Clinical psychologist Dr Meg Jay argues that this could not be further from the truth. In fact, your twenties are the most defining decade of adulthood. Meg Jay, PhD, is a clinical psychologist who specialises in adult development, and twentysomethings in particular. The Defining Decade: Why Your Twenties Matter--And How to Make the Most of Them Now by Meg Jay. Read online, or download in secure EPUB format. The Defining Decade. In a rare study of life-span development, researchers at Boston University and. University of Michigan examined dozens of life stories.
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Editorial Reviews. Review. "Any recent college grad mired in a quarter-life crisis or merely computerescue.info: The Defining Decade: Why Your Twenties Matter--And How to Make the Most of Them Now eBook: Meg Jay: Kindle Store. The Defining Decade: Why Your Twenties Matter and How to Make the Most of Them Now Click button below to download or read this book. The Defining Decade: Why Your Twenties Matter and How to Make the Most of Them Now. by Meg Jay. eBook: Document. English. [Place of publication.
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The consignment number is emailed to you along with the invoice at the time of shipment. Please be aware that the delivery time frame may vary according to the area of delivery - the approximate delivery time is usually between business days. There was so much of a cautionary tone in her writing that I felt like I was watching one of those after-school specials or 50s classroom films where the characters only exist to be shamed by the narrator.
Bad, bad Jane. Jane doesn't know that working at a coffee shop is bad and she should be dating for keepsies!
Jane doesn't realize her ovaries will automagically self destruct on her 35th birthday! Also she is on Facebook WAY too much.
Don't be Jane. Jay's clients do. Then I remembered that most of the people I know who are my age in the US don't have health insurance and can't afford a therapist anyway, so that was probably why.
Regardless, I think Dr. Jay did a poor job of making her clients, or a lot of her argument, meaningful to those of us who are stuck where we are simply due to terrible economic circumstances, and it seemed really dishonest of her to not acknowledge that her clientele is obviously a very wealthy subset of somethings. She's not an economist, but the book would have been vastly enriched by a deeper study of the larger socio-economic contexts that have changed what this decade of life means at this point in time.
More troublingly, this work is almost totally heteronormative and assumes that everyone just wants kids, but they're too immature to realize it and don't you think immature people make the BEST parents?
While Jay has some good points, she only acknowledges in one or two places that not everyone in America wants a house, a spouse, and 2.
And it's not just because millennials are so darn fickle, it's becuase not everyone is straight and not everyone wants children - and plenty of my friends can't even get married due to backwards laws. Yes, she makes some good points about people not realizing that real life started about 5 years ago, but it doesn't balance out the overall exclusivity of what she's saying, for me.
I also found the lengthy discussion of basic brain anatomy to be rather useless.Toggle navigation. Kania, J.
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Really important read for anyone in their 20s. The big data revolution in healthcare.
Social Networks. Meg Jay, a clinical psychologist, argues that twentysomethings have been caught in a swirl of hype and misinformation, much of which has trivialized what is actually the most defining decade of adulthood.