BofA found that although Gen Zers account for 14.8% of eligible drivers, only 11.7% of licensed drivers belong to the generation. Indeed, the number of teenagers obtaining driver's licenses is slowly falling, the report said, from 69.3% in 1978 to 51.7% in 2011. Thirty-one percent of Gen Zers polled said they found car debt to be unnecessary, with 60% saying they didn't mind using shared mobility services. Furthermore, 31% of Gen Zers said they were fine with the possibility of having a robot drive them, compared to just 13% of boomers. Interest in low-carbon transportation is also on the rise, BofA said.The report cites a comment made by the CFO of P&G, who said the US has seen an 11% decline in men's shaving products over the past five years, citing data from Euromonitor.The US men's razor and blades market fell to $2.2 billion in 2018 from $2.4 billion in 2015, Euromonitor found. Most Gen Zers of legal drinking age in their respective countries claim to not be drinking as much as previous generations, according to the BofA report. Also, about half of legal Gen Z drinkers say they don't drink at all, compared with 31% of millennials. Only 21% of those between the ages of 18 and 24 say they drink more than once a week. In the US, underage drinking has been on the decline, though it's declining slower for girls than for boys. The survey reported that between 2009 and 2019, underage drinking in boys between 12 and 20 fell from 28.5% to 17.2%, and from 25.8% to 19.9% for girls in the same age range. Citing data from CB Insights and the National Golf Foundation, BofA reports that golf has struggled to attract Generation Z and that since the mid-1990s, the number of 18-to-35-year-olds who play golf fell from 9 million to 6 million. Since 2008, the game has lost nearly 5 million players overall.Many Gen Zers and millennials would rather text someone that they are outside of their homes instead of ring a doorbell, BofA reported. The trend was previously reported in a 2017 Wall Street Journal article in which one 20-year-old described doorbells as terrifying. Jim Waterson, media editor at the Guardian, conducted a Twitter poll in 2017 which surveyed 11,502 people, 54.4% of which said that doorbells were scary weird.