-Early exposure to diversity in both neighborhoods and schools is significantly related to neighborhood diversity in both early- and mid-adulthood and for both white and black students. However, the strength of this diminishes over time.
-Nonwhite students were more likely to experience diversity in their schools and neighborhoods as well as higher levels of poverty and economic deprivation.
-They find that students generally lived in more diverse neighborhoods five years after graduation than they did in high school, and they lived in even more diverse neighborhoods 13 years after graduation.
-Social advantage was positively related to living in a more diverse neighborhood 5 years after graduation.
– Students who were exposed to higher levels of ethnic diversity in high school were more likely to live in neighborhoods with higher levels of ethnic diversity 5 years after graduation.
-Nonwhite students were more likely to live in more diverse neighborhoods 13 years after graduation when compared to white students.
-They found that the ethnic diversity of students high school neighborhoods were positively related to living in a more diverse neighborhood 13 years after graduation.
-Early experiences with more diverse settings in both high schools and neighborhoods were associated with living in more diverse neighborhoods both 5 and 13 years after graduation.