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References:
Kins, E., & Beyers, W. (2010). Failure to launch, failure to achieve criteria for adulthood? Journal of Adolescent Research, 25(5), 743-777. doi:10.1177/0743558410371126
Holdsworth, C. (2005). ‘when are the children going to leave home!’: Family culture and delayed transitions in spain. European Societies, 7(4), 547-566. doi:10.1080/14616690500342568
Cobb-Clark, D. A., & Gørgens, T. (2014). Parents’ economic support of young-adult children: Do socioeconomic circumstances matter? Journal of Population Economics, 27(2), 447-471. doi:10.1007/s00148-013-0484-6
Neyer, F. J., & Asendorpf, J. B. (2001). Personality-relationship transaction in young adulthood. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 81(6), 1190-1204. doi:10.1037//0022-3514.81.6.1190
Birditt, K. S., Fingerman, K. L., Lefkowitz, E. S., & Kamp Dush, C. M. (2008). Parents perceived as peers: Filial maturity in adulthood. Journal of Adult Development, 15(1), 1-12. doi:10.1007/s10804-007-9019-2
Wong, D. W. (2015). Counseling individuals through the lifespan. Los Angeles: SAGE.

Melissa-Adult children living at home is a fairly common occurrence that has been on the increase in recent years. Socioeconomic status and ethnicity have been shown to correlate with the likelihood of adult children living at home with their parents.  “Some authors have argued that parents in higher socioeconomic positions may have greater tendency to expect their children to be independent earlier than those with less education and income; others have said that parents with greater incomes might use their resources to help their older adult children to leave home” (Turcotte, 2006). “For young adults grappling with financial and domestic independence, the family home can represent a safe haven; however, living with parents can also pose a threat to autonomy and self-image as they strive for adult status” (Burn & Szoeke, 2016). Some of the other factors that correlate with adult children living at home is the age and marital status of the children (Burn & Szoeke, 2016) and parental determinants tend to relate to the strength or wholeness of the family or household (Burn & Szoeke, 2016). These are just a few of the many potential contributing factors that could affect the possibility of adults children choosing to live at home with their parents. In regards to the possible effects that coresidence can have on the relationship between parents and adult children living at home, studies have shown that there are many positive and negative outcomes. “Most parents report feeling that their child is taking advantage of them” (Burn & Szoeke, 2016). In Ephesians 6:2 it says, “Honor your father and mother that it may be well with you and you may live long on earth” (New Living Translation). However, once a child becomes an adult they have established more independence and may be reluctant to abide by their parent’s rules or requests (Burn & Szoeke, 2016). Financial burdens become commonplace for parent’s who take on more expenses by the increased number in the household. “The most frequent causes of conflict included money, children, and household chores and responsibilities” (Turcotte, 2006). Still, there are many instances when the relationship between parents and adult children can be improved and enjoyed by living in the same house. This time together can increase the likelihood of improve interpersonal relationships and emotional connectedness, increase the likelihood of reciprocal behavior from the children when the parents need support or care, and combat potential loneliness (Burn & Szoeke, 2016). “In some cultures where coresidence is the norm, having adult children living with parents is a generally happy and harmonious arrangement” (Burn & Szoeke, 2016). However, in most situations “cooperation and renegotiation of roles and expectations is required in order to ensure the best possible outcomes for all parties” (Burn & Szoeke, 2016).

References

Burn, K. & Szoeke, C. (2016). Boomerang families and failure-to-launch: Commentary on adult children living at home. Maturitas, 83(9-12). Retrieved from: www.elsevier.com/locate/maturitas

Turcotte, M. (2006). Parents with adult children living at home. Statistics Canada, 11(8). Retrieved from: http://content.ebscohost.com/ContentServer.asp?T=P&P=AN&K=20245642&S=R&D=f5h&EbscoContent=dGJyMNLe80SeqK84y9fwOLCmr1GeqK9Ssqe4SLOWxWXS&ContentCustomer=dGJyMOrf4H3w6vdT69fnhrnb5ofx6gAA

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