Wholesale agricultural product dealers (coffee and milk sellers)
Wholesale traders n.e.c.
Wholesale spare parts/hardware
Food and beverage retailer
General merchandise retailer
Textiles, footwear and personal effects retailer
Human drug retailer, pharmacies
Retailer spare parts/hardware
Market gardeners and growers
Market-oriented animal producers
Market-oriented crop and animal producers
Forestry and related workers
Fishery workers, hunters, beekeepers
Foremen in commercial farming and fishery
Subsistence crop farmers
Subsistence livestock farmers
Subsistence fishery workers
Mine blasters, stone cutters, carvers
Builders, brick layers, masons
Roofers, plasterers, plumbers, electricians
Painters, bldg decorators and related workers
Welders, sheet metal workers, metal molders
Blacksmiths, toolmakers, related workers
Machinery mechanics and fitters, motor vehicles
Electrical instrument mechanics, radio, etc.
Precision metal workers, repairers of lamps, watches, etc.
Potters, glass formers, related workers
Handicraft workers in wood, textiles, etc.
Printing and related trade workers
Foods and related product processing
Textile and garment workers, inc. tailors
Leather and hides trade workers, inc. shoe makers
Other craftsmen n.e.c.
Distilling and selling local brew
Wood and fiber trade workers
Mining and mineral processing plant operators
Wood processing plant operators
Power generating plant operators (battery charging)
Metal and mineral processing machine operators
Chemical product machine operators (Oxygen Uganda)
Rubber and plastics machine operators (Nile Plastics, Mukwano)
Wood product machine operators (Nile Ply)
Printing, binding, and related plant operators (Monitor New vision)
Fiber preparing, weaving and sewing textile and leather products
Food and related product processing machine operators (grain milling)
Other stationary machine operators and assemblers
Railway engineer drivers and related workers
Motor vehicle drivers
Agricultural, earthmoving, lifting, and mobile material handling equipment
Ship's deck crews and related workers
Foremen/supervisors of plant, machine operators and assemblers
Street vendors and related workers
Shoe cleaning and other street elementary occupation services
Domestic helpers (house girls, shamba boys)
Building caretakers, window cleaners, vehicle washers
Messengers, watchers, security workers, meter readers, porters, etc.
Garbage collectors, sweepers, and related laborers
Other elementary service workers n.e.c. (Mortuary workers)
Agricultural, fishery and related laborers
Laborers in mining
Foremen/supervisors of elementary occupation services (market master)
NIU (not in universe)
Warning: these figures indicate the number of cases found in the data file. They cannot be interpreted as summary statistics of the population of interest.
School Attendance and Educational Attainment
130. The questions on education apply to All Persons Aged 5 (Five) Years and Above. Look back at the age you have entered for each person. For those aged 0 to 4 years write "N/A" (Not Applicable) for Question P16 and leave the rest of the column blank.
131. For purposes of the census, education does not include any form of pre-primary education such as Nursery Education, even if the person is of eligible age.
138. Personal activity status is defined in relation to the person's position at his/her place of work and his/her mode of remuneration i.e. self employed, Paid employee, Unpaid family worker, Student, pensioner, etc.
139. Main activity Refers to the most important economic activity the respondent was engaged in terms of time spent during the last seven (7) days preceding the Census night. 140. Self-Employed: It comprises of employers and own account workers.
1. Employer: This is a person who operates his or her own economic enterprise or engages independently in an economic activity, and hires one or more employees. For example, a person who owns a shop and hires a person whom he/she pays a salary is considered an employer.
2. Own account worker: is a person who operates his/her own economic enterprise without employing other people as helpers. For example, a person who makes bricks and does not employ any helper is considered an own account worker, not an employer.
141. Unpaid Family workers: Refers to those members of the Household who work in an enterprise operated by the Household without pay or profit.
142. Paid Employee: This is a person who performs work for a public or private employer and receives remuneration in wage or salary, commission and piece rates in cash or in kind.
