Parental assessments of "boomerang kid" living arrangements. Among the factors that reduce the risk of an adult child boomeranging are: being raised in a lone-parent or stepparent family; having a mother who did not work outside the home during the child's adolescence; and, for men, having a postsecondary education, a job and growing up in a very small town. Canadian Journal of Sociology 23 1 : ; Turcotte, M. More educated men have reduced chances of returning to the parental home, when all other factors are controlled for. Young adults who had sometimes gone to religious services at age 15 had a higher probability of coming back home. The boomerang phenomenon partly reflects the changing reasons for leaving the parental home over recent generations. Young adults who had never gone to religious services in their adolescence were neither more nor less likely to return to the nest than those who had gone every week. For men, their mother's country of birth did not play a role in the probability that they would return home after their initial departure.
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