The first comprehensive Canadian census was completed in 1851. Those up until 1921 with Titus implications have been transcribed and are available on this site. The earlier records containing Titus entries are being worked on and will be posted to the site as they are completed.
All of the United States census records involving the Titus surname from 1790 until 1940 are transcribed and available on this site. An exception is the 1890 census which was destroyed and therefore was not available for transcription.
Some other spellings of the name, such as Tytus and Titis, have been included. It was found that when the name Fitus was queried 784 names came up. Many of those were really Titus names that were misread by the indexer. The end result is that if researchers are unable to find the family they were searching for, it may be that either the family was enumerated under a different spelling, or the family was not enumerated at all. Some of these spelling variations have been indexed under Census Misspellings.
Instructions on using the features of the data tables can be found here.
This CENSUS section contains transcriptions of Titus family entries from the first Canadian Census from 1851, up to the latest available, that of 1911.
This CENSUS section contains transcriptions of Titus family entries from the first United States Census from 1790, up to the latest available, that of 1940. The 1890 Census is not available, having been destroyed in a fire.
This section contains notes on the transcriptions of Titus family entries from the first United States Census from 1790, up to the latest available, that of 1940. The 1890 Census is not available, having been destroyed in a fire. The census data can be found here. US 1790 Census The transcription of the Titus references in the 1790 United States census was produced from microfilm images copied from the US National Archives and Records Administration microfilm number M637 (12 rolls). This census, the first enumeration produced in the United States, differed from subsequent census formats in that no standard forms were…
In August of 2001 I completed a millennium project of mine when I transcribed the microfilm of the 1891 census for Queens County, New Brunswick, published it and posted it on the Queens County web site. The project was both a challenge and a rewarding experience, involving many hours bent over microfilm reading machines at the Canadian National Archives, and the additional work of putting the data on computer.