Zuniga-Teran and her team have extensively investigated how neighborhood design influences physical activity and wellbeing.
Increase Physical Activity
Brookfield probed how resident preferences align with neighborhood design elements that have been tied to walkability.
Lathia and colleagues have identified ties between physical activity and happiness.
Researchers at Louisiana State University have studied links between parents’ concerns about neighborhoods and the amount of time their children spend playing outdoors.
Li and Joh have identified a relationship between home values, the bikeability of neighborhoods, and the presence of viable public transit.
Koschinsky and her team wanted to better understand what motivates people to lace on their sneakers and go for a walk.
Miller and Krizan studied the emotional consequences of the walking that we do as we live our daily lives.
Now there are even more reasons to make sure people exercising can listen to music.
A study lead by Rioux in France provides additional insights into how urban design can influence walking.
There’s more evidence that perceptions of situations can trump reality.