The population of Iceland grew by 1.8 percent last year.
Come December, the planning skills of the resident of Bakkafjörður, Northeast Iceland, will be tested.
Close to 32,000 immigrants live in Iceland, or 9.6 percent of the population, according to new figures from Statistics Iceland.
Icelanders will continue to be among the youngest populations in Europe, if new predictions published by Statistics Iceland hold true.
4,129 children were born last year in Iceland. The fertility rate was measured at 1.81 children for every woman over a lifetime—a figure which has never been lower since records began being kept in 1853.
The number of residents in municipalities surrounding the capital area increases twice as fast as that of people in the capital area itself.
The head of SA-Business Iceland, a service organization for Icelandic businesses, states that Iceland will in the near future become a nation of immigrants.
When the numbers of first and second-generation immigrants in Iceland are combined, they represent 10 percent of the population, a proportion higher than ever.