As noted earlier, to date the Project Canada material has also been disseminated through sixteen books, numerous monographs, more than one hundred articles, and innumerable academic and public presentations. Some 160,000 book copies have been sold.
All Bibby Books Are Readily Available via
is also available via
is also available via
Canada's Catholics(with Angus Reid)
A New Day
Beyond the Gods & Back
The Emerging Millennials
The Boomer Factor
The Bibby Report
There's Got to Be More!
Teen Trends(with Donald Posterski)
The Emerging Generation
(with Donald Posterski)
Nine of the books have focused on religion, four on youth, and three on social trends.
A New Day: The Resilience and Restructuring of Religion in Canadarepresented an attempt to succinctly sum up the main thesis in Beyond the Gods & Back, along with reflections on implications and response, in a format that will contribute to extensive dissemination. It was made available in July of 2012 as a free e-book. Over 30,000 copies have been downloaded - so far!
Three new books are in preparation, drawing heavily on Bibby's latest national surveys carried out in partnership with Angus Reid.
Canada at 150: Looking Back and Looking Ahead 50 Years (2017)
Social Trends Canadian Style (2017): an e-book monograph
The Latest Emerging Generation: An Updated Look at Canadian Youth (2018)
Lots of Free Downloads!
Helpful to us to know WHO is downloading WHAT
Just would appreciate initials, general location, and the book title/titles. Thanks!
Canadians are well served by information produced by Statistics Canada and academics that describes the changes in family forms and functions that have taken place in recent years. However, in maximizing personal and social life in Canada, it is important to know not only what individuals are experiencing in the way of family life but also to know what they would like to be experiencing – their aspirations, hopes, and dreams. With such a goal in mind, the Vanier Institute of the Family in Ottawa teamed up with Reginald Bibby to carry out a major national survey in 2003 of close to 2,100 Canadians. The survey produced many surprising and important findings – including the widespread value people are placing on fairly traditional family arrangements, and the reality that many of these same individuals are not experiencing what they want. The survey found Canadians as a whole to be highly respectful of people who cannot and in some instances choose not to live out family life in traditional ways. Overall, this reading of Canadians documents the central importance that most people place on family life. The report, released in late 2004, concluded by discussing ways that family life – however conceptualized and experienced – might be elevated for all Canadians.