Widows in early 50s and dating remarriage
Today’s 12-point gap was a 20-point gap in 1980, when 66% of eligible men and 46% of women had remarried.
In 1960, the gap was even larger—70% of eligible men had remarried, compared with 48% of women.
And 50% of adults ages 65 and older had remarried, up from just 34% in 1960.
These increases may in part be fueled by rising life expectancies.
Remarriage generally becomes more common with age—not surprising, given that it takes some time to enter into one marriage, exit that marriage and then enter into a subsequent one.
Only 29% of previously married adults ages 18 to 24 (admittedly a small group) had remarried in 2013, compared with 67% of those ages 55 to 64.
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In 2013, two-thirds (67%) of previously married adults ages 55 to 64 had remarried, up from 55% in 1960.Some suggest that longer lifespans have contributed to increasing divorce at older ages as people realize they have many more years to live and want to find fulfillment in that extra time.The same factor may be contributing to increases in remarriage among older adults.In contrast, remarriage has declined since 1960 for non-whites and Hispanics.At that time, 63% of blacks, 62% of Hispanics and 49% of Asians had remarried.