|Bileez ga di lees nomba a pipl fi ih saiz eena Senchral Amerika. Ih biga dan El Salvador. Lee bit moa dan haaf di pipl liv konchrisaid. Bowt kwaata liv eena Bileez Siti, di mayn enchrans paint, bizniz senta, ahn di kyapital bifoa now. [2010 statistiks]: Bowt 80% a di papulayshan da Kristyan. Moas Bileezyan moltirayshal. Bowt 49% a di papulayshan da miks a Maiya ahn Yooropeeyan (Mesteezo), 21% da Kriol, bowt 10% da Maiya, ahn bowt 4.6% da Garifuna (Afro-Amerindian). Bowt 6% klaym miks etnik bakgrong. Di res a di paulayshan inklyood di Yooropeeyan, Ees Indyan, Chaineez, Midl Eestan, ahn Naat Amerikan groop dehn. Wid di Yooropeeyan, moas kohn fahn Spanish ahn British kalani setlaz, noh mataz if pyoor-blod er miks op. Moas Spanish lef di nayshan jos afta di konchri ton British kalani, ahn den di British dehnself lef afta indipendans sayhn way. Doch ahn Jerman Menonaitz setl eena Bileez, moasli eena wat yoostu bi rimoat ayrya.
|| Belize is the most sparsely populated nation in Central America. It is larger than El Salvador. Slightly more than half of the people live in rural areas. About one-fourth live in Belize City, the principal port, commercial centre, and former capital.[2010 statistics]: About 80% of the population are Christian. Most Belizeans are of multiracial descent. About 50% of the population claim mixed Maya and European descent (Mestizo), 21% claim to be Kriols, about 10% Maya, and about 4.6% Garifuna (Afro-Amerindian). About 6% claimed mixed ethnic origins. The remaining population includes European, East Indian, Chinese, Middle Eastern, and North American groups. In the case of Europeans, most are descendants of Spanish and British colonial settlers, whether pure-blooded or mixed with each other. Most Spanish left the nation just after it was taken by the British colonists who, in the same way, left after independence. Dutch and German Mennonites settled in Belize, mostly in what used to be isolated areas.