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Welcome to Riverina Cities population forecasts

The Riverina Cities population forecast for 2016 is 283,673, and is forecast to grow to 333,994 by 2036.

The Riverina Cities population and household forecasts present what is driving population change in the community and how the population, age structure and household types will change each year between 2011 and 2036.

The forecasts are designed to provide community groups, Council, investors, business, students and the general public with knowledge to make confident decisions about the future.

These forecasts were last updated in May 2015 by .id, the population experts, on behalf of Riverina Cities. Forecasts are available for each year from 2011 to 2036.

Forecast population
Forecast population 2036 forecast population: 333,994 2035 forecast population: 331,361 2034 forecast population: 328,664 2033 forecast population: 326,128 2032 forecast population: 323,485 2031 forecast population: 320,967 2030 forecast population: 318,330 2029 forecast population: 315,843 2028 forecast population: 313,324 2027 forecast population: 310,726 2026 forecast population: 308,291 2025 forecast population: 305,624 2024 forecast population: 302,965 2023 forecast population: 300,459 2022 forecast population: 297,875 2021 forecast population: 295,469 2020 forecast population: 292,982 2019 forecast population: 290,598 2018 forecast population: 288,339 2017 forecast population: 285,890 2016 forecast population: 283,673 2015 forecast population: 281,377 2014 forecast population: 279,464 2013 forecast population: 278,157 2012 forecast population: 276,686 2011 forecast population: 275,472
Population and household forecasts, 2011 to 2036, prepared by .id, May 2015.

What's new?


To continually improve the services we provide to our clients we are implementing new features and functionality to our products. Check out the the latest updates here.

Why do we need a Census in 2016 anyway?


Australians will be asked to complete their Census forms on Tuesday night 9th of August. While the team at .id are pretty excited about the Census (#populationnerds), we understand you may be asking, “Why do we need a Census anyway?”

Standin’ on a corner – are bypassed towns doomed to die?


In recent years, many towns have been bypassed by highways to reduce travel time between major cities. What happens to towns when they’re bypassed by these highways? How will they change economically and demographically over time?

Planning education provision in a rapidly changing Australia


By 2026 there will be 705,000 more children in our schools than there are today. Starting in 2006, there has been a peak in the number of children born in Australia. How can we plan for their education?

This population forecast is just one of a family of demographic and economic resources available for this area and other areas across Australia. The full suite of resources includes community profiles, population forecasts, social atlases and economic profiles. You can be confident using them for planning, research and advocacy as they are compiled and maintained with the latest data by population experts, .id. Access them online in the Demographic Resource Centre