We have a couple of options for who we should marry, but who do you want to marry?
The two most common answers are the same one we all use, the couple who has a perfect match.
It’s not a question of whether or not you like each other.
It is about whether or how you want the relationship to evolve.
Marriage has become increasingly popular with younger people.
In 2014, Pew Research found that 37% of adults over the age of 25 had married.
That figure has grown each year since then.
Many couples today also say that they are not looking for a permanent relationship, and many of them also say they want a family.
The marriage license is now on the books in every state, and people in every demographic are marrying.
We will examine which couple should you marry, based on your age, gender, and preferences.
Age The median age of a first marriage is 21, and the median age for first marriages in the United States is 27.
Marriage rates are lower for men, who are the majority of first marriages.
In 2012, 19% of first-marriages were for men and 12% for women.
Women have a median age that is younger than men, with a median of 19.4 years old.
The average age of first marriage for women is 29.9, while the average age for men is 29 and the average for women 28.
Marriage is more common for people who are married when they are in their 20s and early 30s.
Nearly one-third of first wives and one-in-ten first husbands were married when their marriages were in their early 30’s.
Among first marriages that occurred before the age 30, only 13% were between men and women.
Marriage patterns in the Midwest First marriages in these areas have been more common.
For example, the median ages of first weddings in the Northeast are 26 and 27, respectively.
Among marriages in this region that occurred in the last decade, more than half of first and second marriages occurred between couples ages 25 to 29.
Women are more likely to marry their high school sweethearts than their college sweethears, with 50% of women marrying high school friends in the metro areas where the women are living.
Men are more willing to marry college friends.
Married men are more than twice as likely as married women to have college friends in their marriages.
The median ages for first and secondary marriage in the metropolitan areas where these marriages occurred are 28 and 29.5, respectively, with the median marriage age being 28.4.
The region is a battleground for a changing landscape of marriage, and for a generation.
The trend toward marrying later in life is driven by changes in societal attitudes toward the aging baby boomer generation and by changes among married people in their own marriages.
First marriages that took place in the 1990s have also been more popular in recent years.
As the baby boomers retire, the majority are also marrying in their later years, and some are already married.
A majority of couples who had first marriages after 1975 are now living together, while a smaller percentage of married people are living together at all.
The number of first, secondary, and wedding marriages in each metropolitan area also changes from year to year.
In the 2000s, the metro area with the highest number of marriages was the metro of the suburbs of Atlanta, and that area also has the highest marriage rate.
The metro areas with the lowest marriage rates were the metros of Montgomery and the Atlanta suburbs, where the marriage rate is relatively low.
Marriage among millennials First marriages were less common in the mid-20th century, and today fewer people are marrying than in the 1950s.
In fact, the number of adults married is at a 50-year low, with fewer than 4 million adults married in 2013.
This has been true for the past three decades, but the number is down dramatically in the past decade, with 1.5 million fewer adults married each year.
The most recent data from the Census Bureau shows that the number that were married in 2014 was 1.25 million, down from 1.37 million in 2013 and 2.23 million in 2000.
Marriage was more common among younger people than older people in the early 20th century.
In 2000, the Census found that about 8% of all marriages were between people in 30 and 49 years old, with about 11% between people over 50 years old and 10% between 50 and 64 years old (and 6% between 65 and 74 years old).
In 2014 that number was 1% for people ages 30 to 49, 1% in 30 to 54, and 1% between 55 and 64.
The percentage of marriages that were between those in 30-49 years old is still low, but it has dropped from 9% in 2000 to 4% in 2014.
The share of marriages between people 50 and 59 years old dropped from 25% to 13% from 2000 to 2014.
In 2010, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that more than 7% of married couples were