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Salvadoran Canadians

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Salvadoran Canadians
Total population
63,965 (0.2%)[1]
of which 43,655 (68%) are Salvadoran born
Regions with significant populations
Ontario Ontario28,765 (0.23%)
Quebec Quebec16,635 (0.22%)
British Columbia British Columbia7,565 (0.17%)
Alberta Alberta6,900 (0.19%)
Manitoba Manitoba3,125 (0.27%)
English, French, Spanish.
Roman Catholicism, Protestantism
Related ethnic groups
Salvadoran people, Mestizo, Spanish people, Latinos, Native Americans.

Salvadoran Canadians (French: Salvadoriens canadiens, Spanish: Salvadoreño canadiense) are Canadian citizens who have ancestry from El Salvador, a Central American country. Per the National Household Survey in 2011, 63,965 Canadians indicated that they were of either full or partial Salvadoran ancestry (0.2% of the country's population).[1] Slavadoran Canadians are primarily found in large urban areas of Ontario and Quebec, namely Toronto, Mississauga, Montreal and Quebec City.


Salvadorian immigration to Canada is a fairly recent phenomenon. Until the 1980s, Salvadorian immigration to Canada was small to nonexistent. It wasn't until the civil war did sizable numbers of Salvadorans started to come to the country. Between 1982 and 1987, 11,251 Salvadorans entered Canada under a special program that help displaced Salvadorans as well as Guatemalans suffering from the war.[2] A lot like their Australian counterparts, some of these were political asylum seekers and others were refugees looking for a place to stay. Unlike their American counterparts, Salvadorans seeking refuge in Canada were more likely to have their asylum applications approved than those in the United States; as a result of different Canadian and American policy to the situation in El Salvador.[3] In 2002, immigrants from El Salvador came to Brandon, Manitoba to work for a food processing company.[4][5]

Notable people


The province with the highest concentration of people of Salvadoran ancestry is Manitoba, which is 0.3% Salvadoran Canadian. The province with highest number of people with Salvadoran ancestry is Ontario, with 29,000 Salvadorean Canadians.[1] The cities in Canada with the highest concentration of Salvadoran Canadians are: Brandon, Manitoba (2.3%), Kitchener, Ontario (1.1%), Montreal, Quebec (0.7%), London, Ontario (0.7%), New Westminster, British Columbia (0.7%), Toronto, Ontario (0.4%), Edmonton, Alberta (0.4%), Brampton, Ontario (0.4%), Burnaby, British Columbia (0.4%), Vancouver, British Columbia (0.3%), Ottawa, Ontario (0.3%), and Winnipeg, Manitoba (0.3%).[1] Salvadoreans are the third largest Hispanic Population in Canada. In Toronto, many Salvadoran people are located around Eglinton Avenue and Keele Street, and along Jane Street.

See also


  1. ^ a b c d [1], National Household Survey (NHS) Profile, 2011
  2. ^ Garcia, Maria Cristina. "Canada: A Northern Refuge for Central Americans". Migration Policy Institute. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  3. ^ Martin, Douglas. "Salvadorans Find a Haven in Canada". The New York Times. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  4. ^ "SALVADORIAN WORKERS CELEBRATE ONE YEAR ANNIVERSARY AT BRANDON FACILITY". December 4, 2003. Archived from the original on August 1, 2013. Retrieved August 1, 2013.
  5. ^ "Part 3: Manitoba welcome host for guest workers in Canada". November 3, 2009. Retrieved August 1, 2013.

This page was last edited on 25 March 2019, at 00:00
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