scroll to top
Stuck on your essay?
Get ideas from this essay and see how your work stacks up
Word Count: 1,022
For my case study on demographic transition Ive chosen the well-known country of Argentina which is located in South America I decided to conduct my study from 1936 to 1960 For this 25-year period I found all the statistical data which I need to actually complete population growth analysisIn the demographic transition model of Argentina we can see that the crude birth rate CBR is almost always double or higher then the crude death rate CDR This allows the natural rate of increase NRI to be higher than the CDR NRI reflects how fast population is growing In the demographic transition model of Argentinas CBR per 1000 blue line is the highest line relative to the origin We can see that the line stays very steady from 1936 to 1943 at about 22 to 23 live birth per thousand In 1944 we see a gradual increases of live birth per thousand By 1946 the CBR is at one of it highest points This line fluctuate from 24 to 25 per thousands range for approximately twelve years to 1956 until it gradual decrease to it original state back to 22 per thousands The ten to twelve years peak period of CBR helps to increases NRI for Argentina in the mid 40s and into the 50s We will see how this effects the NRI laterThe CDR pink line is the lowest line in the model In the beginning of the line 1936 we see the CDR start to rise and reach it highest point at 11 per thousand in 1938 From then on it stay steady at 10 per thousands for nine years After 1948 we can see the line slowly decreasing to 8 per thousand by 1960 This slow drop in CDR also effected the NRI which we will see laterBoth CBR and CDR effect how well a country like Argentina population is growing both factors relate to the natural rate of increase This is
@Kibin is a lifesaver for my essay right now!!
- Sandra Slivka, student @ UC Berkeley
Wow, this is the best essay help I've ever received!
- Camvu Pham, student @ U of M
If I'd known about @Kibin in college, I would have gotten much more sleep
- Jen Soust, alumni @ UCLA