The Office for National Statistics (ONS) is leading a Census Analysis Work Programme that provides detailed analyses of census data on a variety of topics. This page covers Health and social care, and the analyses are based on census data for England and Wales.
In England and Wales, the 'higher managerial and professional' occupation category had the lowest proportion of workers with severe disabilities in 2011.
Highest percentages of ‘Good’ health were clustered to the south and west of London in 2011.
Inequality exists across England and Wales in the proportion of people reporting that their daily activities were limited
Around a fifth of residents reported they had some form of activity limitation in 2011.
Islington in London had the largest health gaps for both men and women.
Inequality in general heath and in the provision of unpaid care between ethnic groups in England and Wales.
Analysis of unpaid care provision in England and Wales by 5 to 17-year-olds.
Investigates the provision of unpaid care by males and females in England and Wales in 2011, and how this varied by age, region and economic activity.
Comparison of 2001 Census and 2011 Census over time on the number of unpaid carers and the extent of care they provide at national, regional and local level, and by level of area disadvantage.
Self-assessed health draws together an individual’s perception of all aspects of their health and wellbeing and is a useful indicator of general well-being and health-related quality of life.
Describes the health of the population of England and Wales in respect to activity limiting health problems or disabilities.
For more analysis from the 2011 Census covering different topics, visit Census Analysis.