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    Living arrangements

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    • Condominium

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    • Housing cooperatives

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    • Family

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    • Home

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    • Homeless shelters

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    • Hotels

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    • Human habitats

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Human habitats


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    • Motels

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    • Residential buildings

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Residential buildings


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    • Squatting

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    • Timeshare

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Timeshare


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    • Youth villages in Israel

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Youth villages in Israel


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    • Alternative family

    • A nuclear family, elementary family or conjugal family is a family group consisting of two parents and their children (one or more). It is in contrast to a single-parent family, to the larger extended family, and to a family with more than two parents. Nuclear families typically center on a married couple; the nuclear ... Read »


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    • Avunculate

    • The avunculate, sometimes called avunculism or avuncularism, is any social institution where a special relationship exists between an uncle and his sisters' children. This relationship can be formal or informal, depending on the society. Early anthropological research focused on the association between the avunculate a ... Read »


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    • Bedridden

    • Being bedridden is a form of involuntary bed rest. Medical risks are associated with long term lying down, see lying (position)#Long-term risks. One Indian study of care given to bedridden individuals at home found that family members made up 82% of caregivers. A high rate of complications was reported, including pres ... Read »


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    • Choultry

    • Choultry, or tschultri, also Chottry, choultree or choltry, is an Indian word used to describe a resting place for visitors where rooms and food are provided by a charitable institution for nominal rates. Some were guesthouses where accommodation was free of charge. Choultry is also known as a chatra, satram, chatram ... Read »


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    • Co-operative living arrangement

    • Co-operative living arrangements occur when three or more biologically unrelated people choose to live together and share a common residential structure. Typically, in these co-ops, several people occupy a single dwelling unit, such as a large house, with each person (or couple) having a private area, including a bedr ... Read »


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    • Cohabitation

    • Cohabitation is an arrangement where two people who are not married live together. Such arrangements have become increasingly common in Western countries during the past few decades, being led by changing social views, especially regarding marriage, gender roles and religion. They often involve a romantic relationship ... Read »


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    • Cohabitation in India

    • Cohabitation in India, though not illegal, is considered socially and morally improper. It is prevalent mostly among the people living in metro cities in India. Protection of Women from Domestic Violence Act 2005 recognises “relationship in the nature of marriage” and protects female partners from domestic v ... Read »


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    • Cohabitation in the United States

    • Cohabitation in the United States is loosely defined as two or more people, in an intimate relationship, who live together and share a common domestic life but are neither joined by marriage nor a civil union. Cohabitation of unmarried couples totals about 8.1 million couples who live together in the United States as o ... Read »


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    • Cohousing

    • Cohousing is an intentional community of private homes clustered around shared space. Each attached or single family home has traditional amenities, including a private kitchen. Shared spaces typically feature a common house, which may include a large kitchen and dining area, laundry, and recreational spaces. Shared ou ... Read »


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    • Coliving

    • Co-operative living arrangements occur when three or more biologically unrelated people choose to live together and share a common residential structure. Typically, in these co-ops, several people occupy a single dwelling unit, such as a large house, with each person (or couple) having a private area, including a bedr ... Read »


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    • Common-interest development

    • Common-interest development (CID) is the fastest growing form of housing in the world today. They are commonly known and seen as condominiums, timeshares, planned developments, along with other titles and descriptions. The ownership benefits of a CID are to have rights to an undivided interest in common areas and ameni ... Read »


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    • Commune

    • A commune (the French word appearing in the 12th century from Medieval Latin , meaning a large gathering of people sharing a common life; from Latin communis, things held in common) is an intentional community of people living together, sharing common interests, often having common values and beliefs, as well as shared ... Read »


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    • Crisis accommodation

    • Crisis accommodation is accommodation provided to people experiencing temporary or ongoing conditions of crisis with the aim of removing them from an otherwise harmful environment and allowing them to improve their situations from a safe and stable environment. Situations that may be alleviated through crisis accommoda ... Read »


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    • Extended family

    • An extended family is a family that extends beyond the nuclear family, consisting of parents, aunts, uncles, and cousins, all living nearby or in the same household. An example is a married couple that lives with either the husband or the wife's parents. The family changes from immediate household to extended household ... Read »


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    • Gaming house

    • A gaming house is a co-operative living arrangement where several players of video games, usually professional eSports players, live in the same residences. Professional gaming houses began in South Korea for professional StarCraft players. It also refers to gambling establishments. ... Read »


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    • Hindu joint family

    • A joint family or undivided family is an extended family arrangement prevalent throughout the Indian subcontinent, particularly in India, consisting of many generations living in the same household, all bound by the common relationship. Historically, for generations India had a prevailing tradition of the joint fa ... Read »


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    • List of human habitation forms

    • This is a list of (semi)-permanent, mobile and misc. types of human habitation. Such an exhaustive list is at times used for national census, where counting every human, however housed (or not housed, as with homeless humans), is mandatory. ... Read »


