This study analyses data from Statistics Canada's 1998 social survey of 10,749 people to learn more about the nature and situation of Canadian adults providing care at home to other adults. Data included time-use and respondents' sociodemographic, cultural, work, and leisure characteristics, as well as outcome factors. The analyses found 212 respondents (about 2 percent) providing personal, medical, or other care to other household adults on the day studied. Carers were compared to those not found to provide these services. The article explores time-use trade-offs, feelings of stress, and the ramifications of gender, age, and paid work in this newly reemerging use of household space.