Table 6: Marginal effects on the probability of working full-time and part-time and choosing to retire, sample of part-time workers 2001–2005, by age (percentage point difference in estimated probability).

Age 50–59Age 60–69
MaleFemaleMaleFemale

Wage ($1 increase)Full time<0.01<0.01<0.01<0.01
Part-time<0.01<0.01<0.01<0.01
Retirement<0.01<0.01<0.01<0.01

C/QPP income ($1000 increase)Full time−1.225***−1.569***−2.074***−1.435***
Part-time0.304***0.419***0.232***−0.177***
Retirement0.92***1.149***1.842***1.613***

Private pension income ($1000 increase)Full time−0.502***−0.6***−0.18**−0.232**
Part-time0.124***0.16***0.02**−0.028**
Retirement0.378***0.439***0.159**0.261**

OASGIS income ($1000 increase)Full time−1.161**−1.246**
Part-time0.13**−0.154**
Retirement1.031**1.401**

Dependent childrenFull time6.2571.8864.5784.592
Part-time−1.939−0.561−0.824−0.129
Retirement−4.317−1.325−3.753−4.463

Health shockFull time−2.298−0.145−3.6−3.739
Partime0.4980.0380.178−1.078
Retirement1.80.1073.4224.817

ImmigrantFull time−3.6690.602−4.1854.583
Part-time0.759−0.1660.2340
Retirement2.91−0.4353.951−4.586

Working spouseFull time11.68***0.146.869**0.965
Part-time−2.953***−0.037−0.83**0.113
Retirement−8.728***−0.102−6.038**−1.079

Other control variables (investment income, education level, and year) are included in ordered probit regressions. Marginal effects are significant at 99% (***), 95% (**), and 90% (*), not significant otherwise.