58 3.550 0.780 266.3 103.4 6 6 6 7 8 14.2 63 64 65 67 69 3. census metropolitan areas Number of taxfilers Taxfilers (and non-filing spouses) with income Number of persons with total 2 income Percent with total income greater than Median total income 3 $ 15.6 20.800 5.590 272.040 743.200 20.600 22.3 18 19 20 22 24 9.0 3 4 4 4 5 25.0 35.000 22.500 2.900 37.100 37.0 23.200 22.7 21 22 24 25 27 8.700 37.400 19.200 102.700 28.0 265.7 19.900 33.530 720.200 36.0 8 10 10 11 13 18.000 25.1 14 15 15 17 18 5.6 17.5 8 8 9 10 12 20.400 38.000 28.400 32.460 2.3 3 3 3 3 4 33.790 119.310 269.700 29.9 20 21 22 24 25 4.600 21.640 3.900 27.8 67 67 68 70 71 1.200 30.2 Prince Edward Island 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 103.980 504.2 29 30 30 32 33 3.800 35.8 24.700 22.2 7 8 8 9 10 11.380 0.4 70 71 71 72 74 2.7 25.800 3.4 20.600 28.3 16.200 26.900 35.000 2.300 20.560 110.3 7 8 9 9 11 22.160 104.900 27.500 20.500 17.8 33 35 36 38 40 5.700 713.3 6 7 8 8 9 12.0 34.100 24.100 4.690 271.500 3. 63-224-X 283 .900 33.300 19. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 109.900 21.100 29.700 19.2 2 3 3 3 4 33.600 7.3 1 1 1 1 2 100.400 34.6 26.590 111.0 34.830 107.000 39.400 5.000 26. Nova Scotia 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 266.500 28.000 3.620 514.4 48 49 50 52 54 3.700 21.280 1.700 4.230 313.690 321.470 118.900 21.670 118.7 Kingston.6 20.770 109.9 Halifax.700 3.700 23.8 50 51 52 54 56 3.890 764.630 496.730 274.640 0.820 105.0 21 22 23 24 26 8.650 109.040 335.960 0.3 32.070 330.100 22.120 104.

800 3.200 17.2 20.2 25 26 28 29 30 3.4 St.000 $100.110 147.000 28.340 293.800 3.370 296.000 22.5 Regina.700 31.480 118.700 34.100 23.4 50 51 52 53 54 1.870 337.230 2.480 333.9 See footnotes at the end of the table.0 130.270 119.040 0.680 1.600 294.130 298.900 24.290 136.4 25.900 42.6 St.000 25.600 6.693.2 14 15 17 18 19 5.390 1.500 15.9 63 64 65 67 68 1.8 20.200 3.530 229.1 43 43 45 46 48 4.0 3 3 3 3 4 33.900 33.100 3.000 $25.2 Ottawa-Gatineau.3 28 29 31 32 34 6.040 815.6 8 8 8 9 10 11.3 Montréal.500 5.100 26.400 24.900 50.100 21.710 119.6 15 16 17 18 20 11.200 2.100 51.410 337.250 556.500 20.600 41.000 $35.140 133.830 546.860 212.000 64.060 568.800 24.600 22.380 546. John’s.100 48.600 3.390 118.790 566.500 21.9 34 36 37 39 40 2.800 32.4 47.0 2 2 2 3 3 0.260 1.830 236.660 2.7 143.830 131.460 1.500 29.350 118.400 23.667.880 562.320 341.0 31.6 81 85 87 90 92 2.800 30.5 17.500 23.4 9 10 11 12 13 8.0 71 72 73 73 74 1.1 69.4 18.2 60 62 63 65 67 3.600 2.250 146.600 4.6 21.900 21.790 328. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 214.2 21.300 25.3 21.400 76.100 32.310 119.7 – continued Income distribution of taxfilers 1.660 1.500 25.100 3.300 18.800 43.600 23. 63-224-X .500 23. Saskatchewan 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 143.0 26.650 223.0 17.1 68 69 70 71 72 1.280 135.050 145.7 42 43 45 46 47 2.350 225.570 231.1 18 19 20 22 23 4. Ontario-Quebec 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 798.2 22.4 47 48 49 50 51 2.000 22.600 2.3 31.490 294. Newfoundland and Labrador 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 131.200 34.678.500 30.000 32.600 22. census metropolitan areas Number of taxfilers Taxfilers (and non-filing spouses) with income Number of persons with total 2 income Percent with total income greater than Median total income 3 $ 15.4 68 68 69 70 71 1.000 22. 284 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.900 27.200 20.6 Oshawa.700 33.3 28.900 3.260 0.2 23.300 29.9 16 17 18 19 20 5.060 135.600 16.3 17 20 20 22 25 13.800 32.4 29.700 19.1 16 16 17 18 19 5.749.200 26.580 119. Catharines-Niagara.0 31 32 33 35 36 2.060 836.4 142 143 144 146 148 1.300 20.000 1.200 2.870 0. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 293.400 26.500 3.200 24.000 21.634.8 65 65 66 67 69 3.950 560.800 40.000 25.4 56 57 58 59 60 1.3 3 4 4 5 5 0.450 1.040 2.6 25.5 17.450 795.725.000 $50.000 31.0 213.100 27.656.5 6 6 7 8 9 12.730 826.640.800 18.360 144.0 67 68 70 71 73 2.1 6 7 7 8 9 12.900 22.110 802.480 132.2 14.190 2.100 29.900 31.500 19.500 1.1 15 16 17 18 18 0.030 333.2 30 31 32 33 35 6.130 1.7 34 36 37 39 41 5.900 28.700 18.3 2 2 2 3 3 0.300 6.0 30.600 33.730 300.700 2. Quebec 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 2.4 110 113 114 115 118 2.1 5 5 5 6 6 0.000 31.100 28.510 119.540 0.000 3.110 0.200 18.050 143.500 1.900 28.4 50 52 53 54 56 3.7 2 2 3 3 3 0.500 4.000 14.900 4.530 0.0 2.400 4.4 792.470 144.360 555.000 21.000 19.760 2.600 29.830 297.6 19 20 21 22 24 9.980 812.890 214.1 543.5 43 45 46 47 49 4.200 19.0 30.500 72.000 Male Female Both sexes London.000 22.000 20.2 47 50 52 54 59 9.6 5 5 6 6 7 16.390 2.700 74. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 326.5 2 2 3 3 3 0.8 57.3 28 29 30 32 33 3.000 21.8 31 32 34 36 38 5.5 294.720.6 69 70 71 73 74 1. Quebec 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 542.420 145.600 2.400 24.020 325.0 29.300 62.000 $75.500 32.200 35.200 60.400 2.400 23.900 32.3 5 6 6 7 8 14.160 298.Market Research Handbook Table 9.900 54.5 Québec.1 23.100 15.600 26.300 3.8 47 49 51 52 54 3.5 118.400 59.100 27.020 134.0 45 46 47 48 50 4.400 27.900 32.400 20.900 32.820 825.230 804.440 0.090 134.890 1.000 33.360 2.900 71.000 27.0 4 4 5 6 6 0.500 33.610 234.700 24. Quebec 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 118.210 146.700 22.0 1 1 1 2 2 0.320 330.200 3.700 23.380 2.600 33.9 Saguenay.700 18.703.800 19.6 6 6 6 7 7 0.440 0.0 39.2 325.5 3 3 3 3 4 33.800 4.900 31.

230 -0.400 1.2 1.350 164.000 $25.100 28.5 21.506.700 3.500 34.5 70 71 71 72 74 2.940 125.710 110.9 Thunder Bay. census metropolitan areas Number of taxfilers Taxfilers (and non-filing spouses) with income Number of persons with total 2 income Percent with total income greater than Median total income 3 $ 15.200 22.770 3.9 35 36 38 38 40 5.500 18.900 2.600 31.930 1.300 15.200 20.000 $75.530 1.5 18.400 22.2 Vancouver.599.0 31 32 33 35 38 8.430 170.200 4.380 108.100 38.900 30.900 28.600 112. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.0 34.320 1.500 30.0 26.500 30.628.6 46 46 46 47 49 4.210 3.0 50 51 52 53 54 1.7 25 26 27 29 30 3.600 22.100 35.800 3.250 122.380 122.580 3.860 93.0 30.520 238.9 25.9 18 18 19 20 21 5.572.080 0.0 37.100 2.450 93.5 3 3 3 4 4 0.4 93.400 27.150 247.700 20.8 14.3 2 2 2 2 3 50.900 27.000 26.500 22.700 29.700 2.800 31.600 21.5 43 44 46 47 49 4.220 1.3 18 19 21 21 23 9.710 167.500 19.900 25.500 28.758.400 38. British Columbia 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 239. British Columbia 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 1.800 3.010 1.8 9 10 11 12 12 0.100 3.510. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 3.500 23.700 20.7 36 38 39 40 41 2.900 33.230 112.7 2 2 2 3 3 0.0 30.700 16.480 123.9 66 66 66 67 67 0.0 36 36 37 38 39 2.900 19.7 22.570 1.640 1.9 27.100 27.1 3 4 4 4 5 25.3 Saskatoon.120 123.300 22.360 0.000 24.500 124.900 23.570 2.570 168.100 25.400 18.000 25.850 0.000 28.200 2.5 5 5 6 7 8 14.130 93.3 20.0 1 1 2 2 2 0.7 3 4 4 4 5 25.200 28.200 24.580.0 6 7 7 8 9 12.612.500 28.300 6.827.300 5.000 27.800 3.900 28.570 171.2 63 63 63 64 65 1.700 20.0 92.500 20.200 29.000 18.420 234.0 5 5 5 5 6 20.4 69 69 70 70 71 1.700 35.400 36.200 21.270 120.090 93. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 231. New Brunswick 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 93.5 240.400 23.870 165.9 39 40 41 41 42 2.9 5 5 5 6 7 16.600 26.030 233.5 14 15 16 17 18 5.700 5.540 3.495.320 93.370 169.240 92.600 20.700 21. Ontario 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 93.0 27.0 4 4 5 5 5 0.290 3.687. 63-224-X 285 .1 6 7 7 8 9 12.7 16.800 15.700 27.3 27 28 30 31 33 6.600 31.1 39 41 42 43 45 4.300 17.020 93.400 39.3 33 33 34 35 36 2.480 93.220 237.1 19.1 64 64 66 68 69 1.500 26.200 19.630 93.8 60 62 63 65 67 3.000 18.4 26.0 50 50 50 51 51 0.2 164.0 18.4 22.3 2 2 2 3 3 0.600 5.530 110.2 20.400 168.090 93.830 108.800 27.3 16.6 Sherbrooke.120 3.200 18.3 32.370 236.550 1.5 230.9 Victoria.350 93.860 1.6 15 17 18 19 21 10.000 22.090 246.500 34.200 26.810 1.300 18.3 25 26 28 29 31 6.600 3.500 5.200 31.600 1.190 120.300 24.200 28.750 1.800 -0.6 19.100 19.830 2.3 119.600 0.000 $35.280 3.1 66 67 68 70 72 2.9 42 44 45 46 48 4.526.100 24.000 $100.800 28.300 22.000 3.2 64 65 67 68 70 2.020 238.330 231.8 See footnotes at the end of the table.610 1.500 30.100 19.900 28.460 1.500 27.900 20.360 235.100 111.300 22.210 249.900 21.860 93.5 2 3 3 3 4 33.4 Trois-Rivières.527.000 3.100 30.9 12 12 13 14 15 7.320 -0.Market Research Handbook Table 9.500 3.545.920 93.700 19.700 21.565.2 Windsor. Saskatchewan 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 164.680 0.5 69 69 71 72 72 0.9 3.6 21 21 22 23 24 4.700 1.350 111.4 13 14 15 15 16 6.000 93.400 27.760 233.800 4.300 32.000 $50.565.200 4.5 18.800 3.300 25.500 18.5 5 6 7 7 8 14.500 35.4 25.754.500 21.090 93.800 21. Quebec 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 119.300 19.260 243.522. Quebec 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 107.600 19.450 242.7 – continued Income distribution of taxfilers 1.700 24.900 23.671.9 20.9 108.300 32.0 26.030 1.300 5.000 Male Female Both sexes Saint John.130 250.100 28.800 17.930 3.4 53 53 54 54 55 1.3 9 9 10 10 11 10.8 51 52 53 54 56 3.400 35.500 38.0 2 2 2 2 2 0.300 19.0 27.400 21.790 1.500 23.900 29.3 Toronto.4 24 25 26 26 27 3.600 17.300 4.730 239.720 93.614.000 1.9 46 48 49 50 52 4.5 19 20 21 22 24 9.

concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.7 2 2 2 3 3 0.200 31.000 20. Median incomes in the data tables are rounded to the nearest hundred dollars. Zero values are not included in the calculation of medians for individuals. and that the other half is less than or equal to the median amount.ca/english/sdds/4105.660 515. 286 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.000 $50. Median is the middle number in a group of numbers. for example.800 2.300 29. 63-224-X . it means that exactly half of the incomes reported are greater than or equal to $26.0 29.1 1.120 518.200 3.800 30.5 Taxfilers (and non-filing spouses) with income Number of persons with total 2 income 511.310 520.400 26. Where a median income. A detailed definition of what is included in total income is available from the User’s Guide to this series.statcan.000 $35. census metropolitan areas Number of taxfilers Winnipeg. is given as $26.6 4 5 5 6 7 16.htm. Annual Estimates for Census Families and Individuals (T1 Family File) (survey 4105) and CANSIM table 111-0004.000 $100. Total income is income from all sources.600 21.670 513.350 517. 2.000 $75. Taxfilers are people who filed a tax return for the reference year and were alive at the end of the year.9 14 15 16 18 19 5.000 $25. Note(s): See "Data quality.000 Male Female Both sexes 68 69 70 71 72 1.710 523.400 24.000.430 520.Market Research Handbook Table 9.3 19.7 – continued Income distribution of taxfilers 1.570 0.200 0.4 47 48 49 51 52 2. Manitoba 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Percentage change 2004 to 2005 511. available at http://www. 3. Source(s): Small Area and Adminstrative Data Division.100 24.400 22.5 Percent with total income greater than Median total income 3 $ 15.300 510.300 20.000.600 25.000 2.100 31.0 30 31 33 34 36 5.8 23.

5 2.039 2.876 2.917 12.384 71.345 20.639 2.270 3.7 4.279 5.6 6.8 10.567 2.553 72.894 1.127 7.7 3.0 100.525 62.798 1.2 1.5 6.347 4.909 2.891 1.8 3.8 1.3 10.6 0.367 1.533 4.144 3.722 4.0 100.John’s.8 3.5 1.2 7.082 1.259 734 125 39.775 3.083 418 47.0 100.Market Research Handbook Table 9.5 4.310 239 801 422 2.4 3.8 2 0.5 5.8 5.6 1. Saskatchewan St.6 2.090 2.8 Average household expenditure.097 15.662 3.775 194 59.5 4.887 1.390 2.474 percent Percentage of total expenditure Food Shelter Household operation Household furnishings and equipment Clothing Transportation Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Miscellaneous Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure 9.092 1. 63-224-X 287 . Ontario1 Quebec.3 0.1 10.994 2.9 12.534 1.42 69.506 1.123 1.515 748 249 43.6 5.7 2.4 4.023 278 50. Nova Scotia Montreal.215 67. selected metropolitan areas.178 1.0 100.568 8.187 4.9 2.7 12.8 4 13.9 100.659 86.5 0.4 4.6 2.587 1.471 10.061 3.3 12.763 3.063 3.049 1.040 2.661 3.5 17.571 1.195 85. Quebec Regina.138 13.45 64.4 69.447 1.891 57.4 2.242 297.3 0.8 3.257 884 241 40.550 2.1 18.676 1.471 331 1.330 6.8 0.4 2 0.087 3.3 20.684 7.160 1.920 1.683 2.039 3.5 6.023 294 1.9 21.2 1.3 2.4 1.198 3.30 58.4 16.6 4.360 2.4 8.833 2.9 6.2 2.4 70.3 3.1 1.29 60.3 0.7 1.61 76.371 12. 2005 Estimated number of households Household size Household income before tax (dollars) Calgary.2 23.720 4.6 0.651 1.710 2.7 5.557 842 5.2 1.396 1.9 2.788 56.628 dollars Average household expenditure Food Shelter Household operation Household furnishings and equipment Clothing Transportation Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Miscellaneous Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure 8.9 4 11.260 1.7 3.932 1.829 1.9 3.4 6.5 3.494 2.988 10.6 22 5.1 18.4 2 0.6 2.916 11.477 147.2 18.428 11.005 11.4 69.2 1.466 338 1.455 13.4 1.71 96.4 71.307 309.3 68.791 4.0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.236 1.68 93.850 2.161 14.5 17.789 63.4 19.8 2.0 100.9 7 2.4 0.7 2.492 8.2 1.394 1.4 1.4 1.2 2.256 2.6 22.6 6.1 2.2 3.888 9.559 1.8 5.101 1.5 0.844 6.6 5 2.9 2.672 15.5 1.6 4.2 70.5 0.533 1.0 100.4 6.813 18.561 6.6 69.865 3.577 10.2 2.8 4.3 10.9 0.2 68.5 1.9 18.433 796 264 45.417 74.063 4. Alberta Edmonton.517 2.160 2.813 1.3 1.54 65.410 2.1 11.505.718 1.746 317 1.866 6.5 3.8 2.575 12.605 2.076 1.5 21.359 7.2 1.732 16.5 1.4 0.174 1.017 9.081 3.788 2.7 13.2 4 14.282 373.7 12.091 7.108 7.870 2. Quebec Ottawa.8 1.459 1.326 283 58.8 6.6 1. Alberta Halifax.220 2.344 1.2 1.678 3.393 5.2 2.5 13.5 17.0 100.3 2.883 6.995 1.7 1.4 1.5 2.2 0.447 255 736 288 1. Newfoundland and Labrador 381.031 2.2 21.

