boomerangers

boomerangers

Generation-X aged persons who return home to live with their parents after being unable to find jobs that will provide adequate compensation to support them as well as their parents did.

References in periodicals archive ?
Often referred to as "boomerangers," they are returning to contribute to the revitalization we are enjoying.
We got chatting to the ultimate boomerangers - a British couple on their 14th trip to that very village.
Will Stewart, executive director of Stay Work Play, hopes to win some of them back, the "boomerangers," he called them, by showing them how the area has become more vibrant.
Their study, published in Sociology of Education and based on annual surveys of more than 5,000 people born between 1980 and 1984, found that so-called boomerangers had less student loan debt than young adults who didn't return home.
People either don't leave Deutsch or they're called boomerangers, they come back.
With house prices still out of reach for many, job security at an all-time low and the cost of living spiralling upwards a new phenomenon has emerged - the baby boomerangers.
Referred to as "boomerangers" or "boomerang kids," these adults are mostly between the ages of 25 and 34, although it's not uncommon to have older adults in this category, says Rich Morin, senior editor for the Pew Research Center and co-author of the 2009 report, Home for the Holidays ...
The rest were very poor players, being boomerangers and spear throwers rather than cricketers ...
Abbey Mortgages has identified a new generation it's dubbing the 'Baby Boomerangers'.
The group has dubbed this generation the baby boomerangers because of their inability to leave home.
Meanwhile, many adults are seeking to recapture their lost childhoods--these youth-seeking grown-ups have been called "rejuveniles" or "kidults." Those who come back to live with their parents have been dubbed "boomerangers."