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The additional information on ages and occupations permitted considerable contemporary analysis of the census data for England and Wales.Not only were 332 different occupations analysed by age group, but they were also correlated with death records from civil registration, allowing statisticians, led by William Farr, "to compare the living in each well defined occupation with the number dying registered at the corresponding ages; and thus to determine the influence of employment on health and life".An example of the problems encountered is that the census may accurately record a person's place of birth, although their baptism (which may be the only record relating to their birth) may be in a different place.Conversely, a person may have been born and baptised in one place, but brought up in a different place, which is the one they remember as their place of origin and duly record it as such in the census.This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by contributors (read/edit).Text is available under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license; additional terms may apply.There were 5,292,551 attending Church of England services, 4,536,264 attending the other Protestant churches, and 383,630 attending Catholic services.
The information about the relationship of individuals to the head of household enables relationships between people to be established accurately.A full transcript of the 1851 Census can be found online Full documentation for the 1851 population census, including census forms and enumerator instructions, is available from the North Atlantic Population Project.The Government also conducted a census in England and Wales of attendance at religious services on 30 March 1851.Examples from his conclusions include:"Miners die in undue proportions, particularly at the advanced ages, when their strength begins to decline...Labourers' mortality is as nearly the same rate as that of the whole population, except in the very advanced ages, when the Poor Law apparently affords inadequate relief to the worn-out workman."The 1851 census is seen as one of the key sources for British genealogical research of the nineteenth century.
An 1851 census was taken in Ireland but most of the records have been destroyed; those that remain are held by the Public Record Office of Northern Ireland (for those counties of Ireland which remain in the UK) or the National Archives of Ireland (for those counties now in the Republic of Ireland).