A limitation of the study that we cited in the original report involves the relatively small sample of older adults compared to the larger sample of younger adults. As such, there is less statistical power in the study to detect between-group differences in comparisons of older adult gamblers and nongamblers relative to comparisons of younger adult gamblers and nongamblers. This feature might be particularly relevant to the measures of lifetime depression, incarceration, and bankruptcy in older adults in which odds ratios above 1 were observed, although in all cases, the differences were not statistically significant. As such, future studies of larger samples of older adults seem warranted to investigate the relationship between gambling and these measures in older adults. Moreover, because all three variables represented lifetime measures, additional investigation into the relationship between gambling and current functioning with respect to mood, finances, and legal problems seems important to determine the temporal relationship to the current health of older adults. As we state in the conclusion, longitudinal studies would be important in this regard.