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Some 14% of young adults were heading up a household in which they lived alone, were a single parent or lived with one or more roommates.The remaining 22% lived in the home of another family member (such as a grandparent, in-law or sibling), a non-relative, or in group quarters (college dormitories fall into this category).The median age of first marriage has risen steadily for decades.In addition, a growing share of young adults may be eschewing marriage altogether.For men ages 18 to 34, living at home with mom and/or dad has been the dominant living arrangement since 2009.
Dating back to 1880, the most common living arrangement among young adults has been living with a romantic partner, whether a spouse or a significant other.
In addition, trends in both employment status and wages have likely contributed to the growing share of young adults who are living in the home of their parent(s), and this is especially true of young men.
Employed young men are much less likely to live at home than young men without a job, and employment among young men has fallen significantly in recent decades.
Share living with spouse or partner continues to fall By Richard Fry Broad demographic shifts in marital status, educational attainment and employment have transformed the way young adults in the U. are living, and a new Pew Research Center analysis of census data highlights the implications of these changes for the most basic element of their lives – where they call home.
In 2014, for the first time in more than 130 years, adults ages 18 to 34 were slightly more likely to be living in their parents’ home than they were to be living with a spouse or partner in their own household.