California is in the midst of one of the most significant economic expansions in its history, thanks in large part to its booming fertility rate.
The state’s fertility rate has surged to nearly 100 percent from roughly 50 percent at the beginning of the decade, and the numbers are projected to continue rising.
The economy is also expected to grow by about $10 billion this year, thanks to the growing number of couples having children, according to the state Department of Finance.
The numbers are expected to be even higher in 2018, when California’s population is expected to reach nearly 11 million.
While fertility rates are projected in the state to continue climbing, the new numbers may not be enough to offset the rising costs associated with caring for and raising children, said Mark Schoen, a senior fellow with the Population Research Institute, a Washington, D.C.-based nonprofit group that promotes family planning.
“The question is, ‘How much of the cost are we going to be able to pay for?’ and that’s really what this is all about,” Schoen said.
In a recent survey, researchers from the Population Institute found that, on average, couples with children in the U.S. spend an average of $2,957 on their child care, and that a typical family of three with three children spends an average $3,764 on child care.
California is also a leader in the use of fertility drugs in the country.
In 2017, the state saw a record of 1.6 million births and 7.4 million births in 2018.
That’s a nearly 60 percent increase in two years.
California has seen a surge in the number of new births and births for both males and females.
California’s fertility rates have increased dramatically.
Between 2011 and 2017, California’s rate of births nearly doubled.
In 2020, the rate of new pregnancies increased by more than 30 percent.
In 2021, the number reached more than 2.4 billion, and in 2022, more than 4.3 billion.
By 2021, California had nearly 4.5 million births, compared to about 3 million births a decade ago.
California also has one of highest fertility rates in the nation, at about 80 percent.
But, despite that high fertility rate, the fertility rate is nowhere near the number that was required to sustain the current population.
In 2018, the population of California reached 9.6 billion, according the Population Report Card, a government report that ranks states based on population size.
According to the report, California is the third most populous state in the United States, after Texas and New York.
California had about 7 percent of the population in 2021, but that percentage is expected reach about 11 percent by 2020.
That percentage is projected to rise to about 13 percent in 2022 and to about 16 percent in 2023, the report said.
The high fertility in California is not unique to California.
For decades, fertility rates across the country have been falling, with many countries seeing a dramatic decline.
The United Kingdom, for example, is expected this year to see its fertility rate fall to roughly 2.8 children per woman.
That would mean that the population would be more than half its current size, according a recent study by the Unequal Democracy Foundation.
While the Uthmar Institute for Population Research at the University of London said that the United Kingdom has had its fertility rates rise in recent years due to a combination of lower fertility and population growth, experts say that other factors could also be playing a role.
For example, there are some nations that are in a very different position than the Ugandan state of Uganda.
The Uganda fertility rate was about 2.1 children per couple in 2017, according this U.K. news service.
Uganda has more than 5 million people, and its fertility was about 1.9 children per couples.
The reason for this is that the Ugandan population has declined over the past decade, according Uthmer, a U.G. government official.
But the state of South Sudan, which has about 2 million people and has about 6 million people under the age of 20, is a different story.
Its fertility rate hit a record high of 3.4 children per person in 2016, according news reports.
And, the government has taken steps to help stem the population decline, with the Ummu Obaid-Unsan government providing free and subsidized birth control pills.
But there are other factors contributing to the high fertility rates.
The birth rate is a reflection of economic conditions.
While people are more likely to be married and have children, the birth rate also reflects social and political factors, such as the country’s political instability, experts said.
For instance, a country like Kenya, which is more economically stable than many countries in the world, is likely to have higher fertility rates, said Jeffrey Buhl, an economist with the Economic Policy Institute, an independent research group.