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"Research shows that when playing in a natural space, children much more often invent their own games than in structured games.  environment - which is crucial if we want them to be inventive and able to work independently both in their youth and in adulthood. Creativity and lifelong learning can be fostered by spending longer periods in nature.
"Vitamin N",  Richard Louv, pub. Mamania 2016
The author cites the study "Outdoor Kindergartens Are Better at Stimulating Children's Creativity Than Indoor Schools", Copenhagen Post, October 10, 2006 ​


The human brain is constructed in such a way that a direct contact with green clearly calms it down, evokes emotions such as pleasure and  helps in concentration.  Jenny Roe  from Stockholm Environment Institute  - a research facility of enormous prestige, founded a quarter of a century ago by the Swedish government, and currently conducting research around the world, conducted research aimed at verifying the hypothesis called Attention Restoration Theory, according to which even a short-term contact with nature restores disturbed or lost concentration to man .  >>  

American researchers Frances Kuo and Andrea Faber Taylor , founders of the Landscape and Human Health Laboratory at Illinois State University, have shown that regular contact with nature alleviates the symptoms of ADHD in children: difficulty obeying commands, difficulty completing sentences, and easily succumbing to distractions. ​

Mathew White , a specialist in environmental medicine at the University of Exeter in the UK led the study of 40,000 people. residents of Great Britain, the Netherlands and the Scandinavian countries. A regularity was discovered that people in green neighborhoods enjoyed a better state of mind and physical condition compared to those living in neighborhoods dominated by concrete and asphalt. Conclusion of the article  summarizing a three-year research project funded in two-thirds by the UK Ministry of Health reads:  “ Regular, preferably daily contact with nature has a fundamental impact on the well-being of a person.

  Japanese doctors, as early as the 1980s, sent patients to the forests to heal faster and strengthen the organism weakened by the disease. Japanese "shinrin-youku" - forest bath - is a kind of natural aromatherapy. By inhaling volatile substances emitted by trees and plants in the forest, we immunize the body against diseases. Phytoncides emitted by plants have a bactericidal, fungicidal and disinfecting effect. Japanese studies also found that  shinrin-yoku  lowers blood pressure, regulates the pulse, reduces the level of cortisol (a stress hormone), adds vitality, and relieves depression. Doctors from Nippon Medical School in Tokyo proved that staying in the forest significantly increases the production of NK (natural killer) cells. These are cells that occur naturally in our immune system.


They were followed by American pediatricians who, as part of the fight against overweight, diabetes and other civilization diseases, begin to prescribe obligatory walks in the woods for their patients.  

Research has also shown that being in the forest lowers blood pressure, regulates the pulse, adds vitality, and alleviates depression.

Other researchers call the forest a "reinforcing environment" in which involuntary contemplation of nature, observation of plants and animals helps to concentrate later, assimilate content and results in greater learning efficiency.  


A Norwegian study comparing children's different games outdoors and in kindergartens shows a significant difference in motor coordination, balance and agility. Children who are physically active in a natural forest landscape show much better motor skills and dexterity than those whose activity is limited to closed spaces.

And physically able children have more nerve cells in the regions of the brain responsible for the processes related to the processing and assimilation of information, and therefore may achieve better learning results. Researchers from the University of Granada (Spain) have shown that physical fitness, aerobic capacity and motor skills correlate in children with a greater volume of nerve cell clusters in those areas of the brain that are responsible for  for processes related to learning, movement control, processing of visual and linguistic information and reading skills.


The research of Australians from the National University in Canberra shows that daily at least 3 hours of exposure to natural light is effective in preventing myopia in children.   


Regular exposure to the fresh air allows you to absorb the right dose of vitamin D3, which is crucial for immune processes.  


Many scientific articles, summarizing many years of research on the impact of the environment on the human body, end with an injury that regular, preferably daily contact with nature has a fundamental impact on well-being and health.


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