It’s not a new phenomenon that people get old.
It has been a fact of life for hundreds of years, but this year’s research is raising eyebrows.
The Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) recently released its annual data for life expectancy at birth, and it found that life expectancy has fallen by 3.5 years in Australia between 2001 and 2015.
This is a fall of more than three years.
This means that people are now living longer, and that their lives will get shorter over the next five years.
But it also means that there is a potential decline in their quality of life.
The ABS report found that there are now fewer Australians who can be expected to live to 100.
And the number of people who can expect to live into their 90s has been reduced by more than 20 per cent.
While life expectancy fell in the past few decades, the decline has been more dramatic in recent years, as a result of a number of factors.
One is the ageing of the population.
As a result, more people are living to the age of 90.
There are also factors like COVID-19, which have increased the risk of premature death, particularly in the elderly.
These factors mean that the number and longevity of Australians will increase over the coming years, and will have a bigger impact on quality of living.
The report found the decline in life expectancies was caused by the “decrease in life expected as a consequence of the ageing population”.
“We can expect a substantial reduction in life as a proportion of total life expectancy as a whole by the time the population aged 60 years in 2025,” it said.
While the decline is substantial, the ABS report is not the first to suggest that ageing has had a big impact on the quality of people’s lives.
In a 2013 study published in the journal Health Economics, researchers from the University of Sydney found that the impact of ageing on life expectancy had “substantial negative consequences for people’s quality of the life they lead”.
The study found that “life expectancy increased significantly over time for people in the most disadvantaged groups”.
“The average life expectancy of people in low-income households decreased by 2.9 years over the past 30 years, from 65.9 to 65.4 years,” the researchers said.
“By contrast, life expectancy increased by 1.6 years for those in the highest-income groups.”
The effect of ageing may be more pronounced in poorer countries and may be related to economic inequality.” “
For example, life expectants in Hong Kong rose by 2 years between 2003 and 2010, and in New Zealand by 3 years.”
The effect of ageing may be more pronounced in poorer countries and may be related to economic inequality.
“They said this could “cause the life expectancy for a population to fall substantially as the economy gets worse and income inequality increases”.
Another recent study, from the same authors, found that when looking at the distribution of life expectancy, the trend in Australia was similar to other developed nations.
However, the researchers pointed out that the distribution was different for women than men, because of their more favourable birth rates.
The study also found that, “life expectancies in Australia and the UK have generally been increasing over time, but that Australia’s life expectancy is increasing at a faster rate than the UK”.
It added that there was “a strong correlation” between life expectancy and income.
A similar trend has also been found in the US.
In the 1970s, life-expectancy for women in the United States was about 70, while for men it was around 75.
However the rate of change over time was much slower, the study found.
The researchers found that by 2030, the rate for women would be about 70.2, while the rate would be 79.5 for men.
Life expectancy in the UK rose to about 78.4 in 2015, up from 74.5 in 2010.
Australia’s average life-style in 2020 was about 78, and the average was 77.2 in 2025.
However it was lower than that of the United Kingdom, which was 79.4.
The authors noted that the average life expectant in Australia is much more likely to live a “longer life” than that in the rest of the world.
Life Expectancy Trends Australia: Life Expectancies for women, men, over the last 50 years, Australia, 2017 Source: ABS data, Life expectancy at Birth, 2018 Age group Life expectancy for women: 76.4% men: 76% life expectancy: 76 years (aged 65-69) Age group: 65.0% men, 74.2% life expectance: 74 years (at 65) Age category: 65% men Life expectancy: 78.5% men Age category : 69.5%-80% life Expectancy for men: 75.2-80% Life expectancy : 75 years