Quality of Life Comparison

COMPARED TO

If you lived in Peru instead of Montenegro, you would:

Health

be 15.5% less likely to be obese


In Montenegro, 23.3% of adults are obese. In Peru, that number is 19.7% of people.

Economy

be 58.4% less likely to be unemployed


In Montenegro, 16.1% of adults are unemployed. In Peru, that number is 6.7%.

make 24.9% less money


Montenegro has a GDP per capita of $17,700, while in Peru, the GDP per capita is $13,300.

be 2.6 times more likely to live below the poverty line


In Montenegro, 8.6% live below the poverty line. In Peru, however, that number is 22.7%.

spend 3.3 times more on taxes


Montenegro has a top tax rate of 9.0%. In Peru, the top tax rate is 30.0%.

Life

have 78.0% more children


In Montenegro, there are approximately 10.0 babies per 1,000 people. In Peru, there are 17.8 babies per 1,000 people.

be 9.7 times more likely to die during childbirth


In Montenegro, approximately 7.0 women per 100,000 births die during labor. In Peru, 68.0 women do.

Basic Needs

be 34.9% less likely to have internet access


In Montenegro, approximately 69.9% of the population has internet access. In Peru, about 45.5% do.

be 13.0% less likely to have access to improved drinking water


In Montenegro, approximately 100% of people have improved drinking water access (100% in urban areas, and 99% in rural areas). In Peru, that number is 87% of people on average (91% in urban areas, and 69% in rural areas).

Expenditures

spend 14.1% less on healthcare


Montenegro spends 6.4% of its total GDP on healthcare. In Peru, that number is 5.5% of GDP.

Geography

see 8.2 times more coastline


Montenegro has a total of 294 km of coastline. In Peru, that number is 2,414 km.

Peru: At a glance

Peru is a sovereign country in South America, with a total land area of approximately 1,279,996 sq km. Ancient Peru was the seat of several prominent Andean civilizations, most notably that of the Incas whose empire was captured by Spanish conquistadors in 1533. Peruvian independence was declared in 1821, and remaining Spanish forces were defeated in 1824. After a dozen years of military rule, Peru returned to democratic leadership in 1980, but experienced economic problems and the growth of a violent insurgency. President Alberto FUJIMORI's election in 1990 ushered in a decade that saw a dramatic turnaround in the economy and significant progress in curtailing guerrilla activity. Nevertheless, the president's increasing reliance on authoritarian measures and an economic slump in the late 1990s generated mounting dissatisfaction with his regime, which led to his resignation in 2000. A caretaker government oversaw new elections in the spring of 2001, which installed Alejandro TOLEDO Manrique as the new head of government - Peru's first democratically elected president of indigenous ethnicity. The presidential election of 2006 saw the return of Alan GARCIA Perez who, after a disappointing presidential term from 1985 to 1990, oversaw a robust economic rebound. In June 2011, former army officer Ollanta HUMALA Tasso was elected president, defeating Keiko FUJIMORI Higuchi, the daughter of Alberto FUJIMORI. Since his election, HUMALA has carried on the sound, market-oriented economic policies of the three preceding administrations.

How big is Peru compared to Montenegro? See an in-depth size comparison.


The statistics on this page were calculated using the following data sources: The World Factbook, Superintendencia Nacional de Aduanas y de Administración Tributaria, Department of Public Revenues, Montenegro.

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