Quality of Life Comparison

COMPARED TO

If you lived in Czech Republic instead of Nepal, you would:

Health

live 7.8 years longer


In Nepal, the average life expectancy is 71 years (70 years for men, 72 years for women). In Czech Republic, that number is 79 years (76 years for men, 82 years for women).

be 6.3 times more likely to be obese


In Nepal, 4.1% of adults are obese. In Czech Republic, that number is 26.0% of people.

Economy

make 13.1 times more money


Nepal has a GDP per capita of $2,700, while in Czech Republic, the GDP per capita is $35,500.

be 61.5% less likely to be live below the poverty line


In Nepal, 25.2% live below the poverty line. In Czech Republic, however, that number is 9.7%.

Life

be 98.4% less likely to die during childbirth


In Nepal, approximately 258.0 women per 100,000 births die during labor. In Czech Republic, 4.0 women do.

be 90.7% less likely to die during infancy


In Nepal, approximately 27.9 children die before they reach the age of one. In Czech Republic, on the other hand, 2.6 children do.

be 54.9% more likely to be literate


In Nepal, the literacy rate is 63.9%. In Czech Republic, it is 99.0%.

have 52.3% less children


In Nepal, there are approximately 19.5 babies per 1,000 people. In Czech Republic, there are 9.3 babies per 1,000 people.

Basic Needs

be 31.6% more likely to have access to electricity


In Nepal, 76% of the population has electricity access. In Czech Republic, 100% of the population do.

be 3.9 times more likely to have internet access


In Nepal, approximately 19.7% of the population has internet access. In Czech Republic, about 76.5% do.

Expenditures

spend 27.6% more on healthcare


Nepal spends 5.8% of its total GDP on healthcare. In Czech Republic, that number is 7.4% of GDP.

Czech Republic: At a glance

Czech Republic is a sovereign country in Europe, with a total land area of approximately 77,247 sq km. At the close of World War I, the Czechs and Slovaks of the former Austro-Hungarian Empire merged to form Czechoslovakia. During the interwar years, having rejected a federal system, the new country's predominantly Czech leaders were frequently preoccupied with meeting the increasingly strident demands of other ethnic minorities within the republic, most notably the Slovaks, the Sudeten Germans, and the Ruthenians (Ukrainians). On the eve of World War II, Nazi Germany occupied the territory that today comprises the Czech Republic and Slovakia became an independent state allied with Germany. After the war, a reunited but truncated Czechoslovakia (less Ruthenia) fell within the Soviet sphere of influence. In 1968, an invasion by Warsaw Pact troops ended the efforts of the country's leaders to liberalize communist rule and create "socialism with a human face," ushering in a period of repression known as "normalization." The peaceful "Velvet Revolution" swept the Communist Party from power at the end of 1989 and inaugurated a return to democratic rule and a market economy. On 1 January 1993, the country underwent a nonviolent "velvet divorce" into its two national components, the Czech Republic and Slovakia. The Czech Republic joined NATO in 1999 and the European Union in 2004.

How big is Czech Republic compared to Nepal? See an in-depth size comparison.


The statistics on this page were calculated using the following data sources: The World Factbook.

question_answer HAVE A QUESTION? ASK THE COMMUNITY

Join the Elsewhere community and ask a question about Czech Republic. It's a free, question-and-answer based forum to discuss what life is like in countries and cities around the world.

Share this