Brompton and District
Service age groups
Brompton and District had a lower proportion of pre-schoolers and a lower proportion of persons at post retirement age than City of Charles Sturt in 2016.
The Age Structure of Brompton and District provides key insights into the level of demand for age based services and facilities such as child care. It is an indicator of Brompton and District's residential role and function and how it is likely to change in the future.
Service age groups divide the population into age categories that reflect typical life-stages. They indicate the level of demand for services that target people at different stages in life and how that demand is changing.
Derived from the Census question:
'What is the person's date of birth or age?'
Please refer to specific data notes for more information
Analysis of the service age groups of Brompton and District in 2016 compared to City of Charles Sturt shows that there was a lower proportion of people in the younger age groups (0 to 17 years) as well as a lower proportion of people in the older age groups (60+ years).
Overall, 11.0% of the population was aged between 0 and 17, and 19.3% were aged 60 years and over, compared with 18.8% and 24.8% respectively for City of Charles Sturt.
The major differences between the age structure of Brompton and District and City of Charles Sturt were:
- A larger percentage of 'Young workforce (25 to 34)' (25.1% compared to 14.0%)
- A larger percentage of 'Tertiary education and independence (18 to 24)' (13.6% compared to 9.1%)
- A smaller percentage of 'Seniors (70 to 84)' (6.2% compared to 10.3%)
- A smaller percentage of 'Primary schoolers (5 to 11)' (3.5% compared to 7.2%)
From 2011 to 2016, Brompton and District's population increased by 950 people (22.5%). This represents an average annual population change of 4.15% per year over the period.
The largest changes in the age structure in this area between 2011 and 2016 were in the age groups:
- Young workforce (25 to 34) (+360 people)
- Empty nesters and retirees (60 to 69) (+175 people)
- Tertiary education and independence (18 to 24) (+174 people)
- Parents and homebuilders (35 to 49) (+127 people)