In the two decades since the Office for National Statistics began recording this data, the number of offspring still at home by the age of 34 has never been higher. And that's a 4% rise on the original tally in 1996.
As you might expect with a growing population, the real numbers still living at home has also risen. And if the 4% stat didn't impress you much, that actually means an extra 800,000 young people.
The age trends have stayed roughly the same, however. As you'd expect, the older the generation gets the fewer of them are living with mum and dad.
But it's worth remembering: students living in halls of residence during term-time and living with their parents outside term-time are counted as "not living with their parents" by the ONS.
Within the youngest group, 90% of males are still living with their parents, while 88% of females are. Equally, between 25 and 34 years old, men were still more likely than women to be living with mum and/or dad.