As Korean baby boomers started to retire, the age cohort’s retirement is expected to have extensive impacts on both housing and wealth markets. With transforming socioeconomic fabric and changing asset allocation, this research is to assess wealth effects of home-owning baby-boomers on consumer spending. Using the Korean Labor and Income Panel Study, this study identifies 970 households nationwide and seeks to their housing wealth effects on non-durable consumption by age, housing structure type, and debt ratio. The results show that the baby-boomers have high aggregate wealth with high amount of debt, and their consumption elasticity is affected by aggregate wealth value, financial asset, housing property, non-residential property, net wealth and capital gains. Housing wealth effects on the consumption are as equal as those of financial assets, but are twice as high as those of non-residential property. Also, it’s found that the baby-boomers tend to reduce the debt ratio and to raise liquidity in order to afford an adequate standard of living since personal consumption expenditure rises, retirement declines income and alternative income sources are insufficient. The research implies that personal consumption of baby-boomers can’t be simply met by home equity extraction and realized capital gains on housing, so that housing wealth effects won’t produce much impacts on long-run consumption, particularly in times of economic slowdown.