Kamloops Population 2022:- Kamloops is a city in British Columbia, Canada, at the confluence of the two branches of the Thompson River and east of Kamloops Lake. Kamloops is located in the Thompson-Nicola Regional District. The surrounding region is more commonly referred to as the Thompson Country.
With a 2016 population of 90,280, it is the twelfth largest municipality in the province. In 2019, Kamloops city was estimated to have grown to 100,046.
Kamloops is known as the Tournament Capital of Canada. Kamloops hosts more than 100 tournaments each year at world-class sports facilities. Health care, tourism, and education are major contributing industries to the regional economy and have grown in recent years. In 2016, Kamloops was the first city in British Columbia to be designated as a bee city.
To know the actual Population of Kamloops 2021, We have to look at the residents of the past 20 years. They are as follows:
- 2001 – 77,281
- 2006 – 80,376
- 2011 – 85,678
- 2016 – 90,280
- Kamloops Population 2022:- 94,794 (Estimated)
By looking at the Population from 2001-2016. The Population of Kamloops 2022 according to the estimates is 94,794.
According to the 2016 Census, Kamloops recorded a population of 90,280 living in 36,814 of its 39,081 total private dwellings, a 5.4% change from its 2011 population of 85,678. With a land area of 115.54 sq mi, Kamloops had a population density of 301.7/km2 (781.4/sq mi) in 2016.
As a census agglomeration in 2016, Kamloops had a population of 103,811 living in 42,857 of its 46,895 total private dwellings, a 5.1% change from its 2011 population of 98,754. With a land area of 2,188.70 sq mi, Kamloops CA had a population density of 18.3/km2 (47.4/sq mi) in 2016.
Kamloops historically had a Chinatown on Victoria Street where most ethnic Chinese lived. By the 1890s, about 33% of Kamloops were ethnic Chinese; they worked primarily on the construction of the Canadian Pacific Railway. Economic changes in Kamloops resulted in many Chinese seeking work elsewhere.
- South Asian:- 2.8%
- Chinese:- 1.4%
- Japanese:- 0.9%
- Filipino:- 0.8%
- Arab:- 0.2%
- Black:- 0.6%
- Korean:- 0.3%
- Southeast Asian:- 0.3%
- Latin American:- 0.4%
- West Asian:- 0.1%
- Other visible minority:- 0.1%
- Mixed visible minority:- 0.2%
- First Nations:- 5.5%
- Métis:- 4%
- Inuit:- 0%
- European:- 82.2%
Religious groups (2001 census)
- No religious affiliation: 36.81%
- Protestant: 35.21%
- Catholic: 19.31%
- Other Christian: 4.82%
- Sikh: 1.74%
- Buddhist: 0.59%
- Orthodox Christian: 0.47%
- Other religions: 0.44%
- Hindu: 0.22%
- Muslim: 0.20%
- Jewish: 0.12%
- Eastern religions: 0.05%
Kamloops economy includes healthcare, tourism, education, transportation, and natural resource extraction industries.
The Royal Inland Hospital is Kamloops’s largest employer. RIH is the region’s acute care and health facility and is one of two tertiary referral hospitals in the Southern Interior.
Thompson Rivers University has a diverse international contingent mainly from Asian countries. Thompson Rivers University, Open Learning (TRU-OL) is the biggest distance education provider in British Columbia and one of the biggest in Canada.
Heavy industries in the Kamloops area include primary resource processing such as Domtar Kamloops Pulp Mill, Tolko-Heffley Creek Plywood and Veneer, New Gold Inc – New Afton Mine, and Highland Valley Copper Mine.
Kamloops welcomed 1.8 million visitors in 2017, a 9% increase from 2015. Tourism generates many types of income for the region, including business income, wage earnings, share earnings, rates and levies. Conservation springs from industry-wide support for management, research and education initiatives that benefit everyone through responsible tourism management.