Chute-aux-Outardes

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Chute-aux-Outardes, Quebec)
Jump to: navigation, search
Chute-aux-Outardes
Village municipality
Église de Chûte-aux-Outardes.jpg
Chute-aux-Outardes is located in Côte-Nord Region Quebec
Chute-aux-Outardes
Chute-aux-Outardes
Location in Côte-Nord region of Quebec.
Coordinates: 49°07′N 68°24′W / 49.117°N 68.400°W / 49.117; -68.400Coordinates: 49°07′N 68°24′W / 49.117°N 68.400°W / 49.117; -68.400[1]
Country  Canada
Province  Quebec
Region Côte-Nord
RCM Manicouagan
Constituted March 7, 1951
Government[2]
 • Mayor Arlette Girard
 • Federal riding Manicouagan
 • Prov. riding René-Lévesque
Area[2][3]
 • Total 9.70 km2 (3.75 sq mi)
 • Land 7.33 km2 (2.83 sq mi)
Population (2011)[3]
 • Total 1,644
 • Density 224.4/km2 (581/sq mi)
 • Pop 2006-2011 Decrease 11.3%
 • Dwellings 717
Time zone EST (UTC−5)
 • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC−4)
Postal code(s) G0H 1C0
Area code(s) 418 and 581
Highways Route 138
Census profile 2496035[3]
MAMROT info 96035[2]
Toponymie info 13494[1]
Website www.municipalitecao.ca

Chute-aux-Outardes is a village municipality in Quebec, Canada, at the mouth of the Outardes River. It is about 20 kilometres (12 mi) south-west of Baie-Comeau along Route 138.

Demographics[edit]

Population trend:[4]

  • Population in 2011: 1644 (2006 to 2011 population change: -11.3 %)
  • Population in 2006: 1853
  • Population in 2001: 1968
  • Population in 1996: 2155
  • Population in 1991: 2161

Private dwellings occupied by usual residents: 686 (total dwellings: 717)

Mother tongue:

  • English as first language: 0%
  • French as first language: 100%
  • English and French as first language: 0%
  • Other as first language: 0%

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Reference number 13494 of the Commission de toponymie du Québec (French)
  2. ^ a b c Ministère des Affaires municipales, des Régions et de l'Occupation du territoire - Répertoire des municipalités: Chute-aux-Outardes
  3. ^ a b c "(Code 2496035) Census Profile". 2011 census. Statistics Canada. 2012. 
  4. ^ Statistics Canada: 1996, 2001, 2006, 2011 census