Manitoba2 Whitehorse.414 2.110 182 45.791 1.237 374 583 392 657 1.924 312 2. British Columbia Victoria.270 2.75 87.8 6.797 1.141 3.553 10.6 1.476 2.3 25.9 3 3.48 76.7 4.8 1.961 2.487 1.463 3.214 1.3 2.4 0.894 1.027 282 1.1 0.6 0.6 9.275 1.3 69.035 17.990 3.3 3.616 12.4 18.2 2.9 1.771 3.616 1.74 115.6 2.6 2.8 5.234 1.1 1.7 13 2.735 1.185 299 57.055 3.782 61.025 380 43.3 1.9 0.454 3.4 74.737 1.8 0.5 3.717 87.6 2.2 1.746 13.405 2.9 3.1 12.4 70 22.1 14.203 85.123 72.5 4.008 886 4. 288 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.485 6.303 1.9 4.0 100.864 10.708 132.8 5.7 3.105 1.8 1.312 4.191 25.3 16.219 101.4 2. Saskatchewan Toronto.162 10.9 4.4 71.Market Research Handbook Table 9.804 1.674 2.016 1.5 4 12.030 2.311 1.961 14.145 13.6 0.4 20.W.162 22.9 12.6 5.4 21 2.351 390 68.1 3.842 1.075 1.039 Winnipeg.9 5.6 67.273 1.479 14.061 2.273 1. Ontario Vancouver. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.010 2. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.339 percent Percentage of total expenditure Food Shelter Household operation Household furnishings and equipment Clothing Transportation Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Miscellaneous Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure 10.4 100. 2005 Estimated number of households Household size Household income before tax (dollars) Saint John. British Columbia 47.3 3.383 940 164 47.5 0.759 2.7 10.109 11. selected metropolitan areas.562 9.847 3.308 3.460 1.230 1.7 2.420 10.7 11 21 4.0 Note(s): See "Data quality.7 2.62 65.4 3.819 1.265 1.6 10.3 5.859 4.052 3.3 1.896 64.354 1.1 0.4 2.9 21.620 2.410 2.250 3.29 57.8 13.5 1.2 4.5 2.5 2.8 23.858 7.7 22.569 1.6 1.872. Yukon Yellowknife.4 2.608 10.4 0.5 2.634 1.313 65.450 2.375 4.7 4.3 0.4 6.698 2.810 2.235 2.6 2.368 8.145 4.2 2.8 – continued Average household expenditure.688 1.7 0.390 8.4 18.466 276 1.4 1.864 7.2 5.2 2 1.4 1.693 20.920 2.0 100.7 6.459 691 223 43.849 3.3 4.112 9.349 1.586 2.T.353 6.7 0.8 0.487 4.7 5.132 307 1.7 1.4 0.152 4. New Brunswick Saskatoon.3 6.3 76.8 1.48 64. N.4 1. 63-224-X .481 3.6 6 11.251 1.356 6.8 0.317 2.0 100.321 7.3 5.324 816.0 100.004 15.098 2.2 6.5 16.947 2.169 6.250 67.1 14.7 2.3 19.45 68.5 1.113 3.527 3.6 3.261 316 1.982 8. 269.2 16.7 2 6.8 1.4 2.3 0.120 318 1.0 100.4 9.3 2. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508).560 1.002 1.097 13.1 1.369 62.1 2 5.8 10.4 10 22 4.160 3.945 10.5 1.177 1.876 710 297 47.60 71.052 4.695 1.294 dollars Average household expenditure Food Shelter Household operation Household furnishings and equipment Clothing Transportation Health care Personal care Recreation Reading materials and other printed matter Education Tobacco products and alcoholic beverages Miscellaneous Games of chance (net) Total current consumption Personal taxes Personal insurance payments and pension contributions Gifts of money and contributions Total expenditure 6.0 100.2 21.7 2 1.950 9.0 100.9 0.216 326 54.5 1.4 67.882 2.9 0.596 13.764 1.513 8.742 1.357 1.190 8.4 67.2 1.2 1.769 1.4 1.111 6.3 7.

.505 1.0 0 12 0 0 6 .650 47. .8 693 760 798 1. . .048 101.. .056 1..091 63.386 130. Halifax.5 223. 83.095 92. 218. ..9 Residential building permits issued.2 1.063 1. 65.920 96.407.121 1. .061 74. .. includes mobile homes Number of units Value Doubles Number of units Rows Value Number of units Apartments Value Number of units Value number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars Abbotsford... .617 .411 31.709 86..9 102...433 100..0 155 203 631 641 438 -31.0 358 106 981 897 1. .239 1.862 100.526 62. ....179 1. . 27 . .008 832 1.. . ...499 241. ..438 37..8 52 228 82 76 60 -21.704 28.. 6 2 11 12 18 50..... . ..074 15.8 459 807 610 811 896 10.1 1.610 101.663 8.433 1... 10.809 168. ......6 82.896 163.833. . 226 ..340 12.2 Hamilton.. .196 95.9 86....490 .. . .045 1. . ..425 226.809 ..050 1.292 9. Nova Scotia 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.365 48..3 363. British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 653 772 727 585 445 -23. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 ..700 ..318 11. .7 3.9 6.5 4...355 331.. 506 .049 13. 69 .333 9. 25. 941 . . . ... 89 .700 34. .002 953 921 -3. census metropolitan areas Singles.. . . 4 .013 1.. .627 406.948 9.887 319. 5.711 8.128 1. 0 0 0 0 0 .299.828.806 100..750 6.786 10. 541 . .767 23.475 16.1 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.006 1.958 110. .188 58..8 845.0 Barrie.720 8.261 15...872 197.666. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 304 307 343 417 465 11..056 100.024 59.891 6.521 1.943 -33..930 57.6 28. ..369 -18.. . .Market Research Handbook Table 9.069 210.969 119.. . .342 76.066 1..1 3.454 2.183 1.563 4.018 834. . . 30.8 312 60 254 441 682 54.. .732 8. .304 1.018 .8 1.927 41.802 9.384 1..872 -35..2 78.210 1.799 359... .000 3. .615 -39. 484 .8 1..390 -19.375 ....455 ..547 19.. 4.. . .376 241.. Calgary.4 123. .. ...360.8 314..698 685.5 30.. 4. ..162 99. ...324 1.314 1.170 775. .207 10. .. . Alberta 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 7... .189 1..1 7.159 .593 106.405 76. .. .547 1. .. ..770 6. ..5 Guelph..139 4. .. by selected types of structure.873 67.501 3..645 . 63-224-X 289 .195 1..066 105.783 65.056 4.512 34.127 116.. ..553 50.052 3.239 262.. 7. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 2... . . 36 .033 0 0 324 . .7 240.2 1... .001 17.773 -6. .3 Greater Sudbury.950 .745 10.962 84.282 4.056 4.2 8.... . ..203 61. 235 . 0 1.533 7.252 46.851 1. 65 .. .864 -7.377 6. .328 18. ..781 217.7 Edmonton.. . ..7 16...126 68. .876 110.305 3. . .. . .499 321.502 6.775 11. .. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 .173 . Brantford. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 ..871 310..005 7. .652 313.985 42..0 0 325 0 166 0 -100..366.324 112..602 57...320 12..750 2.546 8. .7 0 4 0 2 0 -100. Alberta 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 9. .5 41. . 10.710 -49.5 55 121 112 214 118 -44.652 2. .720 110. .0 96 84 20 83 82 -1.139 92. .726 119.. .073 1... .628 310.174 -10..293 242. . .1 110.. 88 . .283 124.. .0 93 114 102 126 78 -38. 0 0 0 0 0 ..406 -21.293 1..

330 .. .083 564. 1.641 27..998 2.056 488.063 2.605 826. .948 58. Kingston.551 1. .. .094 -7. 9 .160.198 2.211 1.. .105 13.741 15...018 1.779 . .901 42..679 68.811. .046 . ...0 517 638 683 434 798 83..408 149..805 53.435 31.052 ..6 Kitchener...785 28..633 1....460 32. ..224 1.381 689.7 58..732 21.916 13..587 50. .793 -16.161 63. . . . 63-224-X ..207 340. 632 ..1 Oshawa. 25.560 -12.7 154..6 220 15.. .517 8. 4. .8 4 291 214 271 188 -30. .. .283 293. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 10.495 89...093 325.6 705 515 899 505 459 -9..811 8.3 1...235 2. Montréal..782 78..322 2...861 66.650 94.6 38.212 243..604.719 2..679 84. .344 410.458..8 2.017 675.0 2. . .425 38...342 13.571 86.405.550 55.790. census metropolitan areas Singles.357 1.337 2.866 -45..986 2.868 789.. .. . .150 76.7 251 503 640 825 1.8 235.169 7. .494 4.1 63.775 15.899 1.595 2... Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 836 713 740 578 488 -15.9 34 66 24 40 24 -40.743 83. . .. . .748 43. 112.3 23. ..570 5. Ontario/Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 5..162 -64. .548 53. .Market Research Handbook Table 9.160 -7. .436..805 2.. ..583 1.098 22.822 915 6.8 46. .322 414..5 0 4....1 .060 63. .4 437.6 794....2 551 611 736 653 406 -37..210 24. 0 .742 66..882 447. 55.. . ... .325 12..6 568 858 765 735 546 -25.848 2.. ..757 3. ..143 -39. .9 32 37 16 42 49 16.372 1. Peterborough. .9 – continued Residential building permits issued. 278.466 .615 226. ...879 1.0 133 145 154 133 214 60.4 358.3 Ottawa-Gatineau. includes mobile homes Number of units Value Doubles Number of units Rows Value Number of units Apartments Value Number of units Value number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars Kelowna.3 586 683 951 848 760 -10...4 61. 77.. . 8..284 -12.546 90.. 1..133 318..691 81..235 29. .426 4.9 12.286 ..396 233..244 . . 16 .478 74.236 16.075 73. 65 .5 Moncton. .403 84. ...991 98.427 1.701 96. . .377 2. 0 . .830 3..259 71. .058 375. .690 11. . .0 65.150 . 984 .881 53. . .3 30 184 34 87 491 464.. .680 315.1 393 393 464 471 521 10.6 99. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 290 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.300 199..562 1.. . .459 49.846 387. .801 2.034 . 284 .689 -2. .. .378 1.999 1.. . .615 68.908 ....0 207. .2 34.313 35.562 67. .790 9. .828 -9..6 0 51 36 11 72 554.... . Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1. . .349 -2. .095 3..9 London. 3.319 50.. . . .196 52..4 2. .237 2.. 491 .158 16... 315 .848 52. . Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 3..7 3.513 15. 165 .446 2.889 17..491 -24.745 62... British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 . New Brunswick 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 .. .953.731 63.477 163.066. . ..003 . ..845 87.720 2..659 -3. .4 547 663 586 471 160 -66.3 347 526 588 301 440 46.1 604. ..560 1. ... .408 10..8 1.9 50. .740 131. .717 66.143 3. ..793 4. .146 5.3 8.943 257. 29.480 -18. by selected types of structure.477 1.. .... 33.614 184.450 -30.761 76.083 1.605 . .021 16.753 499.858 72..190 13.405 70. . .615 285.794 3. 84 .944 1.974 136.522 53. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 2...

8 Regina.334 35.503 30.170 186. by selected types of structure.534 -55.223 38.947 23. 63-224-X 291 .745 2.2 24 89 0 166 168 1.538 -9.5 9.157.4 Saguenay.228 162.0 20.0 3.2 1.9 St. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 272 244 303 282 299 6.180 508 660 448 716 59.637 -5.640 91..845 45.149 1.5 3.3 220 178 243 255 181 -29..2 27.7 230 84 97 112 194 73.987 6.3 7.556 205 345 5.751 765 3.7 7 2 36 31 16 -48.267 37.584 -3.107 162.1 Saskatoon.1 3.726 54.360 17.402 3.439 391.450 33.3 4 14 153 38 60 57. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.1 121. Saskatchewan 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 677 675 744 746 982 31.144 266.9 3.4 0 12 2 6 16 166.223 1.1 1.233 127.315 6.411 2.650 0 0 0 340 .8 34 14 2 3 46 1.4 740 120 2.058 -6.176 6..430 31.143 199.107 35.957 30.272 859.4 277.6 638 520 349 290 254 -12.3 46 48 94 84 68 -19.588 26.4 31.6 132.782 -58.444 82.260 84. New Brunswick 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 383 447 495 515 461 -10.387 -21.400 28.693 22.1 6. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 476 609 580 611 611 0.896 34. includes mobile homes Number of units Value Doubles Number of units Rows Value Number of units Apartments Value Number of units Value number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars Québec.195 168.5 1.6 47 12 38 46 57 23.0 11.068 15.294 76.344 2.644 -35.833 5.4 46 0 0 0 3 .7 0 510 275 730 1.6 76.471 1..820 279.548 82. census metropolitan areas Singles.534 29.732 95.331 1.378 348.372 -11.580 197.9 21 139 110 74 158 113..454 54. Saskatchewan 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 514 569 594 606 825 36.102 66.651 4.408 15.859 9.589 2.985 0 5.0 5 8 10 3 2 -33.163 6.794 -15.827 220.659 27.9 – continued Residential building permits issued.272 10.8 161.869 27.044 0 11.349.599 2.173 3.3 70 52 81 63 104 65.113 4.091 28.745 5.678 2.0 6 362 322 7 88 1.784 15.599 40.875 27.977 5.881 157.002 1.744 89.012 245 210 -14.3 0 2 2 4 14 250.8 8 5 6 4 7 75.3 500 751 1.8 126 128 270 296 253 -14.343 6.030 49.5 3 79 42 17 46 170.534 1. 439 598 727 324 963 197. Catharines-Niagara.407 14.854 -42.821 9.433.054 129.879 1.516 362.855 29.1 472 20.9 327 1.375 20.5 St.454 -27.466 12.1 54.019 37.5 18.860 4.397 -20.836 32.080 6.3 246 261 242 278 210 -24.937.390 49.122 1.682 2.0 30.154 37.3 0 0 5 0 4 .627 359.557 227.273 7.496 30. 2.385 3.218 6.776 40.957 -44.909 862 8.6 250 9.Market Research Handbook Table 9. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 219 223 255 205 170 -17.0 1.304 64..433 18.886 83.825 192.044 910 -12.3 3.075 82..4 112 330 414 297 97 -67.5 33 34 155 17 242 1.2 16.706 20.433 22.0 0 254 140 480 1.133 1. John’s. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 2. Newfoundland and Labrador 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.742 62.731 21.423 1.568 3.626 6. 38 77 0 77 70 -9.481 17.5 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.931 7.887 6.1 Saint John.975 30.039 9.441 1.857 51.137 5.370 -31.197 34.512 12.0 Thunder Bay.1 29.053 129.332 204.675 177.663 7.5 43.485 226.334 5.356 69.278 1.196 96.362 -7.052 1.0 59. 0 0 459 0 538 .6 Sherbrooke.249 23.383 5..323.4 143 300 410 555 361 -35.752 5.927 -2.493 29.623 1.708 58.

267 26.996 8.003 212.133 1.9 27.340 0.1 306 200 179 92 51 -44. British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 918 1.2 6.0 8.193 5.406.315 62.3 Trois-Rivières.6 Victoria.502 199.5 730.9 342 327 248 236 333 41.0 4.6 31.656 20.239.621.624 471.639 9.601 43.760 418.2 13.177 18.026 -24.730 10.892 11.9 Winnipeg.2 1.8 34.118 2.272 3.3 2.412 5.503 17.9 647.734 38.107 -39.499 32.7 28 30 38 25 53 112.830 47.741 89.181 23.660 10.171 134.489 5.475 7.8 11.215 14.451 25.847 979.1 45.132.811 1.6 286 273 196 139 220 58.042 1.138 642 -43. British Columbia 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 5.628 55.425.558 2.672 -39.260 2.2 58 128 100 37 46 24.7 1.467 -16.974 47.464 1.350.136 1.988 -2.660 17.834 19.4 0 31 6 103 202 96.610 198.6 20.988 39.1 0 2.388 30.260 -10.874.301 155.117.970 2.821 26.595 3.342.751 38.454.3 30.083. census metropolitan areas Singles.042 102.685 1.817 121.572 4.9 162 899 546 502 1.223 9.879 1.168 5.0 703.496 67. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.430 2.614 4.360 5.579 -7.138 1.0 Windsor.445 298.0 3.9 4.933 25.588 262.6 1.6 266.488.590 61.503 4.605 3.426 7.280 1. Building permits.1 6.323 727.298 9.335 -7.343 456.699 2.549 802.166 12.938 -64.284 2.572 41.122 5. catalogue no.0 Vancouver.013 -11.394.2 Note(s): See "Data quality.355 32.415 12.972 196.952 99.541 1.495 6.176 7.750 2.214 14.408 267. 63-224-X .785 5. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.243.536 545.695 1.469 38.497 115.064 1.495 1.7 364 714 845 953 1.0 143.851 10.216 54.143 317.216 416.772 11.697 3.731.283.257 3. Building Permits Survey (2802).570 51.530 1.494 -7.132 1.152 1.465 48.628 190.5 207 155 262 139 75 -46.512 -35.277 19. Manitoba 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 1.0 22.6 152 179 292 373 470 26.615. 64-001-X and CANSIM table 026-0001.332. Ontario 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 22.478 4.656 -24.748 448.828 25.085 -25. by selected types of structure.338 2.984 1.918 3. 292 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.248 506.846 31.835 244.6 246 350 313 102 226 121.9 – continued Residential building permits issued.773 1.6 12 14 0 35 58 65.018 793.642 3.712 180.5 285.196 644 13.237 4.530 19.095 4.333 -45.784 278.730 196. includes mobile homes Number of units Value Doubles Number of units Rows Value Number of units Apartments Value Number of units Value number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars number thousands of dollars Toronto.521 5.Market Research Handbook Table 9.587 10.7 680 953 0 3.3 3.930 6.710 16.014 723.685 15.711 16.841 12.485 -3.914 10.058 3. Quebec 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 283 359 401 458 390 -14.407 275.251 3.560 10.333 749.6 182.705 70.733 74.789 212. Source(s): Investment and Capital Stocks Division.0 16 51 48 76 33 -56.568 23.782 5.

