What if the environment we live, work, and play in could improve our wellbeing?
When we think about transforming our cities into resilient and sustainable cities, it is not enough to think about infrastructure and buildings. We can never forget that – ultimately – we build our cities for people. You, me, all of us. We should aim to build places where people can thrive, be happy and healthy, and connect with each other.
No matter if we are looking to improve employee wellbeing, student performance, patient recovery, or community health, the buildings and neighborhoods we operate in play a significant role.
Whenever we talk about well-being,
our spatial context comes into play.
Want to explore what this might mean for you?
A fun intro session that sparks the thinking process on what your healthy city story might be.
The need for healthier spatial design is clear
Living in a walkable or cycle friendly neighborhood cuts chances of being overweight by 35%.
University of BC
Impact of air pollution on our intelligence is similar to losing one year of education.
Xi Chen at Yale School of public health
Access to green space is crucial to help children focus and decrease stress levels.
International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health
Healthy City G. was able to take a complicated large-scale dataset and turn it into an easily understood visual platform. They were receptive to our feedback, and their work has greatly helped us communicate our analysis across our organization