Redistributed results - 2011 and 2008 elections
Welcome to the PollMaps.ca redistributed election results. This site shows what the outcome of the 2011 and 2008 elections would have been, riding by riding, under the Federal Boundary Commissions' 2013 Final Report boundaries as tabled in the House of Commons. Results reflect all data including advance polls and special ballots.

*** NOTE *** These results reflect the boundaries in the Final Report issued in 2013, but not the final changes made in response to the House Committee that subsequently received Royal Assent. A small number of boundaries and some riding names were changed. These will be updated when the final ED Boundaries shapefile is available. (For accurate Scarborough results, see the 2012 proposal.)

Demographic analysis of the new ridings, including profiles of each party's voters, are available for purchase as are poll maps of past election results. Please see PollMaps.ca for details or request more information.

Select either a new or old riding, or both to compare side-by-side.

Filter by province:
New riding:
Old riding:  

MAPS - See these results on the federal map

Seat Summary

 2011 Redistributed2011 Actual2008 Redistributed2008 Actual
Newfoundland and Labrador22300124000160001600
Prince Edward Island10300103001030010300
Nova Scotia43400434003250132501
New Brunswick81100811006130061300
British Columbia28112012112201306600229500

Also see the original proposed boundaries from 2012.

Feedback and inquiries: Mitch Wexler.

Copyright: The information on this site is derived from Elections Canada public data, but the projections and analysis are copyright 2013 Politrain Consulting. If you wish to publish or refer to it please credit PollMaps.ca and link to http://Fed2013.PollMaps.ca.

Disclaimer: While every effort is made to be as accurate as possible, this site cannot guarantee 100% accuracy and cannot be held liable for any errors or discrepanies. It should be noted that slight inaccuracies or inconsistencies in boundary files can affect the allocation of polling division data and of course, when polls are split between ridings we do not know how many votes fall on which side of the boundary (hence we calculate an allocation.)