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    • Living apart together

    • Living Apart Together (abbreviation: LAT) is a term to describe couples who have an intimate relationship but live at separate addresses. LAT couples account for around 10% of adults in Britain, a figure which equates to over a quarter of all those not married or cohabiting. Similar figures are recorded for other count ... Read »


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    • Lone wolf (trait)

    • A lone wolf is an animal or person that generally lives or spends time alone instead of with a group. The term originates from wolf behaviour. Normally a pack animal, wolves that have left or been excluded from their pack are described as lone wolves. As an animal, a lone wolf is a wolf that lives independently ra ... Read »


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    • Matrifocal family

    • A matrifocal family structure is one where mothers head families and fathers play a less important role in the home and in bringing up children. The concept of the matrifocal family was introduced to the study of Caribbean societies by Raymond Smith in 1956. He linked the emergence of matrifocal families with how ... Read »


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    • Neolocal residence

    • Neolocal residence is a type of post-marital residence when a newly married couple resides separately from both the husband's natal household and the wife's natal household. Neolocal residence form the basis of most developed nations, especially in the West, but it is also found among some nomadic peoples. Upon marria ... Read »


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    • Nuclear family

    • A nuclear family, elementary family or conjugal family is a family group consisting of two parents and their children (one or more). It is in contrast to a single-parent family, to the larger extended family, and to a family with more than two parents. Nuclear families typically center on a married couple; the nuclear ... Read »


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    • Observations of daily living

    • Observations of daily living (ODLs) are cues that people attend to in the course of their everyday life, that inform them about their health. ODLs are different from signs, symptoms, and clinical indicators in that they are defined by the patient, and are not necessarily directly mapped to biomedical models of disease ... Read »


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    • Partial hospitalization

    • The Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) identifies Partial Hospitalization Programs as: "time limited, medically supervised programs that offer comprehensive, therapeutically intensive, coordinated, and structured clinical services. Partial hospitalization programs are available at least fi ... Read »


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    • Poor door

    • A 'poor door' is a separate entrance in a housing development for those living in less expensive apartments. The term was coined by the local news site West Side Rag in August, 2013, where it was used to describe a new development on the Upper West Side of Manhattan that had separate entrances for market-rate and affor ... Read »


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    • Recluse

    • A recluse is a person who lives in voluntary seclusion from the public and society. The word is from the Latin recludere, which means "shut up" or "sequester". Historically, the word referred to a hermit's total isolation from the world. Examples are Symeon of Trier, who lived within the great Roman gate Porta Nigra wi ... Read »


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    • Reconstituted family

    • A stepfamily, blended family or bonus family is a family where at least one parent has children that are not genetically related to the other spouse or partner. Either one parent may have children from a previous relationship. Children in a stepfamily may live with one biological parent, or they may live with each biol ... Read »


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    • Roommate

    • A roommate is a person with whom one shares a living facility such as an apartment or dormitory. Similar terms include dormmate, suitemate, housemate, flatmate ("flat": the usual term in British English for an apartment – in New Zealand, "flatmate" is solely used, regardless of whether the dwelling is an apartment ... Read »


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    • Single parent

    • A single parent is an uncoupled individual who shoulders most or all of the day-to-day responsibilities for raising a child or children. A mother is more often the primary caregiver in a single-parent family structure that has arisen due to death of the partner, intentional artificial insemination, divorce or unplanned ... Read »


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    • Solitude

    • Solitude is a state of seclusion or isolation, i.e., lack of contact with people. It may stem from bad relationships, loss of loved ones, deliberate choice, infectious disease, mental disorders, neurological disorders or circumstances of employment or situation (see castaway). Short-term solitude is often valued as a ... Read »


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    • Supportive housing

    • Supportive housing is a combination of housing and services intended as a cost-effective way to help people live more stable, productive lives, and is an active "community services and funding" stream across the United States. Supportive housing is widely believed to work well for those who face the most complex challe ... Read »


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    • Syneisaktism

    • Syneisaktism is the practice of "spiritual marriage", which is where a man and a woman who have both taken vows of chastity live together in a chaste and non-legalized partnership. More often than not, the woman would move into the house of the man, and they would live as brother and sister, both committed to the conti ... Read »


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    • Wedlease

    • A wedlease is a proposed type of marital contract in which two spouses agree to a marriage of limited duration for a set period of time with renewal options. The concept and term were introduced by a 2013 opinion piece in The Washington Post. It has since been discussed in numerous other publications. In 2011, lawmake ... Read »


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    • Weroom

    • Weroom is the first international social network dedicated to flatsharing. It is a platform for those seeking or offering rooms in a flatshare. The company was launched in 2013 by Thomas Villeneuve. With more than 300,000 users worldwide, Weroom has gained an international presence. After starting in Paris, it expande ... Read »


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    • Youth village

    • A youth village (Hebrew: כפר נוער‎‎, Kfar No'ar) is a boarding school model first developed in Mandate Palestine in the 1930s to care for groups of children and teenagers fleeing the Nazis. Henrietta Szold and Recha Freier were the pioneers in this sphere, known as youth aliyah, creating ... Read »


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