178 4.783 791 1.046 10 10 164 164 88 88 7 7 12 12 28 28 9 9 25 25 24 24 Construction Construction of buildings Heavy and civil engineering construction Specialty trade contractors 23 236 237 238 168.287 753 584 1.314 7. Greater Alberta Alberta Sudbury.271 685 212 1.669 8.406 4.308 2. fishing and hunting Crop production Animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.013 2.015 282 2.007 1. hobby.990 501 17 0 10 3.075 18.811 5.002 7.971 90 27 15 27 2 19 22.474 11.119 548 18 5 50 4.409 1.473 1.753 5.703 892 6.781 2.605 2.104 735 8. British Columbia Calgary.447 28 944 140 26 51 0 10 71 22 7 22 4 5 10 0 5 19 1 9 61 31 11 213 3. Edmonton.167 83 20 11 14 34 6 48 16 130 4 46 49 41 21 150 137 57 335 336 337 339 1.290 7 1.949 194 14 20 63 86 18 137 25 304 47 117 98 115 31 397 337 177 2.758 270 2. Nova Scotia Hamilton.887 67 133 73 84 94 71 34 130 56 251 1.738 961 278 2.046 1.697 86 5 204 7.507 417 3.380 29 17 111 414 415 14.733 2. by industry (NAICS).Market Research Handbook Table 9.157 27.494 7.119 509 496 879 489 203 995 350 261 1. Ontario Kingston.022 17.115 1.962 196 18 19 52 65 23 135 17 218 14 150 125 96 45 571 362 127 293 16 7 6 6 3 2 13 3 19 1 8 9 18 6 46 53 14 671 78 16 8 10 15 4 46 8 74 6 29 25 24 2 80 34 25 1.899 3.943 80 46 259 466 2 12 37 1.468 102 590 581 74 184 395 42 220 202 417 418 419 19. Kitchener.027 97.807 563 999 70 7 168 80. hunting and trapping Support activities for agriculture and forestry Halifax.374 13.375 23.197 1.179 456 546 64 18 95 103.439 737 336 301 24 2 74 8.634 11.308 9.344 5 19 133 2.274 421 256 281 1. Ontario Ontario London.142 2.688 5.812 95 10 18 36 42 18 87 15 119 9 54 92 65 22 354 276 82 1. equipment and supplies wholesaler-distributors Miscellaneous wholesaler-distributors Wholesale agents and brokers Retail trade Motor vehicle and parts dealers Furniture and home furnishings stores Electronics and appliance stores Building material and garden equipment and supplies dealers Food and beverage stores Health and personal care stores Gasoline stations Clothing and clothing accessories stores Sporting goods.300 264 116 153 4.923 9.550 62 122 361 3.578 11.499 3.901 869 344 1.258 778 41 42 13 5 9 19 Utilities Utilities 22 221 1. Ontario number 11 111 112 113 114 115 1.466 250 39 192 5 2 12 28. appliance and component manufacturing Transportation equipment manufacturing Furniture and related product manufacturing Miscellaneous manufacturing Wholesale trade Farm product wholesaler-distributors Petroleum product wholesaler-distributors Food.097 124 54 67 2.10 Number of establishments. beverage and tobacco wholesaler-distributors Personal and household goods wholesaler-distributors Motor vehicle and parts wholesaler-distributors Building material and supplies wholesaler-distributors Machinery.301 16.333 1.715 5.621 17 16 89 1.460.180 372 101 707 3.946 662 811 1.139 751 8.057 603 495 897 446 251 834 329 68 196 87 78 124 71 59 136 33 92 371 146 118 291 179 90 349 131 188 696 335 270 492 276 310 561 188 46 176 59 68 143 104 64 173 31 124 389 206 154 367 212 169 381 138 140 474 216 174 377 228 246 442 113 Manufacturing Food manufacturing Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing Textile mills Textile product mills Clothing manufacturing Leather and allied product manufacturing Wood product manufacturing Paper manufacturing Printing and related support activities Petroleum and coal products manufacturing Chemical manufacturing Plastics and rubber products manufacturing Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing Primary metal manufacturing Fabricated metal product manufacturing Machinery manufacturing Computer and electronic product manufacturing Electrical equipment.667 3.644 1.758 977 117 64 54 6.078 11.972 11. book and music stores General merchandise stores Miscellaneous store retailers Non-store retailers Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.637 2.153 333 167 243 444 445 446 447 448 451 452 453 454 5.666 1.653 7 23 51 64 69 95 197 408 66 116 140 407 10 12 9 32 19 32 43 93 54 82 98 211 2 18 18 36 55 78 117 168 26 82 58 134 41 411 412 413 85.320 36 25 148 323 7 7 33 1.176 31 to 33 311 312 313 314 315 316 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 331 332 333 334 65.987 105 101 66 1.143 776 164 545 19 6 42 27.034 52. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Abbotsford.046 324 104 618 2.546 2.704 19. 63-224-X 293 . census metropolitan areas1.544 2.969 6. Ontario code Total Agriculture.097 99 59 75 2.236 587 377 138 64 58 356 216 232 570 436 272 74 61 35 463 297 200 344 244 160 44 to 45 441 442 443 134.700 545 387 477 6.184 4.932 2.401 8.542 384 50 42 74 173 45 40.987 1.586 602 367 444 1.173 9.182 545 2.013 54 47 489 302 401 376 36 45 133 66 275 163 34 30 209 110 152 121 416 10.061 573 61 5 3 9 7 3 120 3 26 0 13 20 24 0 69 55 10 2.688 1. forestry.406 536 773 21 4 72 Mining and oil and gas extraction Oil and gas extraction Mining (except oil and gas) Support activities for mining and oil and gas extraction 21 211 212 6.296 1.841 7.983 118 23 17 49 46 13 68 29 170 11 82 72 77 47 383 255 78 257 16 4 6 9 6 2 14 3 24 0 13 5 12 1 36 22 10 1.777 263 181 193 3.

941 472 91 381 1.875 14.403 3.585 16.950 525 3.028 4.352 317 39 262 67 6 1. Kitchener.063 792 596 813 814 30.297 1.799 1. Nova Scotia Hamilton.799 259.583 3. Ontario number 48 to 49 481 482 483 484 485 486 487 488 491 492 493 64.433 75.570 13 136 263 507 392 6 25 84 1.430 795 411 202 5.344 128 1.048 1.255 28 Educational services Educational services 61 611 16.212 11 4 0 646 268 2 4 121 8 100 48 51 511 512 513 514 26.283 1.831 835 835 3.Market Research Handbook Table 9.928 438 0 58 5.398 696 9.569 47.875 153 3.978 14.083 939 939 102 102 267 267 507 507 133 133 324 324 294 294 Health care and social assistance Ambulatory health care services Hospitals Nursing and residential care facilities Social assistance 62 621 622 623 624 64.886 863 736 640 94 1.373 226 2.318 2.10 – continued Number of establishments.280 179 179 1.258 2.288 1.843 1. Ontario Ontario London.478 0 213 523 524 526 59.108 1.010 3.320 1.761 12. Ontario code Transportation and warehousing Air transportation Rail transportation Water transportation Truck transportation Transit and ground passenger transportation Pipeline transportation Scenic and sightseeing transportation Support activities for transportation Postal service Couriers and messengers Warehousing and storage Halifax.737 3. by industry (NAICS).301 360 2.257 271 533 897 14 75 41 2 18 27 6 11 15 Professional.658 151 338 328 10 1.041 1.098 218 35 982 252 31 Real estate and rental and leasing Real estate Rental and leasing services Lessors of non-financial intangible assets (except copyrighted works) 53 531 532 129.115 545 510 35 5. grant-making.231 3.218 977 6 80 155 1.110 6.204 5.744 0 533 403 0 66 1. and professional and similar organizations Private households 81 811 812 101.622 0 1.258 30 1.231 1. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Abbotsford.988 0 280 400 0 65 1.585 3.981 0 184 0 686 0 1.553 688 300 204 1.672 78 17 40 2 3 5 1.985 934 68 14 420 33 346 141 4.754 486 87 399 1.075 136 939 1.387 1 215 1. 63-224-X .915 3.368 27.740 6.118 2.000 3.923 49.070 75 995 1.337 6.262 11.250 51 5 72 779 25 519 615 32 498 38 6 104 230 26 175 396 17 282 64 11 76 211 8 210 194 17 219 Accommodation and food services Accommodation services Food services and drinking places 72 721 722 66. spectator sports and related industries Heritage institutions Amusement. census metropolitan areas1.260 296 735 664 65 2.083 1.central bank Credit intermediation and related activities Securities.809 3.986 794 324 1.543 2.663 959 829 116 8.050 5.213 11 89 215 Arts.149 23 160 668 539 427 4 34 74 1.145 148 431 695 151 429 430 711 712 713 18.238 879 6. Greater Alberta Alberta Sudbury.777 21 1 6 1.163 1.033 82 6 4 1. waste management and remediation services Administrative and support services Waste management and remediation services 56 561 562 77. commodity contracts.051 1. Ontario Kingston.192 7.663 307 61 12 3. Edmonton.914 565 183 2.048 27.280 1. scientific and technical services 54 541 259.787 364 42 322 3.035 800 13 0 3 564 65 0 7 78 4 48 18 4.122 30.323 1.610 303 3.910 643 8 3 143 34 68 36 12 5 24 16 40 9 8 4 37 6 30 6 52 521 522 83.038 80 395 377 18 1.307 3.026 255 5 4 246 17 142 54 310 4 0 1 135 101 0 6 26 5 27 5 1.337 1.061 18 101 557 4.822 117.689 9.373 40.915 3.568 0 217 1.237 74 1.923 297 297 3.858 104 1.982 1. civic.819 2 182 0 1.010 2.528 1.000 0 229 0 686 0 675 0 Information and cultural industries Publishing industries (except internet) Motion picture and sound recording industries Broadcasting (except internet) Internet publishing and broadcasting Telecommunications Internet service providers.014 20 56 230 1.155 351 499 35 17 76 799 245 314 31 21 84 66 17 14 10 2 6 514 89 308 24 7 46 447 121 200 18 5 54 78 38 16 5 0 7 246 103 58 11 5 26 220 72 76 13 4 19 518 519 1.790 5.876 892 87 362 32.610 2.043 65 2.831 12.110 3.737 586 465 3. scientific and technical services Professional.434 8 4 2 841 273 2 3 134 10 111 46 1.827 8 11.163 Other services (except Public administration) Repair and maintenance Personal and laundry services Religious.782 870 24 16 362 21 364 130 350 10 0 1 209 46 1 0 33 3 37 10 876 20 2 13 335 199 1 12 137 8 116 33 1.403 Management of companies and enterprises Management of companies and enterprises 55 551 49.473 240 240 909 909 1.659 2.631 51 6 5 2.585 142 142 1.372 1 709 3.643 182 3. web search portals and data processing Other information services Finance and insurance Monetary authorities .221 153 399 7.333 465 328 4 48 85 3.263 60.247 916 724 296 199 2.223 891 646 2. and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Funds and other financial vehicles 294 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. entertainment and recreation Performing arts.041 923 923 Administrative and support.975 516 5.563 528 120 254 76 7 947 187 37 1.539 2. British Columbia Calgary.368 12.473 2. gambling and recreation industries 71 28.

Ontario Ontario London. Ontario number 91 911 912 913 914 2.699 442 1. census metropolitan areas1. British Columbia Calgary. municipal and regional public administration Aboriginal public administration International and other extra-territorial public administration Halifax. Edmonton. Nova Scotia Hamilton.10 – continued Number of establishments. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Abbotsford. Greater Alberta Alberta Sudbury.Market Research Handbook Table 9. Ontario Kingston.535 611 69 10 1 0 7 2 57 40 3 11 3 352 8 289 47 7 4 0 0 2 2 282 42 236 4 0 7 1 0 6 0 11 0 0 11 0 9 0 0 9 0 18 0 0 15 3 919 42 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X 295 . by industry (NAICS). Kitchener. Ontario code Public administration Federal government public administration Provincial and territorial public administration Local.

962 953 85 309 238 1.700 1.289 2. Quebec Oshawa. fishing and hunting Crop production Animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.945 11.142 2. Saskat.474 230.Newfoundland Quebec chewan Niagara and Falls. forestry.104 735 8.675 1.753 5.570 770 1.634 11.570 174 30 53 5 69 17 6.972 11.932 20.307 597 156 1.715 5.256 515 339 427 4.758 23.585 1. Quebec Regina.811 5.503 129 101 102 6.290 80 3 22 24 15 6 53 8 4 Utilities Utilities 22 221 1.061 155 120 93 611 412 242 436 315 336 172 104 59 204 197 114 152 96 94 76 39 28 85 46 29 44 to 45 441 442 443 134.969 6.178 4.666 1.703 892 6.605 2.637 2.990 501 179 27 72 9 2 4 57 4 31 58 3 31 61 39 7 22 5 11 64 7 4 16 0 8 9 0 5 213 3.327 190 105 1.119 16.032 173 13 17 38 90 39 92 26 243 5 67 66 68 15 248 129 101 351 29 6 1 6 7 1 12 3 48 3 12 17 18 5 43 25 11 1.205 1.027 97.Catharines. Labrador Ontario Saint John New Brunswick number 11 111 112 113 114 115 1. John’s.182 545 2.945 1.945 858 72 250 119 102 158 90 88 231 61 293 1.897 1.192 1.349 30 21 241 2.184 4.470 317 106 175 14 0 22 70.137 111 63 79 2.145 3.632 3.055 851 307 1.042 61 9 113 579 2 8 80 341 3 14 51 286 1 4 23 414 415 416 14.899 3.075 18.251 49 541 474 331 125 1.035 2.887 945 4.528 936 255 410 147 10 114 12.776 1.301 16.034 52.343 1.027 143 14 26 47 47 9 Mining and oil and gas extraction Oil and gas extraction Mining (except oil and gas) Support activities for mining and oil and gas extraction 21 211 212 6. census metropolitan areas1.667 92 59 90 334 150 308 326 120 279 37 43 102 115 88 141 36 28 83 39 35 56 24 21 53 417 418 419 19.781 2.669 8. Ontario OttawaGatineau.178 3.544 2.460. equipment and supplies wholesaler-distributors Miscellaneous wholesaler-distributors Wholesale agents and brokers Retail trade Motor vehicle and parts dealers Furniture and home furnishings stores Electronics and appliance stores Building material and garden equipment and supplies dealers Food and beverage stores Health and personal care stores Gasoline stations Clothing and clothing accessories stores Sporting goods. by industry (NAICS).468 3.370 365 110 895 3.476 440 198 294 1.061 12. St.380 624 2. Saguenay.157 27.402 14 30 40 72 38 51 131 259 38 55 245 264 5 13 25 61 19 63 59 103 4 23 18 42 6 8 38 34 2 5 16 30 41 411 412 413 85.406 4.653 331 377 1.208 373 2. book and music stores General merchandise stores Miscellaneous store retailers Non-store retailers 296 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.923 9.Market Research Handbook Table 9.704 19.026 86 71 7 20 19 6 44 11 71 7 38 27 50 30 174 87 34 332 57 14 1 6 13 0 26 6 33 0 4 10 14 2 30 11 18 353 34 3 3 8 13 3 29 4 18 2 8 10 25 22 51 27 7 221 31 4 3 4 7 1 28 8 19 4 9 7 7 1 19 11 5 335 336 337 339 1.308 9. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Montréal.758 270 2.173 9. beverage and tobacco wholesaler-distributors Personal and household goods wholesaler-distributors Motor vehicle and parts wholesaler-distributors Building material and supplies wholesaler-distributors Machinery.015 2.046 1.215 160 62 64 927 98 32 54 742 103 30 40 444 445 446 447 448 451 452 453 454 5. hobby.004 1.10 – continued Number of establishments. Ontario Quebec code Total Agriculture.226 879 303 5 1 38 22.311 431 160 720 582 198 58 326 763 232 94 437 31 to 33 311 312 313 314 315 316 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 331 332 333 334 65.719 132 19 28 21 57 7 80 26 265 3 59 34 61 9 156 80 203 2.964 300 37 137 86 3 37 6.778 676 7 7 53 2.215 470 421 780 481 285 769 261 234 729 383 312 642 310 104 634 196 45 128 98 105 172 74 42 162 58 138 364 177 158 358 157 186 494 85 60 212 116 80 154 79 41 139 48 42 157 73 95 143 63 22 109 39 31 120 43 54 78 51 53 102 37 Manufacturing Food manufacturing Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing Textile mills Textile product mills Clothing manufacturing Leather and allied product manufacturing Wood product manufacturing Paper manufacturing Printing and related support activities Petroleum and coal products manufacturing Chemical manufacturing Plastics and rubber products manufacturing Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing Primary metal manufacturing Fabricated metal product manufacturing Machinery manufacturing Computer and electronic product manufacturing Electrical equipment.295 1.987 3.428 1.022 17.841 7. appliance and component manufacturing Transportation equipment manufacturing Furniture and related product manufacturing Miscellaneous manufacturing Wholesale trade Farm product wholesaler-distributors Petroleum product wholesaler-distributors Food.375 23.918 162 318 185 1.413 855 539 583 27 8 4 11 14 0 23 9 72 1 19 30 23 7 91 65 23 1.041 2.139 751 8.546 2.946 662 811 1.115 1.078 11. hunting and trapping Support activities for agriculture and forestry Québec.064 260 608 107 5 84 39. St.022 708 252 18 343 14.275 7.106 1.938 1.013 10.494 7.002 7.554 8.719 268 144 190 1.153 39 27 275 599 14 10 58 1.179 971 645 257 16 8 45 10.605 778 4.724 1. 63-224-X .046 121 121 16 16 43 43 12 12 13 13 24 24 8 8 8 8 5 5 Construction Construction of buildings Heavy and civil engineering construction Specialty trade contractors 23 236 237 238 168.

