Arizona Christian University’s new research found that almost a third of US millennials are LGBTQ.

This August-published study surveyed 600 millennials, aged 18 to 37, to get insight on the generation. 

According to the research, millennials are people who were born between 1984 and 2003. This is in contrast with many studies which define them as being born between 1977-1995. 

According to the study,[Millenials are]Redefining their sexuality and learning how to respond to others’ sexual orientation and gender identities. 

Three-quarters of the 39% of millennials who identify as LGBTQ are between 18-24 years old.

George Barna was the director of research at the University’s Cultural Research Center and invited the public’s attention to the group in order to assist them with navigating ‘through all the difficulties we’ve placed them.

Barna suggested that instead of blaming people for perceived inadequacies they might be able to support them with solutions, resources and encouragement.

Others suggest that American millennials also tend to be unpatriotic and anti-establishment.

Thirty-nine percent of the 30 percent millennials who identified as LGBT were between the ages of 18 to 24

The age range of 18-24 was the most common for LGBT millennials.

Thirty percent of millennials self-identify as LGBTQ, a study found

A study revealed that 33% of millennials identify as LGBTQ.

George Barna, the university's Cultural Research Center's director of research and the person who oversaw the study, invited the public to look upon the group to help them navigate 'through the challenges in which we have immersed them.'  Above, Arizona Christian University

George Barna (director of research for the university’s Cultural Research Center) invited the public’s attention to the group and offered advice on how to navigate through the ‘difficulties in which they have been immersed’.  Arizona Christian University

'Rather than blasting them for a range of perceived inadequacies, perhaps we can support them with perspective, solutions, resources, and encouragement,' Arizona Christian University Cultural Research Director George Barna said

George Barna, Arizona Christian University’s Cultural Research Director, said, “Rather than blasting them because of a variety of perceived inadequacies,” perhaps we can help them with perspective and solutions, resources, encouragement, and so forth.”

The majority of millennials who participated in the study chose the COVID-19 outbreak management as the greatest national issue. National defense, rule of law and national morals were also considered important.

The country is experiencing political chaos from the new generation, according to research results.

This study revealed that nearly half of all young adults would prefer to live in socialism than capitalism. Only 29 percent claimed they were conservative, while forty percent identified themselves as progressive or liberal.

Study found that the generation tends to be more liberal about fiscal and other issues as well as governance.

Three quarters of young adults, 33 percent, said that they have participated in any protest rally or march during the month prior.

As millennials look for ways to engage their community, they vote volunteering their time and money to charities other than churches or religious centers.

Only 15% of those surveyed said that the US’s current situation was satisfactory.

Beyond the positive ideals, however, this generation, which is overwhelmed by the public mental crisis that has seen suicide rates rise at alarming levels among its members, longs for a sense of purpose.

Many millennials admitted feeling depressed, anxious or stressed. Three quarters of millennials stated that they are still searching for their purpose and seven out of ten indicated they would give their lives to do so, most likely to’save, protect or defend their family’. 

They were most likely to give up their lives for their country and their most treasured possessions.

Most people in the group rejected the idea that there was an absolute moral truth. However, they did support the biblical and Jesus Christ views. 

The study showed that millennials are more likely than others to view atheism negatively. This despite 40 percent of those surveyed believing in God, caring about Him, and knowing of his existence.

Although the study included millennials between 18 and 37 years of age, most sources consider those aged 25 to 40 (in 2021), as part of this generational group.

Gallup conducted a poll in February that found 1 out 6 Generation Z members were LGBT.