baby boomer

(redirected from Baby boomers)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

baby boomer

An American person born during the "baby boom" following World War II, between the years of 1945 and 1965, during which the population of the United States increased by 40 percent. Typically used to describe members of this generation, who have been associated with economic prosperity, consumerism, self-indulgence. Primarily heard in US. Since baby boomers represent such a large percentage of the population, financial experts are concerned about the impact their retirement will have on the economy.
See also: baby, boomer

a ˈbaby boomer

(American English also a ˈboomer) a person born during a period when many more babies are born than usual (called a baby boom), especially after the Second World War: The new President was a baby boomer, born in the 1950s.
See also: baby, boomer

(baby) boomer

n. someone born during the baby boom—from the last years of World War II until the early 1960s. When the baby boomers get around to saving up for retirement, you’re going to see a lot of investment scams.
See also: baby, boomer
References in periodicals archive ?
Baby boomers may lower annual market returns by a fraction of a percent over a 20-year period.
The complex modeling and analysis required will send baby boomers to financial institutions and advisors in large numbers.
6) This is sobering for a Baby boomer physician who may feel an ATM card is high tech
Quite often, we find that baby boomers have participated in a sports activity years ago as a young adult and think that they can resume the same activity in their 40s or 50s without any modifications.
Their offspring, the baby boomers, seem to have forgotten the example of their parents.
Factors suspected of playing a role in the decrease are a shrinking job market, more baby boomers becoming settled in their lives, and more dual-earner families not able to easily relocate (Girl Scouts of the U.
Female breast cancer rates have continued to climb steadily in all age groups, Davis and her co-workers note, with baby boomers developing 2.
As the first President to idolize Elvis Presley and have a favorite Beatle (Paul, I regret to report), Clinton raises generational and class anxieties about baby boomers actually coming into power.
Sixty-six percent of the baby boomers may work beyond the average retirement age of 63.
The 2016 Manulife Small Business Research Report found that nearly half (45 per cent) of the businesses run by millennials offer wellness programs as part of their group benefits offering, while just 22 per cent of small business companies run by baby boomers offer group wellness programs.
According to a recent press release from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC, May 2012), one in 30 baby boomers (2 million persons) in the United States is infected with the Hepatitis C virus and most of them are not aware of the infection.
These baby boomers were associated with privilege and grew older during an extended time of affluence.
Baby boomers literally think they're going to die before they get old," says J.