The first chart below gives information about the money spent by British parents on their children’s sports between 2008 and 2014. The second chart shows the number of children who participated in three sports in Britain over the same period. Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features and making relevant comparisons.
The chart illustrates the average money guardians spend on their children’s sports activities, and the other chart depicts the number of children who participated in three different sports over six years.
Overall, it is immediately apparent from the chart that the highest amount of money was spent by British parents on their children’s sports last year. In contrast, the maximum number of children enrolled in football games had the highest ratio over the years.
In detail, the monthly expenditure of British parents on children’s sports began at £25 in 2008 surprisingly this ratio surged by 5 pounds after two years. Following this, spending on children’s sports continuously increased with shares at nearby £28 in 2012. Finally, it hits its peak at more than £30 utilities by families on sports activities of their children.
Furthermore, the highest number of youngsters took participation in the football game began at above 7.5 million in 2008 and this ratio significantly moved upwards with no major differences and reached nearly 10 million in 2014, next around 2.5 million children enrolled in swimming sport in 2008 and this ratio steadily fairly inclined at approximately 4 million after six years.
Whereas the number of children involved in athletics begins at an insignificant value in an initial year, and it remains the same for the next two years. Still, this value sharply climbed and touched the boundary at 5 million in 2012, and after a slight recovery, this number had a minor declination at 4.9 million in 2014.
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