If you're a teenager living in one of the poorest parts of Wales - you'll be less likely to own a car compared to other 16 to 18 years old in the UK and you'll also be less likely to try hard drugs.
The figures are part of a survey carried out by local MP Chris Bryant on young people's aspirations in the Rhondda.
They suggest that 62% of young people plan to move away after finishing their education.
They also indicate that fewer of them will go to college or university than the UK average. The figure is 65% for the Rhondda, that compares with the all Wales average of 79%.
MP Chris Bryant says ideas of young people in the Rhondda are not realistic. He has helped to conduct a survey which has looked at pupils' future ambitions and opinions on education, relationships and drugs.
In many ways the young people from the Rhondda don’t fit the stereotype of Valleys kids. They work hard, they study hard, they want to be engineers not pop stars and they think people should wait until they can afford to bring up a child before starting a family.
The comparisons with elsewhere are fascinating too. As the survey shows, young people in the Rhondda are far more likely to be in work whilst at school than their peers elsewhere, and are more likely to stay in Wales for university than young people from other parts of Wales.
The majority of those surveyed are optimistic about their futures, with many expecting to earn considerably more than the median income in sectors such as engineering and IT.
I look forward to discussing these results further with the young people in the constituency and working hard to help them achieve their ambitions.
Young people in the Rhondda feel confident about their future despite being less likely to go to University or take up full time employment after their studies.
Just over half of pupils expect to go on to further education after A level compared 79% of other students in Wales.
MP Chris Bryant has helped conduct the report on the aspirations of people between the ages of 15-19 in his constituency.
Pupils were asked to compile questions on their feelings towards employment, future earnings alcohol, drugs, relationships and higher education.
Only 38% of the young people questioned said they would stay in the Rhondda, with the rest admitting to moving to Cardiff or abroad in the future.
Hundreds of parents and children marched through Pontypridd town centre to protest against proposed cuts to nursery care for three year olds. Rhondda Cynon Taff Council need to make savings of up to seventy million pounds over the next four years. Alexandra Lodge reports.
A real-life trench system has been created in Pendine, Carmarthenshire to educate children across Wales about the realities of war.
The 'Back to the Front' experience at Morfa Bay Adventure Centre features a 100 metre long trench system, equipped with sandbags and barbed wire.
The system has a frontline trench, an officer's dug-out, communication trench and a delousing area.
It also has 'funk holes', where soldiers may have slept, a toilet area and a cleaning area.
The brains behind the project is Director Andy Edwards, who created the project with the help of a £13,000 tourism grant.
Mr Edwards says he wants West Wales to play its part in marking the 'war to end all wars.'
'With all the media coverage planned for next year's centenary, I feel we have a chance to grab children's attention and tell them the stories that have built our history', he said.
Unions and charities warn of the damaging impact of further education funding in Wales. They say reduced spending on courses - from computer skills to construction - for people over the age of 19, will mean fewer people learn useful skills which could harm efforts to reduce poverty.
Fixed penalties for parents of persistent truants will "hit morale" according National Union of Teachers (NUT) in Wales.
Assembly Members will debate the detail of plans this afternoon, before voting this evening.
Under the plans, parents would be fined £60 if their children play truant, rising to £120 if the fine is not paid within 28 days.
But Owen Hathway, Policy Officer at NUT Wales, has warned against fixed penalties being introduced.
"We know that the best way to tackle truancy and long term absenteeism is to have a healthy relationship between the parent and the school," he said.
"Our concern is that if you start introducing truancy fines, there's going to be a breakdown in that relationship and it's going to be even harder to engage families in this issue.
"We often know as well that many parents are trying their very best to bring children to school and they're trying every initiative they can.
"If you start fining them it's going to hit the morale of those parents; it's going to hit their engagement with schools and it's going to cause perhaps even greater problems."
Some Welsh students may have to pay more for their tuition fees in future. That's the warning from a leading academic and opposition politicians. They says financial pressures on the Welsh Government will mean it will have to abandon its current policy.
But in a statement the Welsh Government has dismissed the concerns.
A rally is being held at City Hall in Cardiff today as part of a campaign calling on Cardiff Council to honour their pledge to establish a Welsh-medium school in Grangetown.
Campaigners say access to Welsh-medium education is especially difficult for many in the Butetown, Riverside and Grangetown communities, with some children having to face round trips of up to 8 miles a day with no financial assistance for transport.
Most people backed the Assembly retaining the powers it has in six key areas: tourism, agriculture, housing, roads, education and health. But a significant minority want to see responsibility for health and education returned to London.
20% said education should be the responsibility of the UK Parliament and Government and 27% said the NHS should be administered from London. The survey points out that these are two areas which received most media coverage.