People living in urban areas with more green spaces are reported to have greater wellbeing and quality of life than city dwellers, according to new research.
“We’ve found that living in an urban area with relatively high levels of green space can have a significantly positive impact on wellbeing, roughly equal to a third of the impact of being married”, said Dr Mathew White, leader of the study.
“This research could be important for psychologists, public health officials and urban planners who are interested in learning about the effects that urbanisation and city planning can have on population health and wellbeing.”
The study comes at a time when unprotected sections of the British countryside are threatened by new planning polices from the government.
The results, therefore, should be used to turn attention to campaigns such as that by Love Trees, which aims to plant trees throughout cities to boost residents’ health.
About Love Trees:
Love Trees Project was conceived as a response to the environmental issues generated by our use of energy and materials in every day living. Why use forest resources and methods that endanger our future, and the health of our forests, waterways and wildlife, when alternative processes and readily available materials can limit our impact today?
By simply altering the sourcing of material and revisiting the production process we can reduce our reliance on timber, and deliver a product engineered to meet your disposable food + packaging requirements.
Love Trees Project is our packaging philosophy that delivers practical, attainable solutions.