143. Some examples of paid employees are a primary teacher who works in a school for a wage/salary is a paid employee; a person who makes bricks from materials owned by others, and who is paid a salary or wage for work is a paid employee; a person who works in a shop belonging to a Household for a salary is a paid employee.
144. All persons who will be temporary absent from work because they are on holiday, sick leave, maternity leave, annual leave and for some other reasons but continue to receive wage or salary, will be recorded as paid employees code '10'. For example: A teacher on holiday, he/she may not have taught during the last 7 days before the census night but continued to receive his/her salary. Such person is considered as a paid employee.
145. Also all persons who were engaged in temporary activity while on holiday, leave or some other reason but have a permanent job to return to, his/her usual activity will be recorded not the temporary activity. For example, a secondary school teacher who is on holiday and is currently employed as a census enumerator or Supervisor, his /her usual activity status (Paid employee) and occupation (Secondary teacher) is the one to be recorded.
146. Looking for Work: These include persons without work i.e. were not in paid employment or self employed and had taken specific steps in a specified recent period to seek paid employment or self-employment. The specific steps include registration at a public or private employment exchange, application to employers, checking at work sites, farms, factory gates, market or other assembly places, placing or answering newspaper advertisements, seeking assistance from friends or relatives, looking for land, building, machinery or equipment to establish own enterprise, arranging for financial resources, applying for permits and licenses, etc.
147. Full time Student: A person who attends a regular formal educational institution, public or private, and does so on a full time basis is called a full time student. Part-time students in formal institutions but also working elsewhere should be regarded as Working.
148. Household Worker: A person of either sex involved in housework and is not paid for the chores he/she performs is called a Household worker.
149. Refers to the type of economic activity carried out by the enterprise where a person is working. For example, a school nurse is considered to be in the education sector, while an accountant in a soap factory is in the manufacturing sector. Subsistence farmers are considered to be in the agricultural sector.
150. Manufacturing is defined here as the physical or chemical transformation of materials or components into new products, whether the work is performed by power-driven machines or by hand, whether it is done in a factory or in the worker's home, and whether the products is sold at wholesale or retail.
151. Some common manufacturing activities include making pancakes, making chapatti, grinding groundnuts, slaughtering animals, coffee processing, maize milling, making curry powder, brewing local beer, distilling local waragi, making furniture, etc.
152. Occupation refers to the actual work that an individual does at the place of work. This is irrespective of what the organization actually produces. The information on occupation will be coded in the office. You are thus required to give brief but precise descriptions of the actual occupations, in order for the head office to be able to assign appropriate codes.
153. A description such as "farmer" or "Crop Farmer" is not sufficient. To get the appropriate code we need a description such "Subsistence crop farmer". Additional examples
i. Do not report "Teacher" only but include the level "Primary School Teacher", "Secondary School Teacher", "University Lecturer"
ii. Do not report "farmer" but the type of farmer, such as "Subsistence Crop Farmer ", "Subsistence Animal Farmer", "Commercial Crop Farmer", "Commercial Animal Farmer", "Commercial Fish Monger"
iii. Do not report Trader but the type of trader, such as "Retail Trader Of Food Items", "Wholesalers, Importers".
iv. One of the common occupations is a retailer who sells a wide variety of products such as foodstuffs, pharmaceuticals, stationery items, soap, cigarettes, and other products. Report the occupation description for these as "Retail trader in General Merchandise"
How to fill in Questions 18 - 20
154. Questions P18, P19 and P20 are meant for all persons aged 5 years or above. Look back at the age you have entered for each person. For those aged 0 to 4 years write "N/A" for question P18, leave the rest of the columns blank and continue to the next person.
155. Ask the questions as they are set out on the questionnaire and talk to each member of the Household and code after understanding what he/she did during the last 7 days prior to the Census Night.
Question P20: Occupation
"What kind of work did (name) do in the last 7 days?"
164. Please describe the occupation in as much detail as possible (in not less than two words). Record the respondent's answer, keeping in mind what is required for proper coding. If the answer is not sufficiently detailed, probe further.
This variable indicates the 3-digit occupation of the main economic activity in the last seven days if this individual is in labor force.