Children who grow up not to be surrounded by greenery, and by doing so. accessing natural environments, up to 55 per cent higher risk of developing mental health disorders later in life, Danish experts found.
The results will be interesting to the early education and care of the department (ECEC), by raising alarm calls about it children are restricted gu Inner places in office buildings and open for more screen timeSouth Westerly
With a growing and growing division of the world's people who are now in a position; living in urban cities, the results also affect the ones who are responsible for doing so; large scan design and residential areas. An World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that 450 million people around the world suffering from mental health problems.
Using satellite data collected from 1985 to 2013, researchers from Aarhus University mapping green presence around one million young people of Danish families, comparing their data with a risk to & # 39; Developing one of 16 other mental health problems later.
Researchers found that children surrounded by low levels of childhood in childhood were up to 55 per cent higher risk of developing mental health disorder even after changes to other risk factors such as socio-economic status, urbanization, and family history of mental disorder.
Senior researcher, Kristine Engemann from Department of Biology and the National Center for Research based on records at the University of Aarhus, said:
"With our resources, we show that the risk of developing mental disorder is gradually decreasing beyond your green space. from birth and up to age 10. A blue space throughout youth is very important, "
A description of the place of sound, air pollution, diseases and severe economic conditions in the presence of Increasing risk levels to mental disorder development, researchers found that there is a greater solution to & # 39; bringing more local green spaces that create more social and increase the level of physical activity of humans.
Ms Engemann said "strong confirmation of a close relationship between green space, urban life and mental disorder."
"There is more evidence that the natural environment has a greater space for mental health than expected. Our research is important in bringing us a better understanding of the importance of it throughout the world. general citizens "she said.
The survey may be look all over here