Why does co-living work for millennials?

While growing up, we live in the company of our parents, cousins, relatives, and friends. This support group makes living better. But what happens when you shift out of your hometown, away from the people you have always known and cherished. This is the scenario for a majority of the migrating population in the country. We seek out people at work and common places but let us be honest, finding someone even minutely resembling your best friend is a difficult and rare find. So who do you meet and greet and share your work woes? Modern co-living spaces are providing an option to live in a community of similarly aged people divided and united by similar and different passions.

Still wondering how co-living works out?

It is basically living in an apartment or house with another person, sharing a few common amenities and spaces. This is possibly something you have been doing all your life. But why do it again? With a great part of the urban population struggling with stress, loneliness and exhaustion, returning home to an empty apartment are often detested. Having one or two roommates helps ease the gloominess. The best way out, you have someone to let out your job grievances.

Roommates are possibly the biggest boon when it comes to co-living. He or she does not necessarily need to be your best friend or close friend but amiable enough to be happy when you come home with news of a promotion. Those little tokens of appreciation and participation help us grow. Granted you may have made the first calls to your parents and partner but eventually, it will be this roommate you get to see at home and to treat first.

Co-living essentially refers to a community build up. At Homigo, a number of fun community building events are organized at intervals so that its amigos get to relax over football, movies, food, and beer. At the end of the day or the weekend, we all look forward to bonding and good laughter.

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