To learn more about the sources cited in this video, please see the following:

  • Kate E. Lee et al.’s 2015 study on attention-restoration theory and the positive effects of viewing greenery on attention spans
  • Ruth K. Raanass et al.’s 2010 study on the benefits of indoor plants on attention capacity in an office setting
  • Lucia Mason et al.’s 2021 study on the benefits of short-term contact with nature on students’ cognitive performance
  • Min-sun Lee et al.’s 2015 study on the psychological and physiological benefits of interaction with indoor plants
  • Ke-Tsung Han’s 2008 study on the effects of having indoor plants in a classroom on students’ psychology, physiology, and behavior
  • Nicole van den Bogerd et al.’s 2020 study on the effects of indoor nature on students’ attention, well-being, and perceived environmental quality
  • Nancy M. Wells et al.’s 2015 article on the effects of a school garden intervention on the science knowledge of elementary school children
  • Ming Kuo et al.’s 2019 review of how experiences of nature boost academic learning, personal development, and environmental stewardship
  • Francesco D’Alessandro et al.’s 2015 study on using plants to improve the acoustic quality of indoor environments
  • M.J.M. Davis et al.’s 2017 study on the use of vertical gardens as a sound-absorbing material
  • P.N. Pegas et al.’s 2012 study on how houseplants can improve indoor air quality in schools
  • Linjing Deng and Qihong Deng’s 2018 research on the role and importance of indoor plants in human health and comfort
  • Joseph G. Allen et al.’s 2016 study on how cognitive function is affected by green environments compared with conventional environments

[Read More…]