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Alsace – FRF1

EU regions: France > Grand Est > Alsace

map of Alsace FRF1
Life long learning
life long learning participation202213.4
Part time jobs and flexible employment
percentage of part time workers202216.66
percentage of part time workers, men20224.14
percentage of part time workers, women202229.98
Gender differences
gender gap in employment rate202292.66
gender gap in unemployment rate202285.92
Graduates and young people
unemployment rate of youth with elementary education202031.3
Gross domestic product
GDP per capita in PPS of EU average202195
employment rate202270.9

More on wikipedia wikidata Q1142 on OpenStreetMap Alsace slovensky: FRF1

Subregions: Bas-Rhin, Haut-Rhin

demographic pyramid FRF1 Alsace based on economic activity – employed, unemploye, inactive


unemployment rate20226.6
youth unemployment rate202212.4
Long term unemployment
long term unemployment20222
share of long term unemployed202229.7


demographic pyramid FRF1 1996 Alsace, population pyramid of Alsace
number of inhabitants20221 930 273
population density2022232.9
old-age dependency ratio202232.1
demographic pyramid FRF1 Alsace

Employment by sectors, Alsace

NACE r2%NACE r2%
A18.82 %B-E164.919 %
F61.77 %G-I205.524 %
J20.32 %K22.43 %
L5.11 %M_N75.99 %
NRP7.61 %O-Q22426 %
R-U47.46 %TOTAL853.6100 %

Data for the period year 2022. Source of the data is Eurostat, table [lfst_r_lfe2en2].

Employment by sectors, Alsace, 2022

From Wikipedia: Alsace (, also US: ; Low Alemannic German/Alsatian: 's Elsàss [ˈɛlsɑs]; German: Elsass [ˈɛlzas] (listen); Latin: Alsatia; French: [alzas] (listen)) is a cultural region and a territorial collectivity in Eastern France, on the west bank of the upper Rhine next to Germany and Switzerland. In 2017, it had a population of 1,889,589. Alsatian culture is characterized by a blend of Germanic and French influences.

Until 1871, Alsace included the area now known as the Territoire de Belfort, which formed its southernmost part. From 1982 to 2016, Alsace was the smallest administrative région in metropolitan France, consisting of the Bas-Rhin and Haut-Rhin departments. Territorial reform passed by the French Parliament in 2014 resulted in the merger of the Alsace administrative region with Champagne-Ardenne and Lorraine to form Grand Est. On 1 January 2021, the departments of Bas-Rhin and Haut-Rhin merged into the new European Collectivity of Alsace but remained part of the region Grand Est.

Alsatian is an Alemannic dialect closely related to Swabian and Swiss German, although since World War II most Alsatians primarily speak French. Internal and international migration since 1945 has also changed the ethnolinguistic composition of Alsace. For more than 300 years, from the Thirty Years' War to World War II, the political status of Alsace was heavily contested between France and various German states in wars and diplomatic conferences. The economic and cultural capital of Alsace, as well as its largest city, is Strasbourg, which sits right on the contemporary German international border.

Other: Grand Est, Champagne-Ardenne, Lorraine, Alsace

Neighbours: Franche-Comté, Espace Mittelland, Lorraine, Rheinhessen-Pfalz, Northwestern Switzerland, Karlsruhe Government Region, Freiburg Government Region

Subregions: Bas-Rhin, Haut-Rhin

Suggested citation: Michal Páleník: EU regions - Alsace – FRF1, IZ Bratislava, retrieved from: https://www.iz.sk/​en/projects/eu-regions/FRF1