Dr Justin Coulson January 17, Once they start earning their own money, some young adults seem to enjoy all the perks of adulthood and none of the responsibilities. Dr Justin Coulson talks about how we can lay the ground rules to make sure our older children don't become moochers.
And while there are plenty of fish in the sea, some seem to be stuck in a perpetual state of childhood. Yes, those immature, childish folks are out there, and they may be the first ones to take your bait. A big part of dating, especially in the beginning stages, is going out on actual dates.
My boyfriend of two years left me because he felt I was too jealous of his daughter. She is 25 years old with 2 children. She rarely works and is on state assistance saying she cannot find a job.
It's natural for parents to want to help and support their children. But should that help continue well into adulthood? By helping too much, parents run the risk of imperiling their own financial future and creating dependence.
New here? You may want updates via email or RSS feed. Thanks for visiting!
My daughter is 31, a college grad with a career she loves. And she lives with her boyfriend she met in college. Problem: She works, he does not!
It can be difficult, but if you deal with it now, things will be better for everyone! My husband and I have always been good stewards of our money. Somehow, we raised a daughter that is not and it breaks my heart.
Steve and Darlene Goldstein could be on a crash course to a difficult reckoning. But Darlene recently retired as a substitute schoolteacher, and Steve, 68, a program manager for a national security technology company in Las Vegas, wants to join her. To assist Abby with rent, utilities, and other living expenses, the Goldsteins have forgone home improvements, and Steve just pushed his retirement date out two more years.