living with parents
Pretending to be retired at 29 was fun ... at first.
Empty nests are becoming a thing of the past.
Just ask my bank account.
2. And you can reconnect with old friends. Slash avoid eye contact with high school acquaintances. Now that you’re out in
In Maine, Minnesota, New Hampshire and Vermont, the share of 25-year-olds living at home had grown by 20 percentage points
There are few shames more mildly embarrassing, moderately irritating, and sadly prevalent in today’s day and age than the
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It causes me actual, real pain when I run into young people afraid of risks -- afraid to strike out on their own because it "might not work out." Might not work out? Of course it won't "work out" at first. That's part of the fun. OK, maybe not fun, per se. But it's part of the adventure.
Pew pins the inability of 36 percent of Millennials (ages 18 to 31) to launch into adulthood on the lingering jobless recovery
The Economic Policy Institute has suggested millennials are entering the workforce during a "lost decade," with the average
Moving in with your parents may not be a high point but you can turn it into one. We talk to Claudia Lonow, whose personal experience is now the new show, "How To Live With Your Parents." Maybe living at home isn't so bad after all...
It may be nice to take a hot shower without a delightful utilities bill condemning my next month's groceries list to Ramen noodles and canned soup. Then again, when I hand Mom my laundry, I am handing her my independence, temporarily.
I really wouldn't have it any other way. Aside from the obvious--as a student, I don't have much income outside of summer
The discrepancy is largely explained by the fact that young adults from poorer backgrounds tend to be financially independent