352 641 641 606 606 Management of companies and enterprises Management of companies and enterprises 55 551 49.181 4.787 11.670 1.Catharines.539 2. Ontario OttawaGatineau. Saguenay.130 1 492 2.928 14.258 2.709 1.814 347 1. census metropolitan areas1.418 108 15 126 740 33 483 488 49 346 97 7 115 238 34 280 83 15 103 57 12 95 30 9 81 Accommodation and food services Accommodation services Food services and drinking places 72 721 722 66. Quebec Regina.013 33 466 447 19 348 332 16 305 289 16 Educational services Educational services 61 611 16.689 9.899 656 513 7 24 112 3.585 2.736 195 909 800 100 589 515 71 427 385 39 533 897 127 9 39 19 4 5 9 3 3 Professional.200 534 419 5.375 1.035 9.411 5.667 19.371 209 3.505 1.855 551 52 499 1.657 249 1.950 525 3. St.900 6.112 3. Ontario Quebec code Transportation and warehousing Air transportation Rail transportation Water transportation Truck transportation Transit and ground passenger transportation Pipeline transportation Scenic and sightseeing transportation Support activities for transportation Postal service Couriers and messengers Warehousing and storage Québec.435 369 31 408 110 12 628 161 12 275 87 11 244 60 2 279 71 5 Real estate and rental and leasing Real estate Rental and leasing services Lessors of non-financial intangible assets (except copyrighted works) 53 531 532 129.026 1.822 3.672 5. web search portals and data processing Other information services Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.216 1.375 2.001 1. entertainment and recreation Performing arts. spectator sports and related industries Heritage institutions Amusement.663 19.331 13. grant-making.590 349 1. and professional and similar organizations Private households 81 811 812 101.910 643 285 142 21 5 135 46 50 21 15 5 19 10 7 13 5 7 4 2 Finance and insurance Monetary authorities .227 606 10.200 0 434 0 605 0 319 0 260 0 220 0 Information and cultural industries Publishing industries (except internet) Motion picture and sound recording industries Broadcasting (except internet) Internet publishing and broadcasting Telecommunications Internet service providers.250 4.876 892 87 362 32.569 47.087 458 458 165 165 230 230 128 128 78 78 68 68 Health care and social assistance Ambulatory health care services Hospitals Nursing and residential care facilities Social assistance 62 621 622 623 624 64.050 5.156 22 218 566 684 467 6 78 133 1.875 14.221 153 399 7.433 75. scientific and technical services 54 541 259.241 2.704 438 3.179 1.central bank Credit intermediation and related activities Securities.241 19.181 110 54 319 159 31 74 5 3 20 1.398 696 9.048 1.945 809 531 877 314 244 790 331 199 562 210 132 813 814 30. by industry (NAICS).048 489 489 544 544 328 328 150 150 229 229 Administrative and support.761 12.430 16.162 2.256 883 219 552 201 164 120 711 712 713 18. Quebec Oshawa.905 2.092 115 5.110 190 190 1.180 2.742 80 2.115 14. scientific and technical services Professional.663 10.514 86 731 271 611 3 0 0 385 72 2 0 75 4 57 13 2.318 2.822 117.799 259.122 30.587 17.110 1 247 0 1.135 90 776 2.046 1.704 5.352 1.146 93 1.Newfoundland Quebec chewan Niagara and Falls.923 8. and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Funds and other financial vehicles 52 521 522 83.333 9.714 1.102 352 400 36 14 119 547 193 208 28 3 44 218 24 146 9 5 14 208 87 64 9 3 16 190 47 87 10 0 26 60 19 13 6 0 10 57 13 17 8 2 11 518 519 1. civic.927 620 0 112 3.878 113 25 62 5.962 1. waste management and remediation services Administrative and support services Waste management and remediation services 56 561 562 77.975 516 5. 63-224-X 297 .556 1.126 359 359 1. John’s.941 0 1.923 49.986 794 324 1.049 940 105 1.819 2 5.827 8 11.537 2.263 60.158 1 1.030 2.746 1.667 5.529 3. St. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Montréal.475 62 542 523 19 1. gambling and recreation industries 71 28. Saskat.391 23 192 618 1.905 37.670 1.Market Research Handbook Table 9.156 301 1.344 5.204 5.011 12 23 1.976 355 858 835 23 3.978 14.150 409 78 1.585 16.317 1.373 40.241 609 85 524 442 56 386 324 62 262 Other services (except Public administration) Repair and maintenance Personal and laundry services Religious.095 831 10 61 193 810 500 8 79 223 435 223 7 51 154 437 313 7 40 77 Arts. Labrador Ontario Saint John New Brunswick number 48 to 49 481 482 483 484 485 486 487 488 491 492 493 64.126 8. commodity contracts.523 6.110 2.415 259 396 97 15 2.224 2.101 0 266 637 1 106 960 0 159 454 0 81 353 0 47 414 1 58 523 524 526 59.621 692 34 658 3.064 361 269 1.088 36 1 8 726 848 1 12 205 31 173 47 1.936 1.731 1.799 37.203 1.317 2.087 1.10 – continued Number of establishments.704 1.838 36 1 16 868 470 2 19 194 19 186 27 653 9 1 0 355 119 7 2 40 10 80 30 884 9 1 6 569 62 0 15 139 9 42 32 456 12 0 23 159 102 0 13 69 3 50 25 378 9 1 1 226 69 0 4 35 2 26 5 294 1 3 9 172 20 0 7 54 1 18 9 51 511 512 513 514 26.262 11.

Ontario Quebec code Public administration Federal government public administration Provincial and territorial public administration Local.Catharines. Labrador Ontario Saint John New Brunswick number 91 911 912 913 914 2.699 442 1. St. John’s. Saskat. Saguenay. Quebec Oshawa. by industry (NAICS). Ontario OttawaGatineau. St.Newfoundland Quebec chewan Niagara and Falls.535 611 69 272 62 52 147 2 8 0 0 8 0 148 108 3 20 3 131 4 75 48 4 272 34 219 18 1 13 0 0 13 0 107 33 51 23 0 9 1 3 5 0 15 0 3 12 0 919 42 9 0 14 0 0 0 0 0 0 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Montréal. Quebec Regina. 63-224-X . municipal and regional public administration Aboriginal public administration International and other extra-territorial public administration 298 Québec. census metropolitan areas1.Market Research Handbook Table 9.10 – continued Number of establishments.

090 520 1.178 4.078 11.468 129 69 56 2.109 980 306 123 551 803 255 113 435 45.439 2.023 4.494 7.998 998 395 28 3 8 7 19 5 24 11 25 6 17 9 21 10 57 26 10 7.285 2. 63-224-X 299 .809 5.341 726 214 67 445 22.987 217 137 109 104 101 38 87 50 16 5.356 258 133 330 4 8 12.292 705 303 1.182 545 2. hunting and trapping Support activities for agriculture and forestry Toronto.253 1.479 2.715 5.527 1.142 2. beverage and tobacco wholesaler-distributors Personal and household goods wholesaler-distributors Motor vehicle and parts wholesaler-distributors Building material and supplies wholesaler-distributors Machinery.115 1.990 501 82 25 18 22 1 18 28 1 8 419 75 72 7 1 5 715 121 72 39 16 7 13 6 4 53 12 13 213 3.312 724 2.002 7.355 28 27 2. Sherbrooke.849 47 1.013 71 73 58 36 18 29 5.410 55 22 413 8.306 1. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Saskatoon.512 63 154 69 72 146 71 17 105 37 600 2.128 144 57 91 843 95 53 47 35.753 5.116 508 519 20 7 62 Mining and oil and gas extraction Oil and gas extraction Mining (except oil and gas) Support activities for mining and oil and gas extraction 21 211 212 6.443 2. Thunder SaskatQuebec Bay.887 78 171 139 148 235 120 45 190 121 67 180 78 82 142 74 28 144 41 41 135 47 75 100 76 53 96 25 1.758 1.923 9.703 892 6.653 10 22 40 92 7 17 65 65 2 12 13 28 523 621 1.284 3. Ontario Manitoba number 11 111 112 113 114 115 1.841 7. by industry (NAICS). British Quebec Columbia Victoria.899 3.446 205 137 72 160 112 42 545 415 444 Retail trade Motor vehicle and parts dealers Furniture and home furnishings stores Electronics and appliance stores Building material and garden equipment and supplies dealers Food and beverage stores Health and personal care stores Gasoline stations Clothing and clothing accessories stores Sporting goods.981 1.781 2.406 4.546 2. chewan Ontario code Total Agriculture.481 1.669 8.616 2.181 147 17 355 7.757 86 57 23 2.027 97.046 8 8 10 10 7 7 240 240 3 3 112 112 17 17 8 8 24 24 Construction Construction of buildings Heavy and civil engineering construction Specialty trade contractors 23 236 237 238 168.463 31 to 33 311 312 313 314 315 316 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 331 332 333 334 65.932 1.375 23.969 6.758 270 2.479 59 810 920 548 186 2.696 2.425 1.003 129 63 77 15. Rivières.717 26.514 2.140 378 2.702 405 24 52 290 3 36 411.785 522 154 1.946 662 811 1.279 3.Vancouver.119 54 58 31 2.374 4.184 4.866 484 293 165 7 3 16 38.666 1.188 1.637 2.704 19.460.305 1.549 7.761 461 211 226 444 445 446 447 448 451 452 453 454 5.649 663 84 54 147 436 46 524 83 738 20 286 279 285 91 916 563 352 816 60 26 6 24 25 6 54 3 71 1 27 21 38 6 74 32 54 1.334 626 154 57 65 69 280 167 416 10.972 11.124 3.200 2.052 3.147 7 12 47 43 169 343 542 1.544 2.093 6.113 1.869 1.507 171 225 326 1.567 150 79 91 1. appliance and component manufacturing Transportation equipment manufacturing Furniture and related product manufacturing Miscellaneous manufacturing Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.157 27.Market Research Handbook Table 9. census metropolitan areas1.073 190 115 138 3.148 783 100 343 198 138 311 225 76 449 102 85 422 156 138 287 109 165 221 47 151 512 326 265 485 258 150 509 207 Manufacturing Food manufacturing Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing Textile mills Textile product mills Clothing manufacturing Leather and allied product manufacturing Wood product manufacturing Paper manufacturing Printing and related support activities Petroleum and coal products manufacturing Chemical manufacturing Plastics and rubber products manufacturing Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing Primary metal manufacturing Fabricated metal product manufacturing Machinery manufacturing Computer and electronic product manufacturing Electrical equipment.401 50 1.10 – continued Number of establishments.785 1.075 18.592 1.022 17.474 16. book and music stores General merchandise stores Miscellaneous store retailers Non-store retailers 44 to 45 441 442 443 134.308 9.516 2.290 39 3 19 272 1 522 16 3 28 Utilities Utilities 22 221 1.600 144 18 15 36 84 10 65 26 175 6 72 102 52 19 202 110 51 335 336 337 339 1. Ontario Trois.605 2.007 41 12 4 10 16 2 31 5 52 4 23 77 37 17 198 233 28 1. forestry.139 751 833 24 19 477 7 6 299 4 8 26.104 735 8.113 995 1.099 2.497 348 73 227 17 2 29 185.192 2.046 1. Winnipeg.531 831 1.800 994 748 9 2 47 9.301 16. British Columbia Windsor.811 5.173 9.171 1. hobby.404 2. equipment and supplies wholesaler-distributors Miscellaneous wholesaler-distributors Wholesale agents and brokers 41 411 412 85.620 5.028 13 67 65 143 13 74 42 88 35 75 104 199 Wholesale trade Farm product wholesaler-distributors Petroleum product wholesaler-distributors Food.835 860 610 368 595 402 25.123 156 587 346 2.034 52. fishing and hunting Crop production Animal production Forestry and logging Fishing.218 12.134 455 81 88 88 133 65 16.834 448 98 228 100 0 22 6.634 11.061 572 70 7 3 17 10 3 27 4 48 5 18 22 23 4 77 50 20 553 32 1 11 8 24 8 41 9 41 3 18 32 17 9 75 52 18 233 22 0 4 3 3 1 30 8 25 0 6 5 14 2 32 14 9 20.616 112 128 293 417 418 419 19.351 1.282 103 58 189 414 415 14.432 14.408 166 134 166 2.176 594 2.587 146 66 872 25 7 655 13 8 2.

507 81 374 1.604 1.204 5.342 24 122 281 842 700 4 37 101 2.654 213 1.489 34.292 1.799 259.769 1.749 4.876 892 87 362 32.069 340 951 125 20 629 130 18 1.604 17. and other financial investment and related activities Insurance carriers and related activities Funds and other financial vehicles Toronto.335 0 300 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.221 153 399 7.985 4.122 30.318 2.central bank Credit intermediation and related activities Securities.805 5.333 886 630 8 67 181 517 289 4 69 155 378 293 7 24 54 14.395 2.263 1.827 8 11.689 9. Ontario Trois.663 765 137 13 392 70 6 244 53 7 18.604 4.044 8 123 1.028 0 113 531 0 63 345 0 41 26.233 1. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Saskatoon.799 1.262 11.273 0 177 905 0 128 2.923 872 872 248 248 187 187 15. gambling and recreation industries 71 28.025 497 2 3 224 12 201 63 51 511 512 513 514 26.616 465 44 421 8.540 1 352 523 524 526 59.176 0 585 0 344 0 1. spectator sports and related industries Heritage institutions Amusement. scientific and technical services 54 541 259.207 240 967 1.586 Administrative and support. 63-224-X .402 88 88 2. Thunder SaskatQuebec Bay. web search portals and data processing Other information services Finance and insurance Monetary authorities .672 126 31 60 11 3 7 102 34 33 8 1 9 47 13 7 8 3 5 9.309 693 16. British Quebec Columbia Victoria. civic.059 12 52 2.878 1.650 4.787 673 98 575 557 59 498 381 83 298 17.308 232 69 4 7.814 1. and professional and similar organizations Private households 81 811 812 101.Vancouver.285 1.749 1.436 376 376 151 151 486 486 Health care and social assistance Ambulatory health care services Hospitals Nursing and residential care facilities Social assistance 62 621 622 623 624 64. chewan Ontario code Transportation and warehousing Air transportation Rail transportation Water transportation Truck transportation Transit and ground passenger transportation Pipeline transportation Scenic and sightseeing transportation Support activities for transportation Postal service Couriers and messengers Warehousing and storage Information and cultural industries Publishing industries (except internet) Motion picture and sound recording industries Broadcasting (except internet) Internet publishing and broadcasting Telecommunications Internet service providers.986 794 324 1.218 306 1.332 163 3.596 1 207 0 3.441 Other services (except Public administration) Repair and maintenance Personal and laundry services Religious.875 14.373 40.258 2.Market Research Handbook Table 9.461 410 436 411 25 9.368 744 7.754 1. scientific and technical services Professional.430 1.619 184 12 28 9.923 49.436 2. British Columbia Windsor.539 2.239 1.944 363 0 58 10.254 480 303 964 440 206 626 249 171 24.738 1.225 6. commodity contracts. Sherbrooke.284 3.524 9.950 525 3.452 573 332 5 0 1 179 47 1 2 46 1 35 15 7.911 10.344 263 163 110 8.031 76 6 81 2.612 1 1.005 8.191 110 2.553 139 3.978 14.672 572 515 1.320 719 719 615 615 1.154 896 813 814 30.975 516 5.819 2 471 0 318 0 206 0 6.320 6.335 195 1.984 162 10 135 3.928 1.845 66 64 204 333 138 100 13 12 22 108 35 33 6 1 10 607 141 335 36 8 36 518 519 1.448 1.359 2.704 11.349 457 262 7 68 120 8.385 1.586 1.852 229 229 6.309 746 349 190 10.699 1.625 0 3.076 37 5 7 1.569 47.822 117.136 2.197 4.035 902 14 1 0 530 155 2 2 75 5 87 31 425 2 1 3 238 85 0 0 36 5 48 7 385 15 1 4 270 14 1 3 45 3 19 10 18. waste management and remediation services Administrative and support services Waste management and remediation services 56 561 562 77.232 721 2.910 643 11 3 8 9 8 3 613 154 7 2 263 69 43 5 16 7 30 21 52 521 522 83.263 60.788 323 533 897 9 4 3 303 4 104 11 7 25 Professional.827 595 514 77 19.248 37 823 799 24 1.050 5. grant-making.585 16.042 59 658 348 825 22 0 18 246 321 0 51 83 6 58 20 825 3 1 6 432 215 0 2 87 9 46 24 2. Rivières. census metropolitan areas1.648 71 993 241 25 190 118 15 155 337 29 310 Accommodation and food services Accommodation services Food services and drinking places 72 721 722 66.254 1.617 Management of companies and enterprises Management of companies and enterprises 55 551 49. by industry (NAICS).871 21.525 1.712 456 288 676 711 712 713 18.433 75.617 4.322 534 444 3.001 63 938 1.115 623 605 18 553 532 21 273 261 12 21.398 696 9.610 19 140 523 Arts.239 629 629 81. entertainment and recreation Performing arts.852 15.756 379 52 Real estate and rental and leasing Real estate Rental and leasing services Lessors of non-financial intangible assets (except copyrighted works) 53 531 532 129.585 176 176 87 87 78 78 4.738 1.455 142 1.10 – continued Number of establishments.686 2.197 31.835 269 84 473 69 26 23 7 0 4 4.402 4.457 1.663 1.657 86 612 2.624 1. Ontario Manitoba number 48 to 49 481 482 483 484 485 486 487 488 491 492 493 64.916 2.420 720 720 31.809 69 Educational services Educational services 61 611 16.541 2.137 108 809 730 75 630 542 85 37.250 116 10 137 73 10 80 33 6 71 6.420 81. Winnipeg.761 12.

