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A new study says that more American young people are moving back home after college than ever before.
Jeffrey Jensen Arnett, Ph.D.
Research Professor, Department of Psychology, Clark University
Interrogating Emerging Adulthood: Jeffrey Arnett in the Hot Seat
Moderator: Moin Syed
Panel: Dalal Katsiaficas, Monique Landberg, and Maria Wangqcist
Special Guest: Jeffrey Arnett
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Why Does it Take so Long to Grow Up Today? It takes so long to “grow up” today—finish education, find a stable job, get married—that it makes sense to think of it as a new life stage, emerging adulthood, in between adolescence and young adulthood. But why?
Who You Calling Selfish? A Manifesto for Millennials
Lots of people want to know why it is taking so long to grow up these days. Listen to this talk to find out the answer!
In this show, Dr. Jeffrey Arnett and Elizabeth Fishel discuss their book Getting To 30: A Parent's Guide to the 20-Something Years.
Today, “30 is the new 20,” as a popular American saying goes, and the transitions to a stable adult life take place closer to age 30 for most young people.
Jeffrey Jensen Arnett, professor of psychology, spoke to guidance counselors about his research into Emerging Adulthood.
On Dr. Arnett's theory of emerging adulthood - the phase of life tucked between the salad days of adolescence and the stability of adulthood.
Video 1. This video shows Dr. Arnett discussing the basic concepts of his theory of emerging adulthood.
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