Annual population estimates for the UK and its constituent countries, the regions and counties of England, and local authorities and their equivalents. Estimates for lower and middle layer Super Output Areas, Westminster parliamentary constituencies, electoral wards and National Parks in England and Wales and clinical commissioning groups in England.
We have made improvements to population estimates for England and Wales from mid-2012 to mid-2016; these revised figures include new estimates of local authority international emigration and foreign armed forces dependants.
While regional, county and local authority-level estimates have changed, national-level estimates for both England and Wales have been held constant and so related national-level releases such as the 2016-based national population projections are unaffected.
The distribution of people aged in their 20s and 30s has changed more than for other age groups, resulting from the use of an updated emigration model and more timely data becoming available to distribute immigration for mid-2015 and mid-2016.
Estimates of the usual resident population for the UK as at 30 June of the reference year. Population estimates for areas within England and Wales for mid-2012 to mid-2016, released prior to 22nd March 2018, have been superseded. The revisions incorporate improved methods for international emigration at the local authority, previously unavailable data for international immigration at the local authority level and improvements to our accounting of the dependents of foreign armed forces personnel. Provided by administrative area, single year of age and sex.
The population estimates analysis tool provides interactive summary statistical measures based on the UK population. Users can select dimensions of geography, sex and age. Population estimates for areas within England and Wales for mid-2012 to mid-2016 (released prior to 22nd March 2018) have been superseded. The Population Estimates Analysis Tool for mid-2012 to mid-2016 uses population estimates data that has now been superseded. An interactive summary of the superseded and revised sets of data is provided in the Population Estimates Revision Tool.
Revised estimates of the usually resident population for mid-2012 to mid-2016 (as at 30 June). Methodological improvements have been implemented allowing the creation of a new series of estimates that roll forward the 2011 Census. These revisions cover subnational population estimates for England and Wales only. Data are available by administrative area, single year of age, sex and component of population change.
We look at the first release of unrounded results from the 2011 Census, providing information about the usually resident population of England and Wales. Further analysis is given by age, sex, the number of households and the number of short-term residents. New interactive maps provide specific views on population, household density, the change in population and the number of households between 2001 and 2011.
With an increasingly mobile society there is a need for population statistics to not only look at where people usually live, but to also look at a range of other alternatives. We examine the out of term population (where students and school children are recorded at their “home” address). Analyses are by age, sex and geographical breakdown.
The 2011 Census provides information on the population in England and Wales based on different population bases, including resident population, workplace population and workday population. This report presents the characteristics of the workplace population in the local authorities of England and Wales. The workplace population in a local authority is defined as the population whose usual place of work is in that local authority, including both individuals who live and work in the local authority and individuals who work in the local authority but commute from a home elsewhere within England or Wales.
We look at the differences in labour market statistics between the 2011 Census and the Labour Force Survey (LFS). Reasons for these differences include; coverage and data issues, coding and classification differences and the self-completion nature of the Census. The Census was found to estimate a higher number of people who were either in employment or actively seeking work, than the LFS, with most of the differences relating to the number of women in the labour market.