Trinidadian and Tobagonian Canadians

Trinidadian and Tobagonian Canadians are Canadian citizens who are fully or partially of Trinidadian and Tobagonian descent or persons having those origins and having Canadian citizenship. There were over 68,000 Trinidadian and Tobagonian Canadians in 2011, with the majority of them living in Toronto, specifically in the Thistletown and Eglinton West neighbourhoods as well as throughout Scarborough.

Trinidadian and Tobagonian Canadians
Total population
68,225 (2011)[1]
Regions with significant populations
Ontario, Alberta, Quebec, Manitoba
Religion
Hindu, Muslim, Christianity, Rastafari
Related ethnic groups
Black Canadians, Indo-Canadians, African Trinidadians, Indo-Trinidadians, Chinese Trinidadians, Trinidadian Americans, Trinidadian British, Trinidadian Australian

Notable Trinidadian and Tobagonian Canadians

Authors and journalists

Civil servants

Politicians

Entertainment

Sports

See also

References

  1. ^ "2011 National Household Survey: Data tables". Retrieved 18 March 2015.

External links

Canada–Trinidad and Tobago relations

Canada–Trinidad and Tobago relations refers to the bilateral relations between Canada and Trinidad and Tobago. Both Countries established full diplomatic relations in August 1962 after Trinidad's Independence. Since establishing relations, Trinidad and Tobago Defense Force have trained alongside Canadian Forces. As of 2011, there were a estimated 68,225 Trinidadians and Tobagonians in Canada and 3,000-5,000 Canadians living in Trinidad and Tobago, 92% of which hold dual citizenship.

Trinidadian and Tobagonian British

Trinidadian and Tobagonian British people are citizens or residents of the United Kingdom whose ethnic origins lie fully or partially in Trinidad and Tobago.

Trinidadians and Tobagonians

Trinidadians and Tobagonians, colloquially known as Trinis or Trinbagonians, are the people who are identified with the country of Trinidad and Tobago. The country is home to people of many different national, ethnic and religious origins. As a result, Trinidadians do not equate their nationality with ethnicity, but with citizenship, cultural identification with the islands as whole, or either Trinidad or Tobago specifically. Although citizens make up the majority of Trinidadians, there is a substantial number of Trinidadian expatriates, dual citizens and descendants living worldwide, chiefly elsewhere in the Anglosphere.

Trinidad and Tobago Trinidadians and Tobagians abroad and their descendants
Black Canadians by ethnic or national origin
Canadian people
Ethnic
ancestry
Demographics
Culture
and society
List of
Canadians

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