Lambhill and Milton

The profiles on these pages provide a comprehensive overview of health and wellbeing in Glasgow. There are 60 profiles in total, covering Glasgow as a whole, the three sub-sectors of the city (North East, North West and South Glasgow) and 56 neighbourhoods across the city. They highlight differences in health and life circumstances across the city for a range of indicators organised under broad themes: population; cultural factors; environment and transport; socioeconomic factors; education; poverty; and health. The profiles are intended to be a resource for local communities and to inform action at neighbourhood level.

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Lambhill and Milton

Children and Young People's Profile

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Lambhill and Milton has a population of 3,726 children and young people (aged 0-24 years).

Lambhill and Milton - Picture

Neighbourhood Comparisons with Glasgow

The proportion of school age children in Lambhill and Milton is higher than Glasgow as a whole.  6% of under 25s are from a minority ethnic group.  90% of children live within 400m of green space.  The neighbourhood has more referrals to the Scottish Children’s Reporter Administration (+56%) and children in poverty (+39%) than in Glasgow overall, as well as higher levels of obesity in P1 children (+36%).  S4 pupil attainment is lower (-8%) than the Glasgow average and 89% of children leaving school go onto a positive destination (higher/further education, employment or training).  Likely development difficulties in pre-school children are slightly higher than the Glasgow average (+1%) but communication delay in young children is lower than average (-10%).

Lambhill and Milton - Spine

Neighbourhood Trends

Lambhill and Milton - Pop

The number of 12-17 year olds in Lambhill and Milton has decreased by 14% since 2011, while the number of 0-4 year olds has increased by 5%.  Healthy life expectancy for males and females is approximately 5 years lower than Glasgow as a whole.

 Lambhill and Milton - Bar chart

Pupil attainment in Lambhill and Milton is slightly lower than in Glasgow overall, while child poverty and P1 obesity levels are higher than the Glasgow average.  More children than average live in proximity to green space, while the number of primary school children who walk to school is on a par with the Glasgow average.  Secondary school attendance is slightly lower than Glasgow as a whole while referrals to children and adolescent mental health services are slightly higher.


1.  Data sources: Census 2011, GCPH, Glasgow City Council, HMRC - Child Poverty Unit, ISD Scotland, National Records of Scotland (NRS), Transport Scotland, Sustrans, Police Scotland, the Scottish Government and the Urban Big Data Centre, Glasgow University.

2.  Indicators are aggregated using latest available datazone (2001 or 2011); neighbourhood boundaries based on 2001 datazones.

3.  All count figures of less than 5 (denoted as ‘< 5’) have been suppressed to avoid any potential identification.

4.  Populations presented in the population trend chart, also used to calculate healthy life expectancy estimates, use NRS small area population estimates for the years 2011 - 2015.

5.  ‘Healthy life expectancy’ is an estimate of the average number of years people are likely to spend in good health.  It is calculated using population estimates, death registrations and self-assessed health from the 2011 Census.

6. Denotes children referred to the Scottish Children’s Reporter Administration for an offence or non-offence related reason.

There is a downloadable document providing detailed notes and definitions on the information presented in this profile.

There is a downloadable Excel workbook containing the data used in all of the profiles. This workbook also includes alternative output formats and further breakdowns of some of the variables.