Many young adults in the US are coping with rising student debt and housing costs, so are subsequently more likely to “live multigenerationally,” according to a survey from the Pew Research Center.
1/4 of adults in the US age 25-34 now live with another generation, up from 9% in 1971.
“Nearly four-in-ten men now live with older relatives,” usually due to financial issues, although caregiving and mutual emotional support play their part.
Of course, for those without a family member in the same city with a room to spare, roommates are often the answer.
(If you need to find a roommate in Athens, multigenerational or otherwise . . .)