British Columbia Windsor.535 39 3 0 21 0 7 15 0 0 296 12 229 22 0 8 121 46 12 161 1 127 6 0 0 293 46 218 913 914 611 69 30 6 14 0 11 4 42 1 12 2 49 8 23 10 6 0 18 11 919 42 0 0 0 12 0 6 0 0 0 Note(s): See "Data quality. Thunder SaskatQuebec Bay. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.Market Research Handbook Table 9.Vancouver. British Quebec Columbia Victoria. census metropolitan areas1. December 2005 for Canada NAICS code Census metropolitan areas Total Saskatoon. Winnipeg. Source(s): Business Register Division. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. Sherbrooke. 63-224-X 301 .699 442 1. municipal and regional public administration Aboriginal public administration International and other extra-territorial public administration Toronto. chewan Ontario code Public administration Federal government public administration Provincial and territorial public administration Local. Rivières. Ontario Manitoba number 91 911 912 2.10 – continued Number of establishments. by industry (NAICS). Ontario Trois.

3 107.0 104.4 137.2 144.0 Kitchener.3 101. Ontario/Quebec Total (house and land) House only Land only 99.0 104.9 102.2 8.1 104.2 127.7 114.3 146.5 156.0 103.4 122.9 108.6 96.9 170.5 101.2 100.0 104.5 116.1 106.6 111.2 1.1 100.0 98.4 127. Alberta Total (house and land) House only Land only 93.1 141.2 98.2 109.8 119.0 107.7 113.2 104.3 128.8 101.7 114.0 102.2 101.4 111.3 115. Catharines-Niagara.0 129.2 111.6 Regina.0 100.1 Hamilton.0 102.8 128.1 Charlottetown.9 100.0 100.8 142.9 103.7 100.9 137.5 178.5 101.6 141.3 101.4 107.0 4.1 120.0 97.9 3.1 119.0 100.1 99.7 118.0 100.1 2.2 143.5 112.8 104.7 118.2 102.8 101.8 212.0 109.7 127.0 100.0 100.4 129.5 115.4 100.7 95.0 100.2 105.4 103.8 100.6 145.0 101.0 125.0 114.0 100.5 118.3 134.0 107.0 100.9 141.2 109.6 126.3 4.8 126.1 128.4 106.3 4.7 124.8 154.5 104.6 101.5 102.0 100. Ontario Total (house and land) House only Land only 99.2 35.8 106. Quebec Total (house and land) House only Land only 100.0 120.3 109.3 105.7 100.2 104.7 116.4 106.2 5.1 108.4 102.5 137.8 109.7 100.2 133.0 100.6 106.4 129.7 99.0 177.0 100.Market Research Handbook Table 9.8 137.7 103.2 125.0 113.3 122.7 99.7 105.0 100.0 106.3 133.6 Edmonton.2 4.5 100.5 93.0 100.1 1.4 110.6 99.0 98.9 3.6 136.6 100.6 102.2 114.6 109.0 100.8 143.3 129.4 117.0 101.2 103.1 104.0 100.0 100.6 100.2 105.0 104.1 103.3 142.2 105.4 134.8 115.6 100.9 28.2 120.4 101.6 113.0 104.4 103.5 172.8 8.2 120.11 New housing price indexes.1 98.4 126.1 5.2 149.7 99.0 London.3 133.8 110.2 117.3 132.2 106.1 103. metropolitan areas 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 1997=100 Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent Canada Total (house and land) House only Land only 99.1 3.5 104.0 101.6 101.0 100.4 St.3 103.1 118.8 95.0 100.2 11.4 108.4 102.5 98.9 9.0 126.6 179.3 100.3 120.2 102.4 142.0 102.3 105.0 St.8 121.7 0.4 94.2 103.0 100.3 Québec.5 128.8 107.9 115.0 103.9 107.8 147.0 100.6 8.0 100. John’s.0 102.7 141.8 109.1 112.1 98.9 4.7 Ottawa-Gatineau.3 95.7 128.4 141.3 3.1 95.0 107.5 93.6 101.9 110.2 105.0 100.7 104.6 119.6 116.4 110.7 98.0 103.8 108.2 131.2 104.0 136.7 107.9 105.7 122.3 99.4 120.0 100.8 118.4 108.4 102.4 110.1 6.7 149.1 120.1 4.1 5.0 106.2 94.2 153.9 137.5 100.6 99.6 47.0 118.0 106.1 134.1 124.4 103.1 100.2 102.0 100.9 100.2 112.0 100.9 26.0 100.6 138.8 103.4 107.0 101.0 130.9 111.7 115.1 104.3 119.4 104.5 126.2 101.2 131.6 Montréal.2 130.2 100.8 134. Quebec Total (house and land) House only Land only 100.6 121.8 129.9 120.6 101.9 124.6 100. Nova Scotia Total (house and land) House only Land only 102.3 115.7 99.8 147.1 Greater Sudbury and Thunder Bay Total (house and land) House only Land only 100.8 103.6 117.0 100.7 112.7 112.7 100.0 111.0 104.7 123.3 101. Saskatchewan Total (house and land) House only Land only 96.2 126.6 104.0 100.5 101.9 136.1 107.6 101. Alberta Total (house and land) House only Land only 98.0 100.0 110.3 107.8 131.5 102.4 100.2 3.0 100.5 95.7 126. Prince Edward Island Total (house and land) House only Land only 100.5 100.0 3.5 139.0 108.0 122.8 102.8 112.8 118.2 100.0 100.9 128.8 117.3 98. Ontario Total (house and land) House only Land only 96.4 132.0 100.6 110.3 116.4 103.1 122. Ontario Total (house and land) House only Land only 96.4 Calgary.0 100.1 107.7 99.2 111.1 113. Newfoundland and Labrador Total (house and land) House only Land only 302 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 100.9 106.6 8.0 154.3 117.6 124.8 109.8 138.6 110.3 96.4 98.0 99.8 5.8 4.8 113.5 105.7 112.6 100.9 119.4 104.9 119.3 140.0 100.9 135.7 158.8 103.0 111.8 96.1 114.4 106.9 125.0 100.6 94.3 100.8 105.7 108.2 154.5 100.8 127.7 138.4 132.0 128.8 141.4 100.3 Halifax.2 3. 63-224-X .9 107.3 134.0 100. Ontario Total (house and land) House only Land only 99.2 154.5 116.2 164.7 114.7 100.5 108.0 116.6 92.5 112.7 3.9 112.0 100.4 100.2 143.5 112.1 98.3 112.2 98.7 108.0 127.4 156.7 122.7 135.1 3.2 123.4 147.4 115.9 100.6 123.0 100.2 4.5 102.5 113.5 106.5 106.0 101.8 96.2 114.0 100.4 142.4 43.3 102.4 101.5 111.1 103.2 1.0 103.0 100.9 100.9 100.0 128.0 109.7 101.4 128.2 105.0 112.0 4.9 134.4 136.0 151.4 106.2 103.4 107.8 92.5 118.4 142.6 107.8 119.0 99.0 102.7 98.0 123.2 110.6 102.9 100.6 104.0 105.0 119.1 108.1 102.4 115.9 124.8 102.0 100.6 123.8 146.1 101.1 135.5 96.3 125.0 100.9 102.9 100.3 97.6 5.9 113.5 33.7 1.2 227.0 100.1 5.7 10.6 147.6 115.5 6.8 114.1 102.1 103.8 105.4 129.

0 19.2 107.4 130.2 81.8 108.8 105.3 106.8 105.5 128.5 129.6 132. Source(s): Prices Division.4 128.8 121.9 90. 62-007-X and CANSIM table 327-0005.0 100.4 100.6 128. and Moncton.Market Research Handbook Table 9.3 117.8 135.4 124.4 3.5 Winnipeg.9 107.2 135.0 100.8 142.1 -0.5 102.4 105.2 123.0 92.7 106.2 115.2 117.9 111.8 101.4 113.5 116.3 146.3 121.2 102.7 Windsor.0 105.1 132.2 124.9 88.7 108.4 115.2 109.3 105.0 104.3 118.6 122.8 121.8 80.3 85.6 102.2 101. annual average.3 118.7 115.2 104.6 113. metropolitan areas 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 1997=100 Saint John.7 111.3 153.2 128.0 110.2 110.0 139.0 101. Table 9.3 111.9 113.1 114.2 100.6 123.4 22.5 107.0 22.4 91.7 107.7 109.2 92.7 117.5 121.8 105.0 100.4 130.5 104.0 95.5 102.2 112.1 120.1 8.7 128.9 94.8 111.2 111. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.6 106.1 114.7 104.2 125.1 118.8 108.8 102.0 103.6 96.0 100.4 101.8 128.3 3.3 113.5 110.7 86.5 98.4 125.0 100.4 105.4 109.2 115.8 108.5 130. New Brunswick Total (house and land) House only Land only Percentage change 2005 to 2006 percent 103.1 Victoria.4 18.5 113.5 109.1 20.4 111.8 120.0 107. Ontario part.1 127.3 3.2 109.3 114.6 132.6 22. British Columbia Total (house and land) House only Land only 103.2 108. John’s. Manitoba Vancouver.8 4.0 100.6 131.6 113.0 113.2 19.5 105.9 9.7 108.2 109.0 22.0 102.12 The all-item consumer price index.0 113.0 97.6 90.0 100.7 10.4 3.0 86.6 102.1 107.2 110.2 96.1 127. 62-001-X and CANSIM table 326-0002.3 120.1 104.5 127.7 111.3 121.7 113. Quebec Ottawa-Gatineau.8 109.1 123.2 109.7 107.2 105.9 131.2 105.9 101.8 102.2 124.9 117.1 102.5 28.6 128.4 103.4 106. catalogue no.3 0. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.2 112.6 100.5 102.2 91.5 112.0 100.7 99.1 130.2 9.6 97.5 101.8 98.5 6.5 89.4 122.4 111.9 123.3 118.4 146.1 99.6 130.0 112.9 118.8 21.0 95. Quebec Regina.7 16.5 118.6 105.7 107.4 119.7 96.9 116.0 100.0 129.5 109.0 128.0 100.7 110.5 103.2 121.8 98.9 18.0 100. Ontario Total (house and land) House only Land only 97.9 95.3 112.8 112.2 (1992=100) Calgary.0 102.3 119.8 25.4 114.6 113.2 100.3 122.7 115.6 126.5 120.8 101.0 98.0 100.7 3.3 112.1 102.5 109.0 16.1 124.1 100.6 124.3 114.0 110.4 110.2 87.5 130.4 21.1 121.2 100.2 100.3 114.1 133.6 93.5 115. Nova Scotia Montréal. Ontario Winnipeg.7 110.1 97.8 101.9 96.0 100.9 102.0 100.0 89.5 107.2 103.0 100.0 100.8 100.2 10.3 109.7 97.9 100.7 98.4 115.6 117.6 105.1 115.5 118.5 6.1 113.7 125.2 98.0 Saskatoon.6 100.11 – continued New housing price indexes.9 113.3 127. catalogue no.0 94.9 98.3 109.8 124.8 100. Prince Edward Island Percentage change 1997 to 2006 percent Note(s): See "Data quality.7 108. Newfoundland and Labrador Saint John.3 100.0 Toronto and Oshawa.1 125.3 101.7 91.3 106.6 140.1 132.7 106.9 119.2 -0.0 102.0 108.7 125.8 85.3 100.4 103.8 138.3 100.0 120. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.2 105.4 102.2 102.2 125.0 100. Ontario Total (house and land) House only Land only 96.5 94.3 17.5 143.0 100.1 134.5 114.5 98.7 105.1 103.8 122.3 96.3 111.1 106.3 2.3 96.4 126.1 Vancouver.5 101.0 114.1 116.0 100.3 136. New Housing Price Index (Survey 2310). Fredericton.6 119.4 122.4 96.0 100.2 88.4 130. British Columbia Charlottetown and Summerside.0 121.2 125.3 106.4 105.7 127.7 133.8 97. Consumer Price Index (Survey 2301).6 100.6 131. Alberta Halifax.4 109. British Columbia Victoria.9 106.4 107.8 101.7 97.0 120.9 95.9 126.9 123.4 103.3 103.3 118.5 119.2 126.8 137.0 114. Saskatchewan Total (house and land) House only Land only Note(s): See "Data quality.3 126.4 100.6 111.0 110.0 97. British Columbia Total (house and land) House only Land only 103.9 144.8 101.9 0.0 100.6 102.5 116.4 111.0 100.4 123. Alberta Edmonton.1 119.9 119.2 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 125.0 134. New Brunswick Saskatoon.9 113. selected urban centres 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 109.9 114.2 111.8 9. Saskatchewan Thunder Bay.7 103.8 101.5 110.5 141.0 101.1 3.4 21.6 98.2 123.4 103. Source(s): Prices Division. Saskatchewan St.8 100.2 95.8 109.2 127.6 98.2 101.5 99.4 119.7 121.2 100.9 97. Ontario/Quebec Québec. Capital Expenditure Price Statistics.3 111.2 110.0 101.0 132.7 125. Manitoba Total (house and land) House only Land only 98.6 117. Ontario Toronto.2 112. 63-224-X 303 .

2 81.8 34.6 30. Newfoundland and Labrador Saint John. Quebec Regina. Northwest Territories F 13.8 51 85.9 90. Manitoba Whitehorse.9 26 23.9 26.2 61.7 48.5 76.8 78.2 37.6 58. Prince Edward Island Edmonton. Alberta Charlottetown-Summerside.4 24.9 69 38.1 83.4 82 81.3 13.1 82.1 33 93.8 15.6 77.8 37.1 68.5 47 .4 25.1 81 80.8 21.6 84 88.2 28. New Brunswick Saskatoon. British Columbia Victoria. Ontario Quebec. Saskatchewan St.8 F 10.8 F 76.4 72.8 78.6 61.8 66.8 75.7 76.6 F 17 F F 13. Saskatchewan St.6 79.6 86.9 82 80.2 F F 28. Prince Edward Island Edmonton.8 37.1 79.3 85. Alberta Halifax.4 12. John’s. Quebec Ottawa 1.3 73.6 93. British Columbia Winnipeg.1 59 85.7 41. Manitoba Whitehorse.4 88 86.9 12 14.6 75 69.6 86. 2005 Percentage of households with Compact disc player Cablevision Satellite dish Digital video disc (DVD) player Compact disc writer Digital video disc (DVD) writer Home computer Internet use from home percent Calgary.8 19.4 19.4 F 7.3 62.5 73.8 81 Percentage of households with type of Internet connection Regular telephone connection to a computer High-speed telephone connection to a computer Cable connection to a computer Other type of connection With a vehicle (owned or leased) F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F 89.3 84.9 69.1 64. Quebec Ottawa.7 74. Survey of Household Spending (survey 3508) .6 61.1 53.3 31. Northwest Territories 90.2 11.4 70.3 19. Alberta Halifax. Yukon Yellowknife. Ontario Vancouver. Alberta Charlottetown-Summerside.5 28. New Brunswick Saskatoon.7 20.6 84.4 F 29.2 12.7 82 84.Market Research Handbook Table 9.1 71.9 74.9 7. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section. Yukon Yellowknife.2 8.5 61. British Columbia Victoria.7 77. Source(s): Income Statistics Division.9 83.5 61.9 57.6 28.3 17.4 51.9 89. Ontario Quebec.3 86. Saskatchewan Toronto.4 81.5 81.4 F 10.7 81.1 80.3 88.8 73.7 25.1 19.1 70.6 40.6 39.3 26.5 44.2 percent Calgary.2 49.5 67.1 29.4 27.9 61.8 79. selected metropolitan areas. 304 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.5 83.3 23.6 71. Saskatchewan Toronto.4 82.1 29.6 88.9 47.8 F 16.1 75.4 67 88 66.9 30.4 83.2 85.3 54.8 84.8 23 16.7 34.6 79.2 68.9 68. 63-224-X 45.5 15.5 26.2 69 83. Quebec Regina.2 68.3 84.7 76.7 49. Ontario Vancouver.4 38.8 81.5 28.7 81.4 20.3 31.8 72 84. British Columbia Winnipeg 2.8 83.5 36.1 5. John’s.6 24.3 38.7 86.2 33.6 Note(s): See "Data quality. Nova Scotia Montreal.1 84.3 F 27.3 81 38.13 Percentage distribution of household equipment. Nova Scotia Montreal.5 66.8 27.9 48.3 70.7 90.6 6.1 44.1 80. Newfoundland and Labrador Saint John.3 28.8 81.9 20.7 51.

