Much has been made of the aging of the Baby Boomer Generation and the potential demands its members may make on the nation's systems for providing long-term supportive services. However, Boomer-driven demand for long-term supportive services is not likely to increase substantially for at least 20 years and will not crest until after 2030.
In this AARP Public Policy Institute Issue Paper, Donald L. Redfoot and Sheel M. Pandya examine demographic, socio-economic, market, and policy trends that have substantially changed the direction of long-term supportive services over the past couple of decades and how these trends are likely to affect demand for such services between now and 2030 when the oldest Baby Boomers turn 85. (65 pages)
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