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Since then, multigenerational living has rebounded, increasing sharply during and immediately after the Great Recession of 2007-09. population – were part of multigenerational homes, according to the last major Pew Research Center analysis of this data. The Asian and Hispanic populations overall are growing more rapidly than the white population, and those groups are more likely than whites to live in multigenerational family households. Asians, 28% lived in multigenerational family households in 2014, according to census data. whites, 15% lived with multiple generations of family members.
In 2009, 51.5 million Americans (17% of the population) lived in multigenerational households, according to data from the Census Bureau’s American Community Survey. Another growth factor is that foreign-born Americans are more likely than the U. born to live with multiple generations of family; Asians and Hispanics are more likely than whites to be immigrants. Among Hispanics and blacks, the share in 2014 was 25% for each group. In recent years, young adults have been the age group most likely to live in multigenerational households (previously, it had been older adults).
Multigenerational family living – defined as a household that includes two or more adult generations, or one that includes grandparents and grandchildren – is growing among nearly all U. racial groups as well as Hispanics, among all age groups and among both men and women.
The share of the population living in this type of household declined from 21% in 1950 to a low of 12% in 1980. population helps explain some of the rise in multigenerational living.
Among 25- to 29-year-olds in 2014, 31% were residents of such households.