The English garrison and other besieged in San Felipe the day they surrendered numbered 3,101 people: 2 lieutenant generals, 1 field marshal, 3 colonels, 4 lieutenant colonels, 11 majors, 38 captains, 80 lieutenants, 27 second lieutenants, 2,501 between sergeants, corporals and soldiers, 3 chaplains, 17 surgeons and doctors, 3 advisers, 154 women, 221 children and 43 English civilians.
British casualties were 59 killed, 149 wounded, and 35 deserters, plus the sick. The Spanish casualties were: 4 officers and 180 troops killed and 20 officers and 360 troops wounded.
After his success, the Duke of Crillón, was appointed captain general and received the title of Duke of Mahón and was in charge of the attempt to recover Gibraltar. Lieutenant General James Murray was court-martialed in November 1782, on charges brought by William Draper.
To commemorate the deed, Carlos III instituted the Military Easter, which has been celebrated annually since then. Britain would recapture Minorca in 1798 during the French Revolutionary Wars, but it was returned permanently to Spain in 1802 following the Treaty of Amiens.