Stats NZ has a new website.

For new releases go to

www.stats.govt.nz

As we transition to our new site, you'll still find some Stats NZ information here on this archive site.

  • Share this page to Facebook
  • Share this page to Twitter
  • Share this page to Google+
2013 Census iwi grouping profiles:
Ngā Hotahota o te Whitau

2018 Census place summaries has the latest information
Population and geography

Iwi Māori me ngā takotoranga papa

For people in the Ngā Hotahota o te Whitau iwi grouping and living in New Zealand on 5 March 2013:

Population

  • 110,928 people, or 16.6 percent of the total population of Māori descent were in the Ngā Hotahota o te Whitau iwi grouping, an increase from 102,366 people in 2006. In 2001, there were 111,810 people in the Ngā Hotahota o te Whitau iwi grouping.

Where iwi grouping members live

  • 66.3 percent lived in main urban areas (populations of 30,000 or more). In comparison, 65.6 percent of the total population of Māori descent lived in main urban areas.
  • 81.0 percent or 89,838 people were living in the North Island and 19.0 percent or 21,057 people were living in the South Island. Less than 1 percent or 33 people were living in the Chatham Islands.
  • The most common region(s) in which people in the Ngā Hotahota o te Whitau iwi grouping lived was the Auckland Region (26.3 percent or 29,226 people). The second and third most common regions were the Waikato Region (13.7 percent or 15,174 people) and Canterbury Region (9.2 percent or 10,251 people).
  • 2,610 people stated they were living overseas five years ago.

 

Note: This data has been randomly rounded to protect confidentiality. Individual figures may not add up to totals, and values for the same data may vary in different text, tables, and graphs. The accuracy of percentages may be affected by this rounding, particularly for iwi groupings with small populations.

  • Share this page to Facebook
  • Share this page to Twitter
  • Share this page to Google+
Top
  • Share this page to Facebook
  • Share this page to Twitter
  • Share this page to Google+