You can find on this page the Cuba population map to print and to download in PDF. The Cuba population density map presents the number of inhabitants in relation to the country size and the structure of the population of Cuba in Caribbean - Americas.

Cuba population density map

Map of Cuba density

The Cuba population density map shows the number of inhabitants in relation to Cuba size. This demographic map of Cuba will allow you to know demography and structure of the population of Cuba in Caribbean - Americas. The Cuba density map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.

Cuba 2020 population is estimated at 11,326,616 people at mid year according to UN data. Cuba population is equivalent to 0.15% of the total world population. Cuba ranks number 83 in the list of countries (and dependencies) by population. The population density in Cuba is 106 per Km2 (276 people per mi2). The total land area is 106,440 Km2 (41,097 sq. miles). 78.3 % of the population is urban (8,873,848 people in 2020) as its shown in Cuba population density map. The median age in Cuba is 42.2 years.

Cuba population structure differs from that of most of the Caribbean neighbouring countries. At the end of the 2000s, the country recorded a population growth rate of almost zero, a situation that can be explained by a very moderate birth rate for the region (13 ‰) and a fertility rate (1.5 children per woman) that is well below the generation renewal threshold. Similarly, the weight of youth (17% of the population density is under 15 years old) is low for a Caribbean country. The Cuban population benefits from a highly developed medical care system (one doctor for every 270 inhabitants), which has greatly contributed to keeping the general (7 ‰) and infant (5 ‰) mortality rates low as its mentioned in Cuba population density map.

Blacks make up about one-tenth of Cuba population density. In the early 16th century, Spaniards began to import African slaves as a substitute for the drastically reduced supply of Indian labourers. As many as 800,000 Africans eventually arrived to work on sugar plantations, the vast majority during the late 18th and 19th centuries. They were shipped mainly from Senegal and the Guinea Coast but originated in such diverse groups as the Yoruba and Bantu peoples. About one-fifth of Cubans are nonreligious (see Cuba population density map). The total number of adherents to Santería—Cuba main religious movement—is unknown but may include between one-half and seven-tenths of the population.