Privacy Factors: When multiple generations share the same living space, creating opportunities for privacy is critical. In
About 24 percent of young adults, or those ages 25 to 34, lived in multiple generation households in 2012, more than double
Kanesha Baynard talks to Nancy about how living with her mother-in--law helped improve her marriage.
Nancy and a panel discuss the awkward moments that result from sharing one house with three generations of family members.
Nancy is joined by a group of community members to talk about what it's like to live in a small place and share a bathroom with seven other family members.
If someone had told mom-of-one Jessica ten years ago that she would be living in a multigenerational single-family home with 9 folks aged 5 to 85, she would have cursed and said NO WAY! But that's her life now, and we find out what it's like.
Get a realtor's opinion. Sure, these additions are made for your family to enjoy -- but you should always keep in mind the
And smart design means accessible design, she explained. "I think it's become more common in the last three to five years
It's easy to forget that multigenerational households were once the rule, not the exception. The 1950s nuclear family was only possible because a thriving middle class and social safety net fostered newfound economic mobility.
In decades past, builders have marketed age-restricted communities to post 50s. But life has changed for many boomers: college