Single parent dating indiana
For their part, young women are on the cusp of crossing over this threshold: They are still more likely to be living with a spouse or romantic partner (35%) than they are to be living with their parent(s) (29%).
In 2014, more young women (16%) than young men (13%) were heading up a household without a spouse or partner.
By 2014, 36% of 18- to 34-year-olds who had not completed a bachelor’s degree were living with their parent(s) while 27% were living with a spouse or partner.
Among college graduates, in 2014 46% were married or living with a partner, and only 19% were living with their parent(s).
In 2014, 28% of young men were living with a spouse or partner in their own home, while 35% were living in the home of their parent(s).
This is mainly because women are more likely than men to be single parents living with their children.
For their part, young men (25%) are more likely than young women (19%) to be living in the home of another family member, a non-relative or in some type of group quarters.
It’s worth noting that the overall share of young adults living with their parents was not at a record high in 2014.
This arrangement peaked around 1940, when about 35% of the nation’s 18- to 34-year-olds lived with mom and/or dad (compared with 32% in 2014).
Economic factors seem to explain less of why young adult women are increasingly likely to live at home.