Myanmar Birth RateBurma Birth Rate
Fertility rate - raw (per 1,000 persons) in Myanmar
Myanmar's birth rate, raw (per 1,000 inhabitants) was estimated at 17.79 in 2016, according to the World Bank's compilation of World Bank evolution indices assembled from official recognised resources. This enables customers to access tens of thousands of historical information, access our real-time business calendars, sign up for newsletters, and get currency, commodity, equity and bond prices.
The gross birth rate is the number of life born during the year per 1,000 inhabitants, estimate at mid-year. Deducting the gross mortality rate from the gross birth rate results in the rate of growth which corresponds to the rate of non-migrant populations.
Burma - Birth rate
Myanmar's birth rate, raw (per 1,000 inhabitants) was 18.00 from 2015. The following chart shows that this index has peaked at 43.29 in 1960 and a level of at least 18.00 in 2015 over the last 55 years. The gross birth rate is the number of life born during the year per 1,000 inhabitants, estimate at mid-year.
Deducting the gross mortality rate from the gross birth rate results in the rate of growth which corresponds to the rate of non-migrant populations.
Myanmar has an alarmingly high birth rate according to the latest survey of the population
In Myanmar, the overall fertilization rate is 2.5 per female and at the level of ASEAN mean, but new and more detailled information tells a completely different story: In Myanmar, the number of newlyweds gives birth to an estimated five babies. In the state of Chin, for example, the number of newlyweds in the world is nine on three years. In Yangon, on the other hand, there are four of them.
Results are from the thematic report on the 2014 Myanmar census. Well-evaluated analyses show that Myanmar faces a worrisome situation in which certain groups of the people do not receive adequate assistance in terms of genealogy, as recommended by UNFPA. Myanmar's fertilization rate is strongly affected by geographic and socio-economic determinants, as well as the educational levels of mothers.
Youth infertility is 33 children born per 1,000 females between 15 and 19 years of age, with peaks in the states of Shan and Chin. The birth s of very young girls is a cause for alarm, not least because it has negative effects on both mothers and children. "It reveals the plight of those who are trying to look after large homes.
This shows the fragility of a woman who does not have the desired contraceptive methods. The results show the need for better familty management and investments in girls' education," says Janet E. Jackson, UNFPA Representative for Myanmar. It also shows that an unusually high percentage of Myanmar residents never get married.
12 per cent stay unmarried at the tender age of fifty. That is the second highest value in Southeast Asia after Singapore (13 percent). Burma has more than four as many unmarried wives as Laos and more than twice as many as Vietnam and Cambodia. The average lifespan for a woman who marries is 23.6 years at her first wedding, compared to 21.3 years in 1973.
There is a tendency for individuals to select couples with similar educational and alphabetization skills. Myanmar has low divorce rates: 3 per cent of men and 2 per cent of woman are either diorced or separate. The UNDP states that the most important results of the 2014 population and housing census in Myanmar were released in May 2015.
It is one of the first in a number of 13 publications on fertility and marriage. They analyze the relationships between different dates and provide insight into what the figures say about people's life in Myanmar. Censuses were taken by the Myanmar government.