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Designing and building healthy places for children
by Arthur M. Wendel, Andrew L. Dannenberg, Howard Frumkin
International Journal of Environment and Health (IJENVH), Vol. 2, No. 3/4, 2008


Abstract: The design and construction of the built environment have broad implications for the health of children. Healthy places should protect children from injury, pollutants and disease, provide children with a place to be physically active, play and experience nature, and promote a sustainable future. Health promotion can occur at all scales of the built environment, including buildings, communities and global infrastructure. The disabled, poor and other disadvantaged groups may benefit from built environment improvements. These improvements require partnerships among urban planners, engineers, architects, developers, public health practitioners and communities.

Online publication date: Fri, 24-Oct-2008


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