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Cities Research

The following research studies and more are provided in the C&NN Research Library.

Summary
High-income and white people have access to significantly more acres of parks per youth, to more parks with excellent levels of quality, and to safer parks than other groups


Summary
Assessing psychological factors affecting urban park use may be an effective approach to increasing use of existing parks


Summary
Adolescents prefer parks with adventurous and challenging equipment and free of rubbish and graffiti


Summary
Street trees may be more consistently beneficial for neonatal health than other varieties of local green space


Summary
Outdoor recreation is perceived as beneficial to children’s mental and social development


Summary
Incorporating Crime Prevention through Environmental Design (CPTED) into traditional urban greening practices may optimize reductions in fear of crime


Summary
Natural schoolyards decrease stress, strengthen attention, reduce behavior problems, and enhance factors associated with resilience in children of all ages


Summary
Higher levels of tree canopy are linked to higher school-level reading test scores


Summary
Park prescription program offers a low-cost intervention that utilizes an already-available resource to promote positive health behaviors


Summary
Parks can support physical activity of ethnically and economically diverse families

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