Annotated Bibliography #10

Image found in article on Pacific Standard. The Summary/Evidence This picture shows a dilapidated street, that contains trash strewn across it. The picture illustrates a poor community that seems to be on the fringe of a city, due to the… Continue Reading →

Annotated Bibliography #9

Image from Huffington Post article by F. Kaid Benfield. The Summary and Evidence This picture exhibits an example of a neighborhood that promotes walking and cycling. Sidewalks can be seen, and this encourages residents to walk or cycle to their… Continue Reading →

Annotated Bibliography #8

mlamar2 [Mark Lamar]. “Annotated Bibliography Entry 5: Impacts of Our Built Environment on Public Health.” mlamar2’s Blog. 20 Feb. 2016. Web. 23 March 2016. The Summary and Evidence The blog post by Mark Lamar is an annotated bibliography that describes the impact… Continue Reading →

Annotated Bibliography #7

Rathbone, John Paul. Colombia tries to bridge the gap between rich and poor. Image This is an image from an article by John Paul Rathbone. The picture shows the stark difference between an extravagant hotel and some slums in Colombia…. Continue Reading →

Annotated Bibliography #6: Social Capital and the Built Environment: The Importance of Walkable Neighborhoods

The article by KM. Leyden focuses on how the built environment affects levels of social and community engagement. A Quick Summary The author states that researchers find people with higher social engagement are healthier than people with lower levels. The author… Continue Reading →

Annotated Bibliography #5: Promoting Safe Walking and Cycling to Improve Public Health: Lessons From The Netherlands and Germany

The article by J. Pucher and L. Dijkstra focuses on the poor conditions for walking and cycling in American cities, and ways to improve them. The authors use The Netherlands and Germany as examples of how to improve these conditions…. Continue Reading →

Annotated Bibliography #4: “Health and the Built Environment: 10 Years After”

This article written by Richard J. Jackson, Andrew L. Dannenberg, and Howard Frumkin is about the reignited interest in the relationship between health and the built environment, and what else can be done to continue developing this relationship. A Quick… Continue Reading →

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