728 5.835 47. British Columbia Windsor. Ontario Halifax.718 21.681 5. Quebec Regina.563 56.220 11.298 6. Ontario .648 25.120 10.301 32. Ontario St.600 1.067 519 347 3.485 2.970 4.448 9.217 10.846 5. John’s.194 10.514 11.862 8.681 9.400 18.377 6.881 3.408 2.958 3.600 6.464 5.869 14.311 22.342 9.454 34.888 14.151 7.885 179.111 36.696 81.354 15. Alberta Edmonton.179 38.572 3. Quebec Saint John.187 7.664 68.457 5.044 -74 4.434 22. Ontario Winnipeg.461 5.14 Migration by census metropolitan area In total 2003 to 2004 Out total 2004 to 2005 2003 to 2004 Net total 2004 to 2005 2003 to 2004 2004 to 2005 number of migrants Abbotsford. Ontario Ottawa-Gatineau.281 11.402 3. British Columbia Victoria.084 6.397 705 5.550 18.023 356 -1.009 2.080 18.328 1.444 6. 63-224-X 305 .927 43.338 11.591 14.189 46.264 13.696 519 -428 84.645 75.216 5.262 74 778 1.900 897 1.769 1.107 7.838 98.312 93.932 26.Quebec Quebec.816 6.771 9.286 12.408 262 752 4. Ontario Kingston.606 70.461 8.Market Research Handbook Table 9.437 12.012 17.761 4.184 14.795 5.210 7.585 23.543 94.884 4.965 8.755 14.845 14.109 21. New Brunswick Saskatoon. Alberta Greater Sudbury/Grand Sudbury.192 100.006 5.015 34.726 2. Quebec Oshawa. Quebec St.764 185.808 46.354 1.531 3.798 15.936 5.329 13.670 4. Ontario Kitchener.084 31.854 17.793 12.937 23.329 3.056 Note(s): See "Data quality. Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.984 22.015 48.417 5. Source(s): Small Area and Administrative Data Division and Annual Migration Estimations by Census Division/Census Metropolitan Area (survey 4101).135 21. Saskatchewan Sherbrooke.417 7.988 44. Quebec Vancouver.313 12. Catharines-Niagara Falls.373 2.730 18. Ontario Trois-Rivières.810 4.093 3.361 1. Saskatchewan Saguenay.480 7.889 20.143 3.792 16.748 4. Ontario Toronto. Manitoba 10.309 -294 8 1.087 21. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.448 25. Newfoundland and Labrador Thunder Bay.476 8.442 9.615 681 33.809 6.684 38.941 -336 -1.708 3.151 8.822 10.175 810 28.750 47 81. Nova Scotia Hamilton.236 14.696 21. Ontario Montreal. Ontario London. British Columbia Calgary.126 18.877 7.143 6.

100 74.900 Edmonton.600 45.950 29.300 77.040 870 … 25.700 90.400 32.300 Abbotsford.890 9.400 73.020 2.600 … 5.370 62.820 29.200 74.620 8.600 82. Quebec No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 388.600 86.920 3.800 94.500 81.480 37.030 27.500 … 4.850 10.350 830 … 28.900 86.000 46.000 30.000 … 27.480 183.390 4.430 25.910 12.000 Calgary.970 63.100 105.760 16.200 62.670 13.300 29.690 2.290 2.500 80.260 55.000 61.700 78.760 86.700 7.740 19.100 … 3.480 56.250 10. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 18.800 17.100 94.010 4.100 32.580 2.750 24.100 86.000 Oshawa.500 67.200 90.000 69.600 37.300 82.Quebec No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 306 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.370 73.000 112.100 99.300 83.170 1.100 77.930 8.250 14. Alberta No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 105.300 London.600 71.300 34.900 63.600 87.800 65. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 31.600 88.750 … 29.480 287.700 52.300 Kitchener.800 26. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 17.110 … 34.300 40.030 18.280 2.600 92.700 29.100 36.400 74.110 23.700 95.600 53.160 8. British Columbia No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over Ottawa-Gatineau.440 2.350 70.000 87.660 49.500 16.120 8.570 2.260 53.100 48.000 85.280 61.430 4.090 63.900 36. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 45.290 … 36.000 Hamilton.500 31.600 33.700 76.600 61.460 70.500 79.090 10.100 66.100 28.080 233. Nova Scotia No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 40.830 31.090 17.700 … 11.900 82.000 117.120 36.820 … 36.300 Halifax.100 50.000 71.700 7.400 31.100 75.220 20.000 … 34.200 13.100 30.600 75.200 37.590 60.500 18.500 100.430 23.400 Kingston.290 61.400 83.700 67.600 80.430 3.900 94.100 388.570 73.930 67.460 57.900 25.250 45.700 12.000 690 … 31.600 55.800 25. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 48.200 93.15 Number of families and median income by type of family and by number of children.100 86.040 9.200 84.690 62. 63-224-X .640 25.600 62.040 61.600 … 31.300 31.700 81.000 117.980 20.Market Research Handbook Table 9.000 8.820 31.200 96.590 80.430 35.100 89.350 26.700 71.060 70.300 15.600 69.300 70.000 … 18.400 5.780 57.600 71.720 … 34.200 78.500 91.830 6.400 … 103.100 68.700 Greater Sudbury/Grand Sudbury. Alberta No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 112.000 88.200 … 11.900 85.900 … 9.800 96.100 94.200 28.840 6.520 … 37.100 97.550 23.530 13. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families All families number median income number median income number median income 16.700 10.400 95.120 13.760 9.000 88.900 92. Ontario .460 61.470 5.600 63.660 … 31.100 88.050 73.460 3.010 5.560 … 31.500 67.000 Montreal.300 … 12.600 82.100 … 24.200 78.510 67.480 5.780 49.900 28.960 57.110 67.700 28.980 31.590 55.600 32.150 60.750 7.820 178.800 26.830 1.100 23.940 28.700 86.180 6.460 68.500 34.300 28.700 62.400 27.900 71.800 82.650 10. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 71.

400 34.900 17.300 83. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 45.510 7.930 50.300 71. Saskatchewan No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 24.880 37.800 64.410 9.210 12. Newfoundland and Labrador No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 18.220 2.040 9.410 12. Saskatchewan No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 20. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 13.900 … 11.400 25.300 74.320 1.000 75.810 2.750 60.190 27.000 … 4.550 55.700 77.090 47.000 25.400 79.300 St.400 82.700 7.900 74.600 20.390 16.300 52.420 11.800 80.600 30.400 Saint John.600 47.740 55.990 60.400 31.100 63.400 3.650 57.600 37.420 10.520 295.020 … 36.700 58.760 … 27.650 2.700 56.700 72.420 6.600 St. Catharines-Niagara Falls.440 8.300 26.900 Saguenay.600 5.790 1.820 14.700 34.600 … 3.400 475.200 82.200 27.900 17.800 … 147.080 9.710 2.000 86.470 5.880 50.010 7.770 11.890 640 … 25.190 9.320 8.680 4.900 18.500 71.370 … 31. New Brunswick No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 13.690 54.870 8.000 25000 13.850 54.960 12.780 710 … 31. Quebec No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 86.800 Toronto.300 69.900 … 19.570 460 … 29.120 3.900 25.950 147.350 60.800 32.900 6.000 71.770 42.470 3.570 3.230 2.960 7.680 313.880 56.300 Saskatoon. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families All families number median income number median income number median income Quebec.900 63. 63-224-X 307 .400 … 6. Quebec No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 18.860 810 … 26.000 Sherbrooke.600 52.800 30.200 Regina.150 2.640 57.700 68.930 64.900 26.900 81.390 10.200 71.800 74.500 45.580 5.400 77.900 88.700 … 6.100 59.100 83.400 33.800 80.300 475. Quebec No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 18.640 7.900 81.270 6.760 119.200 83.600 32.800 … 3.000 28.490 3.150 1.060 60.800 81.430 13.300 73.100 18.270 17.800 85.300 55.900 87.380 64.740 19.100 25.Market Research Handbook Table 9.600 72.550 … 31.200 81.900 10.100 77.050 7.600 28.400 30.020 2. John’s.900 71.720 19.000 71.900 68.680 461.400 31.500 68.790 1.200 68.800 13. Quebec No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.170 6.380 2.600 38.670 69.070 53.910 55.190 12.600 … 6.000 78.030 9.100 Thunder Bay.280 55.640 11.200 86.000 59.100 77.900 79.730 510 … 29.100 … 4.400 71.840 9.430 53.190 364.100 75.010 3.100 90.300 24.160 … 30.340 50.15 – continued Number of families and median income by type of family and by number of children.900 73.200 87.980 10.840 1.540 2.520 2.100 81.650 2.400 18.370 3.300 90.600 31.030 650 … 30.080 15.700 67.300 93.560 6.700 77.400 54.300 68.600 81.400 24.600 … 4.110 8. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over Trois-Rivières.000 66.740 31.700 85.280 50.110 1.000 90.270 11.

760 15.300 16.100 58.040 … 31. Ontario No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 32.200 82.270 20.950 3.600 72.400 53.100 54.100 30.900 17.700 … 31.000 29.330 49.600 75.600 42.400 26.840 9.400 66.900 82.350 14.470 10. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families All families number median income number median income number median income 227.100 75.400 33.Market Research Handbook Table 9.570 5.840 1.100 63.300 75.100 69. Manitoba No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 72.300 95.000 … 52.000 32. Source(s): Small Area and Administrative Data Division and Annual Estimates for Census Families and Individuals (T1 Family File) (survey 4105).950 13.520 4.580 23.130 62.900 227.500 67.300 … 19.700 27.100 28.900 72.750 8.500 64.730 4.680 … 30.870 42.700 Victoria.100 29.800 82.820 21.800 78.400 33. British Columbia No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over 42.700 … 8.360 58. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.300 75. 63-224-X .170 44.620 64.800 75.660 58.800 62.500 89.500 Winnipeg.500 66.700 87.170 136.460 170.330 34.020 26.900 81.590 112.090 56.100 72.500 91.500 4.120 … 34.460 7. 308 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.15 – continued Number of families and median income by type of family and by number of children.170 62.900 … 9.350 23.800 27.020 17.770 56.200 Vancouver.460 117.400 Windsor.720 2. British Columbia No children 1 child 2 children 3 children and over Note(s): See "Data quality.

500 28.200 53.280 20.400 Kingston.660 550 730 6.000 31. British Columbia 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.000 76.600 21.280 14.400 61.370 11.600 13.900 61.200 75.190 30.900 60.Market Research Handbook Table 9.100 52.200 3.920 35.700 7.880 9.700 29.750 2.200 44.400 81.290 7.800 23.300 24.000 28.600 70.700 54.400 36.100 53.190 21.390 1.600 102.310 8. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 780 5.170 29.500 80.900 38.020 14.240 3.410 12.900 20.16 Number of families and median income by type of families and by age of older partner or parent.310 7.720 20.230 25.310 3.800 33.980 3.760 41.750 550 850 8.300 53.240 64.700 20.070 6.600 Abbotsford.520 490 530 6.300 30.300 93.490 236.600 27.600 Halifax.000 28.320 11.900 76.470 44.280 18.900 25.500 48.000 43.050 14.200 15.200 77.970 9.070 13.030 10.800 2.800 20.600 82.350 16.600 68.500 41.200 68.900 37.980 17.810 12.900 32.500 440 1.200 29.100 86.700 47.400 107.500 94.380 13.300 21.400 25.750 46.000 29.170 101.400 16.840 59.700 3.400 35.400 81.170 3. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 2.800 30.800 20.480 2.500 1.450 34.600 49.030 5.750 38.130 38.270 28.780 8.200 23.120 9.500 42.400 68.300 70.300 30.240 37.040 1.200 28.420 3.100 104.800 88.380 6.600 32.910 12.010 38.100 580 1.080 3.500 26.700 31.400 41.300 40.010 7.500 62.580 53.200 34.600 85.390 2.600 7. 63-224-X 309 .870 254.510 40.300 3.400 89.200 29.800 35.300 59.840 8.330 7.010 3.600 27.400 18.720 171.200 1.210 40.740 25.000 26.650 10.200 39.800 37.800 1.100 57.300 24.380 4.030 20.920 15.100 28.880 2.900 26.100 50.800 92.300 87.200 33. Alberta 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 6.570 24.700 49.060 65. Alberta 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 5.450 36.000 Hamilton.330 3.500 24.900 11.700 29.800 9.200 52.600 13. Nova Scotia 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.970 13.490 22.590 14.200 9.000 47.100 Greater Sudbury/Grand Sudbury.200 31.270 12.770 161.300 19.200 73.400 25.000 63.770 5.710 40. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families Non-family person number median income number median income number median income 1.100 21.400 Calgary.600 26.600 23.590 8.600 21.430 2.400 28.180 166.340 1.600 54.600 39.000 59.100 99.810 11.900 29.390 38.640 29.600 27. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 750 4.680 4.530 3.100 51.320 8.540 37.400 52.200 24.080 8.110 7.800 3.900 26.560 13.900 32.940 19.190 12.100 35.850 2.160 85.600 21.860 4.570 28.640 2.700 20.800 400 1.600 84.930 12.300 2.860 3.550 5.740 38.830 24.300 28.800 55.400 31.910 7.240 36.200 58.000 22.070 35.500 86.900 72.900 32.440 41.700 Edmonton.060 7.670 6.800 70.110 2.830 32.500 46.700 80.500 8.000 33.830 10.300 3.630 1.100 22.420 25.

800 55. 63-224-X .700 20.150 4.210 47.310 4.950 21.300 36.710 28.800 25.050 12.100 38.050 10.400 23.690 150.060 93.070 7. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 2.100 70.200 23.090 5.460 19.890 10.500 24.370 2.100 630 4.100 34.600 8.270 19.800 30. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.200 58.800 92.750 1.400 910 3.100 30.000 70.800 37.320 35.000 85.790 73.260 29.Market Research Handbook Table 9.360 31.350 4.080 1.600 86.100 93.020 10.700 24.200 31.100 81.900 St.100 28.100 84.600 Ottawa-Gatineau.650 92.660 42.720 2.200 22.790 21.220 185.570 8.000 30.100 25.280 195.390 1.100 23.950 7.420 146.900 60. Quebec 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 13.740 694.400 33.500 25.710 10.700 35.300 25.900 49.800 20.430 24.370 34.200 27.000 10.080 61.100 59.900 90.500 5.300 7.390 42.400 77.700 72.600 Quebec.100 27.150 11. Catharines-Niagara Falls.300 47.740 5.100 Montréal.280 13.900 1.600 49.200 45.060 9.160 14.430 24. Saskatchewan 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.480 12.200 16.000 3.300 26.700 30.000 26.500 85.000 84.200 46.620 18.800 112.010 8.200 35.130 51.300 4.060 17.670 13.220 14.200 3.000 23.200 85.300 53.550 26.940 9.160 6.930 29.000 67.240 8.540 10.440 8. Ontario .700 54.180 9.170 8.500 71.160 12.300 24.220 35.340 33.320 11.400 83.610 1.600 49.730 108.690 18.930 105.050 6.600 10.680 17.000 60.470 9.560 23.500 32.900 46.800 1.140 30.140 63.600 75.600 38.150 20.090 10.180 9.800 30.600 12.540 55.440 821.620 2.200 1.700 35.600 45.810 19.730 147.900 89.300 21.700 28.950 24.700 23.400 33.130 5.230 37.450 101.100 40.580 198.400 22.600 34.230 750 1.330 5.300 92.520 1.800 22.500 63.16 – continued Number of families and median income by type of families and by age of older partner or parent.600 18.520 10.800 22.500 31.400 53.400 64.960 2.000 74.200 33.000 38.000 9.300 310 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.000 65.800 35. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families Non-family person number median income number median income number median income Kitchener.460 3.970 5.080 21.070 4.560 62.000 63.800 29.880 24.000 47.370 41.120 4.590 28.900 25.860 23.200 29.310 5.900 81.800 26.090 11.760 10.360 14.700 51.600 77.490 9.160 14.500 65.700 27.840 6.700 Oshawa.900 London.300 53.300 89.360 122.770 31.450 13.900 31.310 2.500 49.500 45.900 97.570 22.530 6.800 22.240 10.700 106.900 18.400 78.370 5.100 45.300 45.250 3.400 66.100 34.850 171.350 26.900 107.490 1.700 82.600 28.600 20.680 107.900 31.300 Regina.600 31.050 34.160 193.290 12.200 22.Quebec 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 4.800 52.800 59.120 4.400 73.930 4.120 43.300 32.340 15.100 72.200 78.700 21.730 77.500 55.210 14.460 6.200 49. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 2.100 46.210 20.380 30.810 31.290 25.700 13.100 44.700 5.800 33.660 13.680 15.300 24.900 58.800 19.320 33.200 36.330 42.980 48.800 39.210 17.100 2.110 26.800 74.400 31.400 29.250 18.500 50.400 20.400 34.600 39.840 260.300 27.240 17.600 42.500 103.370 7.700 30.350 23.000 2.940 5. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.500 41.500 18.240 164.300 1.500 95. Quebec 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 3.

800 4.550 80.900 560 2.480 1.300 32.900 58.600 31.400 27.500 25.200 25.180 28.500 72.300 50.700 93.900 1.300 26.800 2.180 2.600 14.300 51.500 81.000 19.500 25.120 28.180 6.600 Toronto.400 20.Market Research Handbook Table 9.900 21.800 6.200 56.200 23.450 5.700 2.040 2.780 6.100 34.240 9.510 480 770 6.960 296.010 4.670 26.160 38.400 18.300 26.900 22.900 46.800 26.350 4. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families Non-family person number median income number median income number median income St.730 8.100 19.420 2.900 46.150 29.400 22.410 2.300 86.650 37.300 Sherbrooke.000 22.900 27.16 – continued Number of families and median income by type of families and by age of older partner or parent.340 2.960 10.590 8.800 38.400 560 1.100 27.900 36.360 13.400 84.560 4.000 44.200 65.330 7.800 75.990 2.800 22.000 44.120 820 1.330 5.400 96.590 8.400 18.300 28.100 40.040 1.940 23.900 43.100 26.560 2.580 3.250 730.700 31.570 19.370 440 780 6.700 20.000 70.700 68.000 82.100 24.920 201.520 130.720 3.000 82.260 23.000 56.700 Thunder Bay.880 11.290 27.300 17.500 32.790 5.200 32.000 32.510 3.330 11.000 72.820 59.400 69.090 205.300 19.300 36. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 430 3.630 400 670 5. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.000 66.810 5.000 32.600 85.930 213.600 3.010 320.120 2.820 26.400 28.670 2.000 39. 63-224-X 311 .390 2.690 42.750 23.500 180 970 1.260 13.730 12.700 30. Quebec 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.500 40. John’s.400 76.850 14.270 6.800 4.840 9.660 5.740 8.280 1.400 76.900 63.000 55.800 20.800 2.600 59.000 27.200 107.900 9.204.200 39.650 7.880 410 780 7.500 22.300 81.100 20.700 Saskatoon.220 5.900 20.800 310 1.500 19.650 9.570 41.930 33.200 18.390 11.870 22.200 24.500 56.100 63.000 430 1.200 15.800 71.500 77.350 29.200 25.200 43.100 46.900 25. Saskatchewan 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.150 3.400 32.810 14.860 9.820 7.900 44.200 Saint John.620 166.100 38.870 1.900 27.700 7.290 9.100 61.190 5.220 32.550 6.300 71.500 17.000 43.130 20.320 6.490 9.280 1.400 30.900 79.700 45.230 13.900 24.200 60.940 244.400 21.010 6.900 39.100 46.540 4.420 8. Quebec 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 710 5.930 91.400 2.830 15.400 18.060 6.820 4.200 60.010 7.030 102.100 3.900 24.200 2.320 4.170 3.900 25.970 1.280 8.100 32.500 55.110 7.170 8.000 85.100 10.990 37.740 7.560 800 990 11.430 2.060 3.490 8.300 20.100 51.000 86. New Brunswick 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 540 3.600 27.400 41. Newfoundland and Labrador 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 530 5.820 6.700 21.300 63.500 57.000 29.400 Saguenay.530 9.000 22.500 26.420 52.880 10.400 65.100 18.700 28.

