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Ukraine in 22 key numbers in the year 2022

Key numbers in Ukraine in 2022: refugees, exchange rate, hostilities, welfare, residential construction, power generators, harvest, loans, and losses for Ukraine’s economy.

Key numbers in Ukraine in 2022: refugees, exchange rate, hostilities, welfare, residential construction, power generators, harvest, loans, and losses for Ukraine’s economy.

Key numbers in Ukraine in 2022: refugees, exchange rate, hostilities, welfare, residential construction, power generators, harvest, loans, and losses for Ukraine’s economy.

Almost 10 months ago, on February 24, Russia started its full-scale war against Ukraine. Since then, our country and the Ukrainians have changed. The Page summarized the key numbers indicative of these changes.

  • 300 days (as of December 21) since Russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine.
  • 4.18 million refugees from Ukraine registered in the EU with a status of temporary protection or in similar national schemes as of September 30, according to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.
  • 25% of Ukraine’s territory is currently under occupation or within the zone of active combat.
  • 1.5 times was the increase in the average banks’ selling rate of cash dollars from January 1 to February 20: from UAH 24.42 to UAH 40.26.
  • 33% of all state budget expenditures from February 24 to December 1 accounted for the salaries of the military (UAH 623 billion vs. UAH 1,895 billion, or nearly $17 billion vs. $51.5 billion).
  • UAH 375 billion (more than $10 billion) were allocated from the state budget for welfare between January and November.
  • 77% was the 9-month decrease in the total annual area of residential construction, now amounting to 654,000 square meters.
  • More than 50,000 objects in 11 regions included in the Fast Recovery Plan of Ukraine.
  • 30.8% was the decrease in the real GDP in annual terms by the end of the 3rd quarter.
  • $700 billion — this will be the amount of losses inflicted on Ukraine’s economy by the end of the year, according to Prime Minister Denys Shmyhal.
  • 33.5% was the annual increase in food prices as of December 1. In total, consumer prices increased by 25.7%.
  • 17,000 contracts worth UAH 71.2 billion (nearly $2 billion) were concluded during the martial law period as part of the Affordable Loans 5-7-9% program.
  • 415,000 entrants enrolled in higher educational institutions, of whom 118,000 were state-sponsored.
  • $8.7 billion was the commodity trade deficit as of December 1: commodity imports amounted to $49.4 billion, while exports to $40.7 billion.
  • 14.3 million tons of Ukrainian food was shipped from the ports of Larger Odesa on board 569 vessels to Asian, European, and African countries from August 1 to December 20.
  • UAH 400 billion (nearly $11 billion) was the national currency emission by the National Bank for the purpose of buying war bonds.
  • 510,300 power generators of various capacities were imported to Ukraine.
  • By 28%, the number of electric cars imported into Ukraine during the 11 months increased in annual terms: 11,700 vs. 9,130.
  • 44.91 million tons of grains had been cropped by December 15. 88% of the planned fields were harvested.
  • UAH 561.2 billion (more than $15 million) were the worth of individual UAH deposits in Ukrainian banks in early December. Since the beginning of the year, they have increased by 22.7%, and by 31.3% since the beginning of the full-scale war.
  • 35.5% of the banks’ total loan portfolio as of November 1 were non-performing loans. Their total amount is UAH 417.5 billion (around 11.33 billion).
  • 36.600 contracts concluded on the land market after February
  • 24. The total area of the sold plots is 66,600 hectares.
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