North and Latin America:
The population of this region is estimated to be 910,720,588 people distributed in 32 countries within the region. The human population density is 21/km2. The region is composed of a wide variety of spoken languages, which include Spanish, English, Portuguese, French and Dutch just to mention a few. The region is rich in human history, which brings together a very impressive group of submissions through the established geographers of Latin American as well as fresh faces. Relevantly, the submissions are a presentation of the more specific topics that have general themes, which are developed with time. While such a style requires minimal adjustments, it continues to provide exciting ways of covering the Latin America human geography in a class set up. For instance, the contribution of various critics will focus on psychoactive trafficking, processing, and drug production as ways of exploring the more specific issues as well as covering Latin American as per historical legacies of the sources based on global demographic sustenance.
Being the same size as the Canada or United States Australia is also an island. It has a population of up to 18 million people who are mainly located in the major cities especially along the coastlines. Australia's population has continued to increase. Up to 40% of this growth comes from immigration. Here, human geography has become an integral element of discipline, which explains various aspects of the human relationships that exists in the world people between and places. In this case, we are able to develop a profound appreciation and understanding of various interactions existing between places and people through major themes such as diversity, development, globalization, urbanization and inequality. The course goes on to explore various ways through which local and global forces develop economic and socio-cultural landscapes like countrysides and cities. An important inclusion of this course is developing social competences and skills in several major areas.
In Caribbean, the human population is estimated to be 750,000 prior the European contact, even though higher and lower figures are provided. Through this contact, epidemic diseases like smallpox and measles and social disruption (which they do not have any no natural immunity) translated to major declines among the Amerindian population. A major part of the Caribbean continues to have populations that is mainly composed of Dutch Caribbean, Anglophone Caribbean and Africans in the French Caribbean, there exists minorities of European and mixed-race especially those of Portuguese, Italian, French, English and Dutch ancestry. On the other hand, Asians especially the ones coming from the Indian and Chinese descent, are known to form significant minorities in this region as well as contribute to crucial multiracial communities.
Oceania is made up of several of islands across the South and Central Pacific Ocean. It is important to note that Oceania also includes Australia. Australia dominates most of Oceania and the subsequent major landmasses are micro-continents of Zealand that include New Zealand, as well as the New Guinea island and its western half made up of Papua New Guinea. In the end, Oceania also covers three island regions namely Polynesia, Micronesia, and Melanesia. Recently, the human population of Oceania was determined to be around 33 million with whose majority are centered on New Zealand and Australia. The other part of the Oceania human population is generally scattered around different islands with make up the region. Similar to its population distribution, the factors affecting industrialization and urbanization vary with the same propensity in Oceania.