9.4% of the population of the eastern European country is between 25 and 29 years old, while 8.5% of citizens in Cyprus are in the same age range.
Azeris, Armenian or Cypriots, nationality of European millennials. Native digitals, bigger multitaskers and better prepared, sons of globalization and less conformists. The generation born between the eighties and early nineties have become the focus of the consumer goods companies, but where are they concentrated?
In the European countries, millennials occupy 6.2% of the entire population, on the low compared to the 6.6% at the beginning of the decade. Azerbaijan, Armenia and Cyprus are the countries with the highest percentage of people between 25 and 29 years old.
Specifically, in Azerbaijan, 9.4% of the population is part of the millennial generation, while in Armenia and Cyprus represent 8.9% and 8.5% respectively.
However, population between 25 and 29 years old has evolved in these countries in the last decade. In Cyprus, Millennials percentage remained the same in the population pyramid since 2010, but in Azerbaijan was 9.1% and in Armenia was 9% of the total.
With all, ten years ago one of the countries in the continent with the biggest number of people between 25 and 29 years old, was Turkey, with 9% of the total. Today, millennials are 7.7% of its citizens.
Other of the countries in Europe with the biggest millennial population is Malta, where they represent 8.4%, similar to the number of millennials in Albania, 8.2% or Island, 8%.
In the main economies of the region, the population pyramid becomes narrower for the 25-29 years old range. Specifically, in Germany, millennials occupy 6.4%, in France and United Kingdom 5.8% and 6.9% respectively.
In Spain and in Italy, millennials represent 5.4% of the total population, one of the lowest percentages of the continent. In 2010, instead, Spain was one of the European countries with more citizens between 25 and 29 years old, with 7.3%.
On the other hand, Portuguese, Greek and Slovaks millennials are the less present in the continent. In Portugal they occupy 5.3%, in Greece 5.4% and in Slovakia 5.7% of the total population.