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By age 65, there were about 125 women for 100 men and by age 80, 170 women per 100 men.
More women than men reach the age of 100 because women experience lower probabilities of dying at all ages than men.
As a result of gains in life expectancy, an increasing number of Canadians are reaching the age of 100.
The 2011 Census enumerated 5,825 people aged 100 years and older, compared to 4,635 in 2006 and 3,795 in 2001 (Figure 1).
Among these cohorts, the average number of children per woman was more than 2.7; in comparison, for cohorts born after 1949, the average number of children is below 2.0.
In 2011, about 40% of all centenarians in Canada were exactly 100, while 6% were 105 or over.
Life expectancy in the United States, at 75.6 years for men and 80.8 years for women in 2007, was also slightly lower than in Canada.
Japan had the highest centenarian rate, at nearly 37 centenarians per 100,000 population, more than twice Canada's rate.
Among the Canadian population, there were slightly more men than women up to age 26, after which there were more women than men.
In addition, life expectancy is likely to continue to rise in Canada over the next decades, increasing the chance for individuals to reach 100 years.
The 2011 Census counted 4,870 women and 955 men aged 100 and over.
In Russia, there were only four centenarians per 100,000 population.
Life expectancy in Russia over the last 25 years has been well below that of other G8 countries (around 68 years for men and 74 years for women).