How popular is the baby name Addisyn in the United States right now? How popular was it historically? Use the popularity graph and data table below to find out! Plus, see all the blog posts that mention the name Addisyn.
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Which names were the trendiest among baby girls in Canada last year?
Below you’ll find Canada’s fastest-rising and highest-debuting girl names of 2022.
Before we get to the names, though, please note that rises and debuts in the Canadian data aren’t going to be directly comparable to rises and debuts in the U.S. data, because Canada releases much less data than the U.S. does. Canada’s data only goes back to 1991, and only goes down to names given to five more more babies per gender, per year.
(The U.S. baby name data does have a similar 5-baby threshold for inclusion, but the U.S. is nearly nine times larger than Canada in terms of population. To make the cut-offs equivalent, you’d have to increase the U.S. number to something like 45 babies.)
Ok, now that that’s out of the way…
Here are the girl names that saw the biggest increases in usage in terms of absolute change (numbers of babies) from 2021 to 2022:
Millie, rose from 153 to 208 baby girls (+55)
Wren, 233 to 281 (+48)
Lily, 813 to 861 (+48)
Ajooni, 53 to 95 (+42)
Selena, 154 to 195 (+41)
Selena was tied with Myla and Eloise, both of which also increased by 41 babies.
Ajooni may have been influenced by the Hindi-language soap opera Ajooni, which aired from mid-2022 to mid-2023 on the Disney-owned TV channel Star Bharat.
Here are the girl names that saw the biggest increases in usage in terms of relative change (percentages of babies) from 2021 to 2022:
Harnaaz, rose from 11 to 49 baby girls (345% increase)
Anabia, 8 to 29 (263%)
Lindsey, 6 to 21 (250%)
Raunak, 6 to 21 (250%)
Rya, 5 to 17 (240%)
Harnaaz, which was also one of the fast-rising girl names in the U.S. last year, was influenced by beauty queen Harnaaz Sandhu of India. She was crowned Miss Universe in December of 2021.
Finally, here are the girl names that debuted most impressively in Canada’s baby name data in 2022:
Cirilla, 17 baby girls
Cirilla was no doubt inspired by the character Princess Cirilla from The Witcher, which began as a series of fantasy novels, but has since been made into a Netflix series (among other things). Cirilla debuted in the U.S. data in 2016 with about the same number of babies, interestingly.
Other girl-name debuts included Laramie (6), Peach (6), Winslet (6), and Valley (5).
And, just in case you’re curious about the decreases, Canada’s fastest-falling girl names in terms of absolute change were Olivia, Ava, and Emma, and in terms of relative change were Tiaraoluwa, Addisyn, and Kaila.
Below are hundreds of baby names with a numerological value of 4.
What do I mean by that?
Well, in numerology, you substitute each letter in a word with that letter’s ordinal value in the alphabet. (The letter B has a value of 2, for instance, because it’s the second letter.) Then you add those ordinal values together to come up with a total. Lastly, you add the digits of that total together to obtain a numerological value.
Here’s an example: The letters in the name Dale have the values 4, 1, 12, and 5. Added together, these values equal 22. And the digits of 22 added together equal 4.
All of the “4” names below are sub-categorized by totals — just in case any of those larger numbers are significant to anyone. Within each group you’ll find some of the most popular “4” names per gender (according to the most recent set of U.S. baby name rankings).
4 via 13
The letters in the following baby names add up to 13, which reduces to four (1+3=4).
Girl names (4 via 13)
Boy names (4 via 13)
Cai, Eh, Cia, Gea, Aabha
Cade, Cai, Cj, Eh, Jc
4 via 22
The letters in the following baby names add up to 22, which reduces to four (2+2=4).
Girl names (4 via 22)
Boy names (4 via 22)
Kaia, Lia, Ila, Giada, Ali, Aicha
Ali, Lee, Dale, Akai, Hadi, Mace, Dael, Bane
4 via 31
The letters in the following baby names add up to 31, which reduces to four (3+1=4).
The Social Security Administration doesn’t combine spelling variations when compiling its annual list of popular baby names. Though this is probably the most logical way for them to present their data, it tends to skew the overall picture a bit.
For instance, according to the SSA, the top ten girl names in 2007 were Emily, Isabella, Emma, Ava, Madison, Sophia, Olivia, Abigail, Hannah and Elizabeth (in that order). If we account for spelling variations, though, the top ten is more like:
Eva could be seen as a form of Ava. That would bring Ava/Eva up to 4th place.
Hailey, the 23rd most popular girl name, can also be spelled Hailee, Hailie, Haylee, Hayley, Haylie and Hayleigh. If you throw in Haley and Haleigh as well, that brings the entire name group up to 8th place. (I tend to pronounce these last two more like Halle/Hallie, though, so I didn’t do it that way.)