970 27.100 33.700 56.430 1.800 53.400 24.800 26.900 77.200 42.070 17.310 3.670 9.600 57.220 6.000 50.500 29.700 6.200 33.360 4.600 Victoria.020 98.470 8.240 53.000 60.470 3.200 30.700 7.000 2.340 3.100 73. concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.000 56.300 48.700 29.Market Research Handbook Table 9.900 56.600 59.250 18.500 33.500 44.940 6.440 11.500 17.210 121.720 7.550 29.200 82. 63-224-X .700 3.530 5.760 62.400 31.500 78.200 4.600 Trois-Rivières.700 54.700 17.100 79.070 33.900 18.800 20.640 3.590 18.700 29.100 58.190 6.000 17.690 9.400 21.610 54. Source(s): Small Area and Administrative Data Division and Annual Estimates for Census Families and Individuals (T1 Family File) (survey 4105).000 19.190 500.090 83. British Columbia 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.770 38.200 26.360 75.200 28.110 21.800 102.110 7.570 11.060 15.200 38.310 7.380 6.700 20. British Columbia 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total Winnipeg.300 65.010 28.140 8.460 125.270 9.300 36.150 29.040 10.300 3.510 65.500 10.360 120.600 Windsor.390 14.900 33.240 1.500 41.530 13.400 29.200 26.370 7.500 52. Quebec 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total Vancouver.470 90.400 68.000 26.850 74.080 3.580 15.320 1.500 23.700 88.700 26.830 9.050 10.400 8.700 40.300 61.500 30. 2005 Couple families Lone-parent families Non-family person number median income number median income number median income 670 4.400 29.590 28.040 13.200 15.700 26.800 78.610 13.000 27.500 71.100 1.590 23.400 540 2.700 29.300 36.150 1.870 33.700 87.950 356.150 8. 312 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.430 10.000 67.900 2.600 92.390 64.280 13.980 5.290 21.690 13.700 33.100 23.600 85.820 14.200 78.000 23.100 55.470 3.900 52.720 156.200 17.900 39.500 25.900 1.600 48.800 38.740 8.500 73.910 13.660 420 820 6.050 4.300 21.450 7.550 6.610 18.400 73.300 38.900 47.800 32.900 24.100 83. Ontario 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total 1.700 48.700 17.260 34.000 58.16 – continued Number of families and median income by type of families and by age of older partner or parent.110 13.800 260 1.600 19.200 41.120 30.440 15.520 31.340 15.200 28. Manitoba 0 to 24 25 to 34 35 to 44 45 to 54 55 to 64 65 years and more Total Note(s): See "Data quality.190 10.400 22.900 30.280 91.100 22.920 29.000 47.070 2.690 16.200 27.720 12.400 26.

180 5.870 6.235 39.255 2.080 2.125 1.750 1. Nova Scotia Both sexes Male Female Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.395 4.810 3.865 3.790 2.660 1.320 4.885 5.720 2.845 2.915 2.665 2.220 2. Prince Edward Island Both sexes Male Female 58.190 4.575 2.220 2.325 2.000 2.890 2.355 3.985 Prince George.935 2.635 2.870 2.565 2.625 3.380 3.015 2. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 80.565 4.565 2.110 2.580 6.930 2.700 1.140 3.685 1.315 5.720 2.935 105.345 4.530 2.905 3.070 6.295 Fredericton.470 2.625 27.625 1.550 5.520 4.465 1.200 2.365 5.845 5.435 26.955 3.515 2.470 3.790 42.680 1.455 2.040 2.055 3.050 1.965 2.480 1.675 30.940 3.295 47.575 3.850 4.150 1.825 2. British Columbia Both sexes Male Female 83.895 45. Marie.775 2.880 45.255 2.620 2.315 5.360 3.030 2.690 1.550 5.390 2.600 2.500 1.290 2.810 3.950 1.335 2.425 30.430 4.355 5.490 1.200 3.550 2.690 2.235 2.505 2.490 1.105 4.310 3. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 56.110 38.150 4.295 1. 63-224-X 313 .020 2.Market Research Handbook Table 9.145 2.285 2.570 41.410 2.165 2.505 2.495 2.275 3.900 56.830 4.025 4.175 3.540 1.685 4.445 2.305 7.900 5.200 1.845 2.355 4.350 2.440 2.845 6.975 1. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 87.690 41.435 1.895 29.510 2.200 2.560 2.905 1.220 2.035 6.705 Drummondville.350 6.885 1.765 1.130 1.645 4.375 5.890 39.475 2.170 2.490 47.950 2.680 2.160 Charlottetown.055 2.795 2.075 4.845 2. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 88.100 38.985 6.820 3.790 41.725 2.220 5.17 Population by selected age1 groups and sex.450 2.475 2.275 3.340 5.225 4.855 5.625 6.820 6.340 2.770 4.025 4.970 2.410 44.485 6.040 2.570 5. selected census agglomerations.565 3. New Brunswick Both sexes Male Female 85.015 5.100 4.985 1.430 3.055 3. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 91.525 1.150 2.720 2.080 St-Jean-sur-Richelieu.805 2.705 5.885 1.325 3.520 32.845 1.905 4.595 2.925 49.400 2.220 4.280 3.915 5.585 1.800 2.040 2.160 5.085 1.550 2.900 2. British Columbia Both sexes Male Female 92.840 3.615 2.000 2.900 2. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 19 20 to 24 25 to 29 30 to 34 35 to 39 number Belleville.605 2.725 3.555 3.325 2. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 63.635 2.320 2.420 2.385 2.200 3.055 2.710 1.070 2.430 5.490 42.005 2.730 5.340 5.615 3.585 Sault Ste.000 2.125 2.225 41. British Colombia Both sexes Male Female 80.265 5.390 5.275 2.955 2.685 2.215 2.690 2.625 3.175 4.410 2.685 2.825 2.955 2.080 Kamloops.280 4.575 5.440 4.880 5.440 2.955 1.600 1.020 965 2.610 2.750 2.395 Shawinigan.150 3.135 1.985 3.870 4.515 44.530 2.630 6.450 2.485 3.105 2.870 2.865 3.315 1.370 2.745 2.650 2.460 3.200 2.005 3.730 5.415 1.370 Cape Breton.765 3.215 4.945 4.945 3.995 2.850 1.040 2.885 2.720 4.095 4.260 2.465 3.085 3.890 3.820 2.280 4.920 Sarnia.025 Chilliwack.315 5.145 5.580 6.705 2.140 North Bay.455 1.555 5. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 78.260 6.575 5.540 2.685 6.325 5.075 2.305 2.535 41.870 2.840 4.175 2.155 3.035 1.365 3.815 1.805 44.250 1.295 2.205 2.500 2.265 1.580 2.645 6.910 6.745 2.820 2.455 2.950 2.085 2.960 3.070 4.640 1.635 2.255 2.995 2.935 3.060 2.750 2.

8 7.3 6.2 6.7 4.5 5.3 7.3 4.7 6.0 100.6 Cape Breton.7 6.5 5.4 4.0 5.0 100.5 4.3 7.3 4.0 5.6 Sault Ste.2 4.6 6.5 5.0 6.5 5.0 5.6 6.2 6.9 6.9 5.8 6.0 5.2 6.7 6.9 5.9 5.7 5.1 6.6 5. Nova Scotia Both sexes Male Female Charlottetown.4 5. Marie.4 6.5 6.0 5.2 6.9 7.1 6.3 5.2 7.0 100.0 100.6 5.5 6. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 100.0 5. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 100.3 7.2 5.5 5.5 6. New Brunswick Both sexes Male Female 100.0 7.6 5.8 Shawinigan.6 5. Prince Edward Island Both sexes Male Female 314 Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.8 5.0 100.6 5.4 5.6 4.5 6.9 6.6 6.3 6.5 5.2 7.3 6.5 6.9 6.8 Fredericton.1 7.0 100.4 6.4 6.5 5.4 6.9 6.2 4.4 6.4 6.9 4.0 8.8 5.1 7.7 5.1 7.3 4.1 6.2 6.2 100.0 4.7 6.0 5.1 7. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 100.7 6.0 100.0 100.8 5. 63-224-X .9 4.1 7.9 6.5 6.2 7.0 100.2 3.7 7.3 7.6 5.4 5.5 6.0 100.0 100.3 6.0 5.1 6.4 St-Jean-sur-Richelieu.1 5.8 6.9 7.8 6.0 4.9 6. British Columbia Both sexes Male Female 100.0 4.0 6.0 6.7 4.7 5.3 6.1 5.8 6.2 4.8 5.2 6.8 6.7 5.2 5.0 5.0 5.4 6.0 100.5 6.8 5.17 – continued Population by selected age1 groups and sex.4 6.1 7.0 5.0 Prince George.5 5.1 7.0 100.4 6.Market Research Handbook Table 9.0 100.9 6.7 5.5 5.4 5.7 5.1 5.1 6.0 5.1 5.5 4.1 8.4 7.2 6.9 6.6 6.4 5.8 4.4 6. British Columbia Both sexes Male Female 100.6 5.1 6.0 7.4 5.1 7. British Colombia Both sexes Male Female 100.0 100.0 5.0 5.9 5.0 100.7 6.0 7.7 7.7 7.2 4.1 5.3 6.2 5.6 North Bay.5 6.6 5.3 6.5 5.4 5.2 6.5 5.3 4.2 5.4 5.7 5.0 100.2 7.5 5.0 4.5 6.2 7.7 4.7 6.3 6.1 5.1 5.8 6.6 6.4 4.1 7.3 5.4 7.9 5.0 100.0 8.1 6.2 5.5 5.9 4.6 5.3 6.3 4.9 5.9 7.5 3.4 7.7 5.3 5.5 6.7 5.2 7.4 5.9 7.6 6.9 6.1 7.5 Chilliwack.4 6. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 100.6 4.9 6.5 7.9 7.6 6.9 5.8 5.4 5.0 6.6 4.2 6.5 7.9 7.3 5.1 5.0 5.3 5.5 Drummondville.9 4.0 100.8 6.2 6. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 100.5 4.0 100.5 6.3 6.9 6. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 100.2 6.8 5.0 100.4 6.0 100.0 100.5 5.3 6.6 100.0 4.0 Kamloops.8 3.1 5. selected census agglomerations.5 Sarnia.3 5.0 5.2 5.2 5.9 5.2 7.5 6.0 6.3 6.1 6.0 5.8 6.0 3.3 7.3 4.0 4.1 5.8 5.2 6.1 5.1 6.6 6.2 7.7 6.5 5.0 6.9 5.1 5.0 6.3 5.3 6.4 6.5 5.3 4.0 100.0 100.5 6.6 4.7 5.6 6.9 7.5 6.4 5.4 7. 2006 Total population Age group 0 to 4 5 to 9 10 to 14 15 to 19 20 to 24 25 to 29 30 to 34 35 to 39 percent Belleville.2 4.0 4.9 7.8 6.5 6.1 7.8 4.2 6.2 5.5 6.6 5.2 7.8 7.0 100. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 100.8 7.2 5.0 4.6 7.

895 3.520 8.970 3.460 6.560 3.980 2.580 3.435 4.155 2.500 2.030 1.760 3.380 4.250 5.420 1.570 2.365 3.965 2.540 2.370 5. British Colombia Both sexes Male Female 80.755 3.295 47.790 6. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 80.930 3.985 3.355 2.855 4.195 2.390 6.725 4.020 1.630 2.110 38.535 2.220 7. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 56.530 4.990 5.485 2.755 5.645 7.185 6.800 4.455 2.350 5.890 39.325 3. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 63.270 6.210 5.585 Sarnia.740 3.665 2.915 1.270 3. 2006 Total population Age group 40 to 44 45 to 49 50 to 54 55 to 59 60 to 64 65 to 74 75 years and more number Belleville.630 2.290 2.700 3.745 2.235 39.705 3.290 3. British Columbia Both sexes Male Female 83.555 2.230 3. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 88.900 5.280 5.080 5.000 2.355 2.540 3.630 3.535 1.715 2.100 38.440 5.435 7.905 2.540 7.145 7.220 3.315 3.905 3.410 44.060 3.150 7.610 4.030 2.520 32.850 2.710 5.870 2.850 7.225 3.900 56.655 Fredericton. Prince Edward Island Both sexes Male Female 58.460 2.790 42.185 7.550 3.570 41.685 3.960 1.815 7.600 2.225 2.205 2.085 2.685 Charlottetown.785 3.700 St-Jean-sur-Richelieu.420 2.255 3.690 41.450 2.225 4.330 1.040 2.250 2.675 4.860 3.340 6.355 1.395 6.425 30.580 3.870 3.555 7.175 2.925 4.945 4.895 29. 63-224-X 315 .655 6.500 2.355 2.585 7.640 2.495 3.705 Drummondville.045 2.045 3.165 3.655 2.125 Shawinigan.485 3.905 6.875 3.475 2.640 3.365 3.870 3.870 6.990 3.490 47.400 7.410 3. Ontario Both sexes Male Female 91.850 2.225 3.735 2.005 4.895 6.350 5. selected census agglomerations.685 7.960 6.475 2.435 26.675 30.840 2.690 2.145 4.610 3.540 4.320 6.540 6.770 3.485 3.045 3.190 2.680 6.430 5.065 2.905 4.895 1.000 2.355 3.420 8.505 3.800 6.565 6.870 3.730 4.085 7.420 2.030 3.675 6.595 5.535 7.600 Chilliwack.135 2.Market Research Handbook Table 9.425 3.670 3.535 Sault Ste.370 3.390 10.225 41.400 North Bay.535 41.775 5.755 3.735 Prince George.430 4.050 4.735 4.060 3.230 6.600 105. New Brunswick Both sexes Male Female 85.345 2.025 7.890 4.955 4.440 6.975 2.580 1.995 4.550 2.690 2.080 2.070 1.305 9.610 3.280 5.600 3.095 4.17 – continued Population by selected age1 groups and sex.280 6.220 3.140 3.785 8.445 3.130 2.590 4.135 4.285 6.515 2.195 2. British Columbia Both sexes Male Female 92.540 3.840 7.880 45.895 2.430 3.570 4.335 4.600 6.815 2.290 3.020 5.105 6.150 2.090 2.465 4.645 3.625 2.895 45.795 3.325 3.490 42.090 2.100 5.070 2.515 44.970 3. Marie.410 2.145 3.925 1.925 49.070 4.940 3.395 7.290 2.805 2.160 3.230 2.010 4.640 3.555 2.825 4.005 Cape Breton.975 3.905 3.385 4.310 3.300 2.935 2. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 78.025 2.510 3.245 3.735 6.155 5. Nova Scotia Both sexes Male Female Statistics Canada – Catalogue no.530 3.790 41.390 1.805 44.510 4.035 Kamloops.380 2.890 3.655 3.165 2.900 4.780 3.625 27. Quebec Both sexes Male Female 87.065 3.230 2.025 5.455 2.320 2.

