File Name: population and development in nigeria .zip
Many people know that development shapes population trends—for example, rising incomes usually lead to falling birthrates.
- Population, poverty and economic development
- Population Growth and Socioeconomic Development in Nigeria 1960 - 1984
- Nigeria Demographics
- Population and Development
This is a demographic study of Nigeria between
Population, poverty and economic development
The three largest ethnic groups are the Hausa Most of the population is a young population, with Persons of different ethnic backgrounds most commonly communicate in English , although knowledge of two or more Nigerian languages is widespread. Hausa , Igbo and Yoruba are the most widely used Nigerian languages. Nigerian Pidgin is used widely as an unofficial medium of communication especially in the Nigerian cities of Warri , Sapele , Ughelli , Benin and Port Harcourt.
Strengthening the home-to-facility continuum of newborn and child health care through mHealth: Evidence from an intervention in rural Malawi Jean Christophe Fotso,Linda Vesel,Zachariah Jezman. Nigeria is the most populous country in Africa and has a very high population momentum with an annual growth rate of 3. This momentum can be a panacea for development and economic growth if well harnessed. The focus of the article is to provide an overview of population dynamics in Nigeria with a view to situating this within a broader context of contemporary population and development discourse. The article benefited immensely from secondary data sources and desk review of evidence.
Skip to search form Skip to main content You are currently offline. Some features of the site may not work correctly. Akokuwebe and R. Akokuwebe , R. The discourse on population growth has generally given a picture that the increase in the population of any society will negatively affect the utilisation of resources and ultimately overall development. A school of thought gave the impression that the more the population increases, the greater is the poverty, leading to underdevelopment, especially for countries in transition. Save to Library.
Population Growth and Socioeconomic Development in Nigeria 1960 - 1984
The Nigeria Population Live counter shows a continuously updated estimate of the current population of Nigeria delivered by Worldometer's RTS algorithm , which processes data collected from the United Nations Population Division. The Population of Nigeria - chart plots the total population count as of July 1 of each year, from to Population : Overall total population both sexes and all ages in the country as of July 1 of the year indicated, as estimated by the United Nations, Department of Economic and Social Affairs, Population Division. World Population Prospects: The Revision. For forecasted years, the U. For all other years: latest year annual percentage change equivalent assuming homogeneous change in the preceding five year period, calculated through reverse compounding. Yearly Change : For absolute change in total population increase or decrease in number of people over the last year from July 1, to June 30
Many people know that development shapes population trends—for example, rising incomes usually lead to falling birthrates. But the reverse is also true: population trends can impede or hasten development. CGD's work on population focuses on this often neglected interaction.
Economists, demographers and other social scientists have long debated the relationship between demographic change and economic outcomes. In recent years, general agreement has emerged to the effect that improving economic conditions for individuals generally lead to lower birth rates. But, there is much less agreement about the proposition that lower birth rates contribute to economic development and help individuals and families to escape from poverty. The paper examines recent evidence on this aspect of the debate, concludes that the burden of evidence now increasingly supports a positive conclusion, examines recent trends in demographic change and economic development and argues that the countries representing the last development frontier, those of Sub-Saharan Africa, would be well advised to incorporate policies and programmes to reduce high fertility in their economic development strategies. From the time of Malthus onwards, economists, demographers and other social scientists have been debating whether and how high fertility and rapid population growth affect economic outcomes and vice versa.
Population growth has remained a key issue facing developing economies in the world. While developed countries are experiencing diminished or negative population growth, many countries in sub-Saharan Africa including Nigeria are having population growth above the economic growth rate. With the deadline for the sustainable development goals approaching, attention is increasingly being focused on population growth and human capital development.
Population and Development
This study is directed toward the relationship between population growth and socioeconomic development in Nigeria for the period A controlled population growth would positively affect every segment of the economic and social environment. With hunger and starvation, disease, poverty and illiteracy plaguing large portions of the world, Nigeria's limited resources would best be utilized if shared among a smaller population, Nigeria, like other developing African countries, does not have an official population control policy. The diversity in the Nigerian culture, the controversial nature of the subject of population control, and possibly, implementation difficulties, account for the absence of a
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Many people know that development shapes population trends—for example, rising incomes usually lead to falling birthrates. But the reverse is also true: population trends can impede or hasten development. CGD's work on population focuses on this often neglected interaction. Traditional population research seeks to understand the macro- and micro-level connections between demographic trends, poverty, and economic growth. However, precise links between population and poverty remain unclear: economic growth alone does not pull individuals out of poverty and reduced fertility rates do not necessarily yield higher economic growth. The Center is conducting innovative research to better understand and positively influence these complex relationships. The Working Group identified three main substantive areas under which lines of empirical research would be useful for the medium-term policy agenda.
The environment experiences crisis when its economic growth skyrockets its capacity limit. Developing countries like Nigeria and some other countries in the Sub-.