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The most honest answer is, "Until the transition is completed. Until all values can be sorted out and the person accepts that they are either entering their LateLife years, or that they have become a LateLife person, instead of a young adult."

 

Generally, a LateLife crisis takes three to five years. During the first year or so, tension and anxiety will gradually increase, as well as some lifestyle changes. The middle phase can be quite traumatic, including depression, running away, or a drastic job change.

 

After values are sorted and realigned, a gradual, but fluctuating, coming-down from anxiety occurs. There is a return, surprisingly, to life structures quite similar to the previous ones, only now more refined, focused, and effective.

 


by Jim Conway, Ph.D.  ©2012

  • Conway / LateLife Hope Articles ~ Reprint by permission only
  • Jim and Jan Conway are co-founders of LateLife Hope; they are international speakers and popular authors.
  • LateLife Hope Ministries ~www.LateLifeHope.com
  • Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

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