Leaving the nest
As the economy improves and the job market recovers, experts anticipated that boomerang millennials would move out of their old bedrooms and start living on their own. But that prediction has not become a reality: The country’s 18- to 34-year-olds are less likely to be living independently today than they were in the depths of the Great Recession.
Man lounges in a pool. Heat wave can be dangerous for boomers and seniors
Guess what Millennials? Your boomer parents aren't dying to move in with you if they need care in retirement. That's one of the takeaways of a new study. (With three young adult children, that's what first caught my eye!)
240-mother-daugther-talking
In a new survey of 18 to 29-year-olds, almost 60 percent said "adulthood will be more enjoyable than my life is now." Awesome, right? Seems encouraging that the young folks of today don't expect happiness to decrease with age. But after reading that statistic a few more times, the weird part jumped out at me. Did you notice it?
Old Technology Versus New Technology
This is a guest post from Mary C. Hickey from the AARP Media Content Team.
Post from Patti Shea:
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