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Sirius Personnel – Sales and Marketing Headhunter – Montreal

Recruiting Specialties: Marketing Recruitment Agencies, Sales Recruitment Agencies
T: 514-844-8449 2075 University Street, Suite 400
Montreal (QC) H3A 2L1
F: 514-844-0004

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A few words about Ontario's most productive sectors:


The economy of Ontario is a rich and diversified economy. Ontario is the largest economy in Canada, its GDP being nearly twice that of neighbouring Quebec, the second largest economy. The Ontarian economy is highly influenced, and run by the service sector, though manufacturing also plays an important role.

Ontario is the most populous province of Canada, with a population of about 13 million permanent residents. It is Canada's leading manufacturing province accounting for 52% of the national manufacturing shipments in 2004.

Agriculture and its economic income

Statistics Canada indicates that the farm population in 2001 was 186,085 which is a steep −15.9% decline from 1991's 221,230 farm population. Though urban farm population isn't dropping as fast as the rural, urban farm population dropped by 10%, compared to the rural's −16%.

The 2001 Census of Agriculture indicates that the number of farms has declined sharply between 1996 and 2001, continuing a long-term trend.The 2001 Census of Agriculture counted 59,728 farms in Ontario that's an 11.5% decline since 1996, which is higher than the decline of 10.7% national average.

Even though farms are rapidly reducing in Ontario, Ontario still possesses the highest number of farms in comparison to the provinces and territories, with roughly 59,728. Alberta came second with 53,652, and Newfoundland & Labrador had the fewest with 643 farms. Ontario's farms nationwide have declined slightly during the past two decades. In 1981, Ontario accounted for 26% of the national total. By 2001, it had declined to 24%.

Although, the number of farms in Ontario is decreasing, the size of farms are increasing. The average Ontario farm size was 226 acres (0.91 km2) in 2001, up 9.7% from 1996. Since 1981, the average farm size has increased by 24.9% from 181 acres (0.73 km2).

Ontario's total farm area has declined 2.7% since 1996 to 13,507,357 acres (54,662 km²) in 2001. However, cropland increased 3.2% to just over 9 million acres (36,000 km²), the highest level since 1941. Eastern Ontario led the increase with a gain of 9.2% in cropland.

Energy

The Green Energy and Green Economy Act, 2009 (GEGEA), takes a two-pronged approach to creating a renewable-energy economy. The first is to bring more renewable energy sources to the province and the second is the creation of more energy efficiency measures to help conserve energy. The bill would also appoint a Renewable Energy Facilitator to provide "one-window" assistance and support to project developers in order to facilitate project approvals. The approvals process for transmission projects would also be streamlined and for the first time in Ontario, the bill would enact standards for renewable energy projects. Homeowners would have access to incentives to develop small-scale renewables such as low- or no-interest loans to finance the capital cost of renewable energy generating facilities like solar panels. Solar panels are also manufactured in Ontario.


Source: Wikipedia