National Polls

Since 2002, LifeCanada has commissioned annual national omnibus polls with Environics. For the years 2002 – 2008, the opinion surveys focused on abortion exclusively. In the 2009 poll, questions on euthanasia were also included and in the 2010 poll, only euthanasia questions were asked.

 

The poll results have been a major source of research information for pro-life groups across Canada; have helped to build a profile of where the nation stands on key life issues; and have been an invaluable source to track trends. The polls are essential for building a demographic profile of target audiences for educational initiatives on life issues. The LifeCanada polls have been quoted extensively in the public media and by parliamentarians.

 

2013 National Poll

In October of 2013, LifeCanada commissioned Abingdon Research to conduct a poll on Quebec residents with regard to Bill 52, a bill to legalize euthanasia.

 

Quebec Poll Report / Enquête sur l'aide médicale à mourir

 

In March of 2013, LifeCanada commissioned Environics Research Group to conduct polls on abortion and euthanasia, surveying 2008 Canadians with a 2.2% margin of error, 19 times out of 20. 

 

2011 National Poll

In September of 2011, LifeCanada commissioned Environics Research Group to conduct a poll of Canadians' opinion on several important issues for the work of pro-life groups across Canada. The poll was conducted between September 13 and September 25, 2011.

2010 National Poll

2009 National Poll

2008 National Poll

2007 National Poll

2006 National Poll

2005 National Poll

2004 National Poll

2003 National Poll

This report is based on a survey conducted among a representative sample English- or French-speaking Canadians, 18 years old of age or older. In total, six (6) questions were inserted in Leger Marketing's national omnibus survey.

In total, 1505 respondents were interviewed for the first three questions, and 1882 were interviewed for the last three questions. Using the latest data from Statistics Canada, the results were weighted according to region, gender and language spoken at home to ensure a sample representative of the entire Canadian adult population.