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Moreover, they see themselves as part of a growing trend of folks who do not view monogamy as any type of ideal.“There’s this huge group of younger people that are involved in these things,” says Ryan – an observation that seemed borne out of a monthly event called “Poly Cocktails,” held at an upstairs bar on the Lower East Side a few weeks later, in which one would have been hard-pressed to realize that this wasn’t your run-of-the-mill mixer (a guy who’d wandered in accidentally must have eventually figured it out; he was later seen by the bar grinning widely as he chatted up two women).But Leah and Ryan, 32 and 38, respectively, don’t fit these preconceived ideas. She wears pretty skirts; he wears jeans and trendy glasses.They have a large, downtown apartment with a sweeping view and are possessed of the type of hip hyperawareness that lets them head off any assumptions as to what their arrangement might entail.Or, more specifically, that going outside the partnership for sex does not necessitate a forfeiture of it.
Termed “The New Monogamy” in the journal it’s a type of polyamory in which the goal is to have one long-standing relationship and a willingness to openly acknowledge that the long-standing relationship might not meet each partner’s emotional and sexual needs for all time.
We could also find that more and more people are stuck with their loans up to and in retirement.’Ten years ago interest-only mortgages were popular among young homebuyers trying to bring down the monthly cost of owning a home.
But after the financial crisis banks stopped offering these loans to the majority of first-time buyers, making it harder to get on the housing ladder.
One in five stretched first-time homebuyers are taking out a mortgage that lasts for up to 35 years.
Soaring house prices are forcing young buyers to resort to extra long loans, new research shows.