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Money, while it cannot buy happiness, is an important means to achieving higher living standards.
In Mexico, the average household net-adjusted disposable income per capita is USD 13 891 a year, considerably lower than the OECD average of USD 30 563 a year.
The number of rooms in a dwelling, divided by the number of persons living there, indicates whether residents are living in crowded conditions.
Overcrowded housing may have a negative impact on physical and mental health, relations with others and children's development.
In addition, dense living conditions are often a sign of inadequate water and sewage supply.
In Mexico, the average home contains 1.0 room per person, less than the OECD average of 1.8 rooms per person and the lowest rate in the OECD.
There is a considerable gap between the richest and poorest – the top 20% of the population nearly fourteen times as much as the bottom 20%.
Notwithstanding, Mexico performs well in only a few measures of well-being relative to most other countries in the Better Life Index.
About 36% of men work very long hours compared with 18% of women.