View $100 in 2010 → **2024**

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$100 in 2010 is equivalent in purchasing power to about $129.86 in 2022, an increase of $29.86 over 12 years. The dollar had an average inflation rate of 2.20% per year between 2010 and 2022, producing a cumulative price increase of 29.86%.

This means that prices in 2022 are 1.30 times as high as average prices since 2010, according to Statistics Canada consumer price index.

The inflation rate in 2010 was 1.78%. The inflation rate in 2022 was 6.80%. The 2022 inflation rate is higher compared to the average inflation rate of 2.47% per year between 2022 and 2024.

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Cumulative price change | 29.86% |

Average inflation rate | 2.20% |

Converted amount $100 base | $129.86 |

Price difference $100 base | $29.86 |

CPI in 2010 | 116.467 |

CPI in 2022 | 151.242 |

Inflation in 2010 | 1.78% |

Inflation in 2022 | 6.80% |

$100 in 2010 | $129.86 in 2022 |

This chart shows a calculation of buying power equivalence for $100 in 2010 (price index tracking began in 1914).

For example, if you started with $100, you would need to end with $129.86 in order to "adjust" for inflation (sometimes refered to as "beating inflation").

When $100 is equivalent to $129.86 over time, that means that the "real value" of a single Canadian dollar decreases over time. In other words, a dollar will pay for fewer items at the store.

This effect explains how inflation erodes the value of a dollar over time. By calculating the value in 2010 dollars, the chart below shows how $100 is worth less over 12 years.

According to Statistics Canada, each of these CAD amounts below is equal in terms of what it could buy at the time:

This conversion table shows various other 2010 amounts in 2022 dollars, based on the 29.86% change in prices:

Initial value | Equivalent value |
---|---|

$1 dollar in 2010 | $1.30 dollars in 2022 |

$5 dollars in 2010 | $6.49 dollars in 2022 |

$10 dollars in 2010 | $12.99 dollars in 2022 |

$50 dollars in 2010 | $64.93 dollars in 2022 |

$100 dollars in 2010 | $129.86 dollars in 2022 |

$500 dollars in 2010 | $649.29 dollars in 2022 |

$1,000 dollars in 2010 | $1,298.58 dollars in 2022 |

$5,000 dollars in 2010 | $6,492.92 dollars in 2022 |

$10,000 dollars in 2010 | $12,985.83 dollars in 2022 |

$50,000 dollars in 2010 | $64,929.16 dollars in 2022 |

$100,000 dollars in 2010 | $129,858.33 dollars in 2022 |

$500,000 dollars in 2010 | $649,291.64 dollars in 2022 |

$1,000,000 dollars in 2010 | $1,298,583.29 dollars in 2022 |

Our calculations use the following inflation rate formula to calculate the change in value between 2010 and 2022:

CPI in 2022 CPI in 2010

×

2010 CAD value

=

2022 CAD value

Then plug in historical CPI values. The Canadian CPI was 116.4666667 in the year 2010 and 151.24166666666667 in 2022:

151.24166666666667116.4666667

×

$100

=

$100 in 2010 has the same "purchasing power" or "buying power" as $129.86 in 2022.

To get the total inflation rate for the 12 years between 2010 and 2022, we use the following formula:

CPI in 2022 - CPI in 2010CPI in 2010

×

100

=

Plugging in the values to this equation, we get:

151.24166666666667 - 116.4666667116.4666667

×

100

=

Raw data for these calculations comes from the government of Canada's annual Consumer Price Index (CPI), established in 1914 and computed by Statistics Canada (StatCan).

You may use the following MLA citation for this page: “$100 in 2010 → 2022 | Canada Inflation Calculator.” Official Inflation Data, Alioth Finance, 24 Feb. 2024, https://www.officialdata.org/canada/inflation/2010?amount=100&endYear=2022.

Special thanks to QuickChart for their chart image API, which is used for chart downloads.

in2013dollars.com is a reference website maintained by the Official Data Foundation.

Cumulative price change | 29.86% |

Average inflation rate | 2.20% |

Converted amount $100 base | $129.86 |

Price difference $100 base | $29.86 |

CPI in 2010 | 116.467 |

CPI in 2022 | 151.242 |

Inflation in 2010 | 1.78% |

Inflation in 2022 | 6.80% |

$100 in 2010 | $129.86 in 2022 |