Market Research Handbook

Table 9.17 – continued

Population by selected age1 groups and sex, selected census agglomerations, 2006
Total
population

Age group
40 to 44

45 to 49

50 to 54

55 to 59

60 to 64

65 to 74

75 years
and
more

percent
Belleville, Ontario
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

8.4
8.6
8.2

8.0
8.2
7.9

7.2
7.3
7.2

6.6
6.6
6.6

5.3
5.2
5.4

8.6
8.3
8.9

8.1
6.4
9.7

Cape Breton, Nova Scotia
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.4
7.2
7.7

8.5
8.5
8.5

8.4
8.8
8.1

8.0
8.3
7.6

6.2
6.3
6.1

9.5
9.2
9.7

8.3
6.2
10.1

Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.7
7.7
7.7

7.9
7.8
8.0

7.7
7.8
7.5

7.3
7.5
7.2

5.2
5.1
5.2

7.4
7.3
7.5

6.8
4.9
8.4

Chilliwack, British Colombia
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.8
7.7
7.9

7.4
7.5
7.3

6.7
6.6
6.8

6.2
6.2
6.1

5.1
5.1
5.2

8.7
8.5
8.9

8.0
7.0
9.0

Drummondville, Quebec
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.8
7.8
7.8

8.3
8.2
8.4

7.8
7.9
7.6

7.1
7.1
7.2

5.7
5.7
5.7

7.3
6.9
7.8

7.1
4.9
9.2

Fredericton, New Brunswick
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

8.1
8.1
8.0

7.8
7.8
7.8

7.4
7.2
7.6

6.9
7.0
6.8

5.0
5.0
5.0

6.8
6.7
6.9

5.7
4.5
6.9

Kamloops, British Columbia
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.8
7.5
8.0

8.5
8.2
8.7

8.1
8.2
8.0

7.4
7.5
7.3

5.6
5.6
5.6

8.3
8.3
8.2

6.5
5.8
7.2

North Bay, Ontario
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

8.2
8.1
8.4

8.5
8.7
8.3

7.4
7.3
7.4

7.0
7.1
6.8

5.3
5.2
5.4

8.6
8.4
8.8

6.9
5.4
8.3

Prince George, British Columbia
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

8.4
8.2
8.5

8.6
8.5
8.7

8.1
8.0
8.1

6.8
7.0
6.6

4.8
5.0
4.6

5.8
6.1
5.6

3.6
3.2
4.1

St-Jean-sur-Richelieu, Quebec
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

8.2
8.4
8.0

8.6
8.6
8.5

7.7
7.8
7.7

6.8
6.8
6.9

5.4
5.5
5.4

7.2
6.9
7.5

6.4
4.8
8.0

Sarnia, Ontario
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.3
7.1
7.5

8.4
8.4
8.4

8.2
8.4
8.0

7.4
7.7
7.1

5.7
5.7
5.6

8.6
8.3
8.9

8.4
6.8
9.9

Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.7
7.5
7.8

8.7
8.5
8.9

8.1
8.4
7.9

7.2
7.4
7.1

5.7
5.7
5.8

9.4
9.3
9.5

8.6
7.1
9.9

Shawinigan, Quebec
Both sexes
Male
Female

100.0
100.0
100.0

7.4
7.6
7.3

9.3
9.4
9.2

9.0
9.5
8.6

8.0
8.3
7.7

6.9
7.2
6.7

10.1
9.3
10.8

10.8
7.8
13.6

Note(s): See "Data quality, concepts and methodology — Explanatory notes for the tables" section.
Source(s): 2006 Census of Population (survey 3901).

316

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Table 9.18

Number of establishments, by industry (NAICS), selected census agglomerations, December 2005
NAICS
code

Selected census agglomerations
Total

Barrie,
Ontario

Belleville,
Ontario

code

Brantford,
Cape
Ontario Breton, Nova
Scotia

Charlottetown,
Prince Edward
Island

Chilliwack, Drummondville,
British
Quebec
Columbia

number

Total
Agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting
Crop production
Animal production
Forestry and logging
Fishing, hunting and trapping
Support activities for agriculture and forestry


11
111
112
113
114
115

113,168
5,309
1,293
2,035
1,082
327
572

11,560
359
85
231
19
0
24

5,037
233
43
163
13
0
14

4,709
67
28
28
4
0
7

3,936
297
19
12
21
234
11

4,337
380
100
196
8
58
18

5,395
659
143
372
82
6
56

4,485
177
46
107
8
0
16

Mining and oil and gas extraction
Oil and gas extraction
Mining (except oil and gas)
Support activities for mining and oil and gas extraction

21
211
212
213

247
32
82
133

11
0
7
4

5
1
4
0

5
1
3
1

12
1
8
3

3
1
0
2

9
1
5
3

3
0
2
1

Utilities
Utilities

22
221

131
131

13
13

10
10

4
4

2
2

7
7

3
3

1
1

Construction
Construction of buildings
Heavy and civil engineering construction
Specialty trade contractors

23
236
237
238

15,883
4,759
1,770
9,354

2,078
565
164
1,349

652
190
65
397

582
167
56
359

442
131
38
273

511
149
69
293

1,064
322
115
627

459
148
38
273

31 to 33
311
312
313
314
315
316
321
322
323
324
325
326
327
331
332
333
334

5,123
385
72
55
107
126
33
429
84
391
24
192
225
207
61
729
468
144

534
25
6
3
19
6
5
32
10
60
1
13
31
15
5
78
73
14

231
21
0
3
6
10
0
11
5
19
1
4
14
11
3
36
13
8

330
18
0
5
4
12
1
12
6
26
2
19
22
12
14
64
39
7

133
32
3
2
2
4
0
13
1
10
0
4
3
6
0
16
4
1

134
23
2
1
4
5
0
8
3
12
1
9
6
7
1
9
8
1

226
21
5
2
2
3
1
47
1
12
1
8
5
6
1
23
21
4

381
20
0
12
9
19
2
16
12
31
3
7
22
14
4
48
41
11

335
336
337
339

115
301
359
616

8
29
30
71

6
16
13
31

8
13
15
31

1
10
6
15

4
4
8
18

2
15
16
30

14
16
38
42

Wholesale trade
Farm product wholesaler-distributors
Petroleum product wholesaler-distributors
Food, beverage and tobacco wholesaler-distributors
Personal and household goods wholesaler-distributors
Motor vehicle and parts wholesaler-distributors
Building material and supplies wholesaler-distributors
Machinery, equipment and supplies
wholesaler-distributors
Miscellaneous wholesaler-distributors
Wholesale agents and brokers

41
411
412
413
414
415
416

5,517
74
103
508
518
516
866

646
9
9
56
68
59
111

217
3
5
21
22
28
28

267
0
10
19
30
28
35

156
1
4
26
7
17
24

147
1
2
22
5
13
21

187
11
4
16
19
13
32

254
2
7
33
27
26
34

417
418
419

1,414
896
622

159
97
78

54
35
21

71
53
21

26
32
19

32
30
21

37
29
26

64
40
21

Retail trade
Motor vehicle and parts dealers
Furniture and home furnishings stores
Electronics and appliance stores
Building material and garden equipment and supplies
dealers
Food and beverage stores
Health and personal care stores
Gasoline stations
Clothing and clothing accessories stores
Sporting goods, hobby, book and music stores
General merchandise stores
Miscellaneous store retailers
Non-store retailers

44 to 45
441
442
443

12,984
1,494
745
837

1,258
129
92
86

727
90
41
37

586
67
39
50

597
64
23
32

491
49
30
25

511
69
22
30

586
89
33
33

444
445
446
447
448
451
452
453
454

700
1,827
848
933
1,571
1,044
676
1,740
569

69
183
73
85
142
97
79
168
55

45
99
35
56
90
63
58
88
25

17
88
36
33
72
41
39
79
25

31
115
48
56
52
37
35
65
39

22
58
33
34
75
42
16
80
27

43
61
30
55
47
34
25
69
26

29
90
41
44
88
40
14
65
20

Manufacturing
Food manufacturing
Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing
Textile mills
Textile product mills
Clothing manufacturing
Leather and allied product manufacturing
Wood product manufacturing
Paper manufacturing
Printing and related support activities
Petroleum and coal products manufacturing
Chemical manufacturing
Plastics and rubber products manufacturing
Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing
Primary metal manufacturing
Fabricated metal product manufacturing
Machinery manufacturing
Computer and electronic product manufacturing
Electrical equipment, appliance and component
manufacturing
Transportation equipment manufacturing
Furniture and related product manufacturing
Miscellaneous manufacturing

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

317

Market Research Handbook

Table 9.18 – continued

Number of establishments, by industry (NAICS), selected census agglomerations, December 2005
NAICS
code

Selected census agglomerations
Total

Barrie,
Ontario

Belleville,
Ontario

48 to 49
481
482
483
484
485
486
487
488
491
492
493

5,611
95
14
25
3,374
669
7
39
733
46
439
170

571
5
0
0
354
71
0
1
78
5
42
15

307
3
1
1
185
46
0
0
33
2
19
17

232
2
0
0
148
23
0
1
29
1
15
13

178
0
1
2
89
39
0
1
33
2
8
3

176
3
0
3
82
29
0
4
24
5
21
5

284
6
0
2
203
15
0
6
23
2
18
9

231
3
0
0
139
31
0
1
23
1
28
5

Information and cultural industries
Publishing industries (except internet)
Motion picture and sound recording industries
Broadcasting (except internet)
Internet publishing and broadcasting
Telecommunications
Internet service providers, web search portals and
data processing
Other information services

51
511
512
515
516
517

1,043
296
362
86
18
112

111
24
48
6
3
14

37
12
9
5
0
4

30
10
9
2
0
2

39
12
15
3
0
5

48
9
20
4
0
8

24
6
7
3
1
4

29
7
10
2
0
4

518
519

106
63

11
5

5
2

5
2

2
2

4
3

3
0

2
4

Finance and insurance
Monetary authorities - central bank
Credit intermediation and related activities
Securities, commodity contracts, and other financial
investment and related activities
Insurance carriers and related activities
Funds and other financial vehicles

52
521
522

5,349
0
820

423
0
82

223
0
39

280
0
37

143
0
32

281
0
38

186
0
20

274
0
33

523
524
526

3,624
810
95

254
76
11

137
40
7

208
28
7

87
20
4

192
45
6

130
30
6

210
30
1

53
531
532

10,043
8,957
1,051

1,006
895
106

478
435
41

433
387
42

246
208
37

356
326
29

461
412
48

351
322
29

code
Transportation and warehousing
Air transportation
Rail transportation
Water transportation
Truck transportation
Transit and ground passenger transportation
Pipeline transportation
Scenic and sightseeing transportation
Support activities for transportation
Postal service
Couriers and messengers
Warehousing and storage

Brantford,
Cape
Ontario Breton, Nova
Scotia

Charlottetown,
Prince Edward
Island

Chilliwack, Drummondville,
British
Quebec
Columbia

number

Real estate and rental and leasing
Real estate
Rental and leasing services
Lessors of non-financial intangible assets (except
copyrighted works)

533

35

5

2

4

1

1

1

0

Professional, scientific and technical services
Professional, scientific and technical services

54
541

12,249
12,249

1,505
1,505

425
425

416
416

272
272

342
342

415
415

432
432

Management of companies and enterprises
Management of companies and enterprises

55
551

3,074
3,074

243
243

82
82

168
168

74
74

141
141

127
127

107
107

Administrative and support, waste management
and remediation services
Administrative and support services
Waste management and remediation services

56
561
562

5,402
5,168
234

666
643
23

253
243
10

226
218
8

171
152
19

180
168
12

240
222
18

242
233
9

Educational services
Educational services

61
611

1,227
1,227

124
124

58
58

65
65

42
42

61
61

49
49

45
45

Health care and social assistance
Ambulatory health care services
Hospitals
Nursing and residential care facilities
Social assistance

62
621
622
623
624

6,244
4,557
74
552
1,061

545
417
2
49
77

300
227
2
26
45

240
187
2
27
24

333
231
7
30
65

260
158
6
31
65

217
154
3
18
42

193
106
2
22
63

Arts, entertainment and recreation
Performing arts, spectator sports and related
industries
Heritage institutions
Amusement, gambling and recreation industries

71

2,080

210

73

98

103

100

92

87

711
712
713

800
110
1,170

99
3
108

25
1
47

39
4
55

33
12
58

40
5
55

29
4
59

35
7
45

Accommodation and food services
Accommodation services
Food services and drinking places

72
721
722

5,752
973
4,779

487
40
447

254
30
224

258
15
243

261
47
214

256
82
174

225
44
181

227
27
200

Other services (except Public administration)
Repair and maintenance
Personal and laundry services
Religious, grant-making, civic, and professional and
similar organizations
Private households

81
811
812

9,455
4,195
2,451

764
385
212

465
203
125

420
183
104

423
145
98

384
124
89

400
210
96

393
197
92

813
814

2,808
1

167
0

137
0

133
0

180
0

170
1

94
0

104
0

Public administration
Federal government public administration
Provincial and territorial public administration
Local, municipal and regional public administration
Aboriginal public administration
International and other extra-territorial public
administration

91
911
912
913
914

445
64
212
135
33

6
0
0
6
0

7
0
0
7
0

2
0
0
2
0

12
3
0
7
2

79
25
44
10
0

16
0
0
8
8

13
0
3
10
0

919

1

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

318

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

Market Research Handbook

Table 9.18 – continued

Number of establishments, by industry (NAICS), selected census agglomerations, December 2005
NAICS
code

Selected census agglomerations
Total

Fredericton,
New
Brunswick

Guelph,
Ontario

code

Kamloops,
British
Columbia

Kelowna,
British
Columbia

Moncton,
New
Brunswick

North Bay,
Ontario

number

Total
Agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting
Crop production
Animal production
Forestry and logging
Fishing, hunting and trapping
Support activities for agriculture and forestry


11
111
112
113
114
115

113,168
5,309
1,293
2,035
1,082
327
572

5,404
188
33
53
72
3
27

7,489
179
42
102
4
1
30

6,608
342
36
106
128
5
67

14,562
612
346
103
104
5
54

7,346
171
40
56
50
11
14

3,609
47
1
13
27
0
6

Mining and oil and gas extraction
Oil and gas extraction
Mining (except oil and gas)
Support activities for mining and oil and gas extraction

21
211
212
213

247
32
82
133

15
1
8
6

6
1
3
2

32
3
8
21

62
12
10
40

14
0
6
8

15
0
2
13

Utilities
Utilities

22
221

131
131

6
6

8
8

13
13

22
22

3
3

8
8

Construction
Construction of buildings
Heavy and civil engineering construction
Specialty trade contractors

23
236
237
238

15,883
4,759
1,770
9,354

625
227
90
308

803
241
86
476

946
263
152
531

2,771
825
388
1,558

894
276
108
510

442
132
50
260

31 to 33
311
312
313
314
315
316
321
322
323
324
325
326
327
331
332
333
334

5,123
385
72
55
107
126
33
429
84
391
24
192
225
207
61
729
468
144

175
17
1
2
4
1
1
32
0
19
1
2
5
11
0
15
13
5

429
26
6
2
3
9
4
13
12
29
1
21
16
9
2
93
51
16

244
7
9
0
6
2
4
35
1
15
1
9
7
12
3
31
27
5

574
41
25
1
15
7
5
50
4
35
1
14
19
29
1
69
45
27

294
47
4
3
3
4
4
20
9
19
2
8
11
16
1
29
18
7

144
6
1
2
4
3
0
8
0
13
1
4
7
8
1
26
17
1

335
336
337
339

115
301
359
616

4
7
10
25

16
42
20
38

1
14
23
32

7
45
50
84

4
18
28
39

4
7
10
21

41
411
412
413
414
415
416
417
418
419

5,517
74
103
508
518
516
866
1,414
896
622

250
2
1
22
13
24
46
72
43
27

417
16
2
22
39
34
56
118
74
56

279
6
5
21
22
26
41
97
44
17

705
5
12
57
89
62
119
162
118
81

534
2
4
56
38
47
88
132
85
82

202
1
5
21
18
23
29
49
32
24

44 to 45
441
442
443

12,984
1,494
745
837

630
89
37
37

757
75
49
57

689
83
38
35

1,333
130
88
101

847
123
43
50

505
60
27
34

444
445
446
447
448
451
452
453
454

700
1,827
848
933
1,571
1,044
676
1,740
569

31
80
41
48
80
45
27
83
32

26
95
57
36
100
57
68
106
31

40
83
51
66
72
72
33
92
24

76
138
90
98
168
108
46
212
78

46
105
57
62
117
56
39
107
42

29
95
24
32
68
43
19
56
18

Manufacturing
Food manufacturing
Beverage and tobacco product manufacturing
Textile mills
Textile product mills
Clothing manufacturing
Leather and allied product manufacturing
Wood product manufacturing
Paper manufacturing
Printing and related support activities
Petroleum and coal products manufacturing
Chemical manufacturing
Plastics and rubber products manufacturing
Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing
Primary metal manufacturing
Fabricated metal product manufacturing
Machinery manufacturing
Computer and electronic product manufacturing
Electrical equipment, appliance and component
manufacturing
Transportation equipment manufacturing
Furniture and related product manufacturing
Miscellaneous manufacturing
Wholesale trade
Farm product wholesaler-distributors
Petroleum product wholesaler-distributors
Food, beverage and tobacco wholesaler-distributors
Personal and household goods wholesaler-distributors
Motor vehicle and parts wholesaler-distributors
Building material and supplies wholesaler-distributors
Machinery, equipment and supplies wholesaler-distributors
Miscellaneous wholesaler-distributors
Wholesale agents and brokers
Retail trade
Motor vehicle and parts dealers
Furniture and home furnishings stores
Electronics and appliance stores
Building material and garden equipment and supplies
dealers
Food and beverage stores
Health and personal care stores
Gasoline stations
Clothing and clothing accessories stores
Sporting goods, hobby, book and music stores
General merchandise stores
Miscellaneous store retailers
Non-store retailers

Statistics Canada – Catalogue no. 63-224-X

319

Market Research Handbook

Table 9.18 – continued

Number of establishments, by industry (NAICS), selected census agglomerations, December 2005
NAICS
code

Selected census agglomerations
Total

Fredericton,
New
Brunswick

Guelph,
Ontario

48 to 49
481
482
483
484
485
486
487
488
491
492
493

Kelowna,
British
Columbia

Moncton,
New
Brunswick

North Bay,
Ontario

5,611
95
14
25
3,374
669
7
39
733
46
439
170

227
3
0
1
137
15
0
0
41
6
17
7

293
3
0
0
158
74
0
1
30
5
11
11

378
4
0
2
274
20
1
3
39
1
23
11

495
27
0
3
249
62
1
9
81
3
42
18

395
4
3
1
230
24
0
1
60
2
53
17

191
4
4
0
99
32
3
0
24
1
17
7

Information and cultural industries
Publishing industries (except internet)
Motion picture and sound recording industries
Broadcasting (except internet)
Internet publishing and broadcasting
Telecommunications
Internet service providers, web search portals and data
processing
Other information services

51
511
512
515
516
517

1,043
296
362
86
18
112

69
19
18
8
1
9

82
36
29
1
4
3

50