Urban trees have been shown to have mental health and economic benefits in the past
As spring plantings and trimmings begin, Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) becomes especially topical.
Ramesh reports on happiness research in a recent edition of The Guardian.
Is there a specific component of urban forests and woodlands that increases their restorative value?
Troy and his colleagues investigated the relationship between tree cover and crime.
How can we create cities that make us healthy and happy? Researchers are answering that question with unique studies, from how trees affect pregnancy outcomes to the importance of designing cities for young people.
Nature experiences have an important influence on human attitudes and behaviors.
Evidence from two recent studies support the view that trees and grass around public housing sites can reduce some aggression and deter crime. Originally published in Issue 1, 2002.
How important is access to a clean and natural environment?
Prof Burney Fischer and graduate student Brian Steed of Indiana University have carefully considered how to encourage effective management of street trees (trees along municipal streets).