An estimated 50,000 births were registered in Israel in 2015, a surge of more than 10,000 over the past year, according to the Israel Population Institute.
The increase in births comes despite a recent government decree that limits the number of Jewish newborns allowed to be born to the average of 10 a year.
In 2015, the number had been about 3,500.
The institute attributes the surge to the economic recovery, increased healthcare access, and the introduction of birth certificates.
In the past, there have been some problems with birth certificates, including some people who refused to be recorded as Jewish when their children were born.
The birth rate is currently at its highest level in almost two decades, according a report by the Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics (ICBS) in June 2016.
This is the first time that the rate has been above 100 births a day since 1997.
The rate has also risen rapidly in some parts of the country, including in the southern Galilee and the central Negev.
In 2016, the state had about 2,600 newborns, compared to 1,500 in 1997.
This year, the birth rate will reach a new peak, said Naftali Bennett, the party leader and head of the far-right Jewish Home party.
Bennett said the birthrate would reach a peak in 2020.
The number of newborns in Israel is expected to increase by 1.1 percent this year.
The institute said there were 7,000 more births in 2015 than in 2014, and 3,600 more births this year than last year.
It attributed the rise to increased healthcare coverage, a lower unemployment rate, and a general improvement in the health of the population.
The Births and Genders Survey, which gathers information from birth records, found that the birth rates of Jewish men and women have increased by a combined 25 percent since 2013.
However, in 2014 the Jewish population declined by 7 percent, with a net loss of 10,300 Jews.
The birth rate of Jewish children was also down by 9 percent, to 2.6 children per woman.
The proportion of Jewish women aged 25-44 was down by more than 5 percent, by 6 percent, and by 1 percent, the report found.
The census also reported that the Jewish communities in the Negeva region have grown by 10 percent over the last five years.
However in the same period, the Jewish community in the area fell by more that 40 percent.
The study also found that in the last decade, a large number of non-Jewish people from the Galilee, the northern Negevar, and Ashkelon joined the Jewish world.
The figures indicate that many non-Jews living in the Galilees, Negevals and Ashdod are living among Jews.
The new census data comes as Israel struggles with a surge in violence and unrest that began in 2014.
In recent months, the country has been hit by protests over a plan to build a new Jewish cemetery, a plan that has been denounced by right-wing politicians as a “historic betrayal of the memory of the Holocaust,” as well as the decision by the government to stop paying salaries to the police force.
The violence, which has seen the deaths of at least 50 people and wounded more than 800, has intensified amid the economic crisis.
A recent report by UNICEF found that nearly half of Palestinian children under the age of 10 have been affected by some form of violence during their lifetime.
Israelis have taken to social media in the wake of the unrest to share their views about what has been happening to the country.
In a post on Facebook, Avi Rosenfeld, an Israeli journalist who has been critical of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, posted a message to his nearly 30,000 followers, saying that he believes the riots are “a consequence of a new wave of Jewish extremism” that is now spreading.
“These are not the riots of the ’80s,” he wrote.
“They are the riots that have become normal.”
The Jerusalem Post was unable to reach Rosenfeld for comment.