Posted September 13, 2018 08:03:58 The Canadian census shows that Canadians are living longer than people in other industrialized countries.
In a new report, the Centre for Health Economics (CHE) found that, in the last decade, Canada’s average life expectancy has increased by 2.6 years.
The average lifespan is defined as the average number of years a person is expected to live without a disease, injury, or disability, according to Statistics Canada.
In fact, the median life expectancy in Canada was just under 80 years in 2017.
However, life expectancy is also higher in other countries with higher rates of poverty and high unemployment rates.
For example, the Netherlands and Sweden have the lowest life expectancies among OECD countries, and the average life span is 79 years in the Netherlands.
Canada has also gained ground in other health indicators, such as life expectancy at birth, the number of children living in the same family, and life expectancy for adults.
Canada also has higher life expectancy among women than men, with women in Canada living a shorter life expectancy.
This trend has been partly offset by higher rates for men in Canada than women.
For more, read: Canada’s aging population: 10 facts to know about CanadiansThe report said Canada’s life expectancy increased in 2017, when Canada’s population reached an all-time high of 1.96 million.
This is the largest increase in Canada’s overall population since the 1970s.
Canada is now home to about 1.4 million people over age 75, a number that is expected continue to rise as Canada transitions into retirement.
Health economists at CHE say this increase in life expectancy can be attributed to two main factors: the expansion of early childhood and adult health care and improvements in health care delivery.
The growth in life-expectancy data in Canada is especially notable, as the country’s health care system is undergoing a major transformation.
In the early 2000s, Canada ranked dead last in overall health care utilization, with just 4.6 percent of Canadians accessing health care.
By 2015, the country had overtaken other OECD countries to become the world’s leader in access to health care, with an average of more than 20 percent of adults and one in six children having access to basic health care services.
But with more than two-thirds of Canadians living in poverty, CHE researchers believe this growth has had a ripple effect on the health of Canadians, particularly children and seniors.
The study also found that Canadians were living longer in 2017 than at any time since the 1960s, with life expectancy rising by 2 years.
This includes an increase of 2.9 years in children and 1.6 in adults.
The average life-span increased by 0.8 years.
Health care access is a major factor in health outcomes, as it contributes to the health status of Canadians.
According to CHE, in 2018, there were about 10.2 million people in Canada who had access to primary health care in 2017 and about 8.1 million in 2017 who had at least one primary health provider, up from 6.8 million in 2016.
The number of Canadians who did not have access to a primary health system in 2017 is now close to one-third of the country.
The increase in access has contributed to an increase in the rate of premature death and premature infant death, which have increased since the late 1990s.
Health expenditures in Canada have been growing steadily over the past few decades, with spending on primary health services in the years 2000 to 2018 nearly double from what it was in 2000.
CHE’s report also found a marked increase in spending on prescription drugs in 2017 with an increase from $4.6 billion in 2000 to $5.9 billion in 2018.
The report also noted that there were some key differences between the countries health care systems.
In Canada, patients and their caregivers are not required to follow the same policies and regulations as Canadians in the United States.
In some cases, such guidelines and regulations may be more stringent than in the U.S.