ADHD/ADD

Residential Green Space and ADHD (03-15-21)

Thygesen and colleagues link greater access to green space as a child to lower levels of Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). They report that when they reviewed data collected in Denmark for “individuals, who were born in Denmark between 1992 and 2007 . . . and followed for a diagnosis of ADHD from age 5, during the period 1997–2016. . . . Individuals living in areas defined by sparse green vegetation . . . had an increased risk of developing ADHD, compared with individuals living in areas within the highest [levels of green space]. . . .

Designing for People with Sensory or Psychological Challenges

Many users of designed spaces and objects have sensory or psychological challenges that complicate their experiences in the physical world.  These people might be visually impaired, deaf, depressed, or have ADHD or ASD, for example.  Cognitive scientists have learned a great deal about how design can encourage positive life experiences for these individuals. 
 

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