Health & Wellbeing
Stress is a worldwide 21st century problem that can cause physical problems such as higher blood pressure, muscle tension and digestive problems, while long-term stress can lead to serious health issues including depression and anxiety.
Gardening has been proven through years of research and real life studies to dramatically improve both the mental health and wellbeing of the population but also the physical health through garden maintenance.If you have an article of interest please contact us
Benefits Through Gardening
Gardening has been proven through years of research and real life studies to dramatically improve both the mental health and wellbeing of the population but also the physical health through garden mai...
HTA launches #KeepBritainGrowing Campaign
The HTA has launched its #KeepBritainGrowing campaign. This follows on from the success of its ‘Keep Britain Blooming’ campaign, which was instrumental in persuading the government to reopen garden ce...
Mindful Garden Design – How To Create A Mindfulness Outdoor Space
As focus on the wellbeing benefits of plants and nature grows, RHS scientist Alistair Griffiths talks to Hannah Stephenson about mindful garden design.
In The Current Environment, Gardening Should Be Seen As A Safe And Enjoyable Pastime For The Entire ...
Gary Philpotts, chair of the Common Sense Gardening Group responds to the latest PAN UK campaign
Gardening Can Boost Your Confidence, Self-Esteem And Body Image, A New Study Has Found
According to a new study, gardening can increase our confidence, improve our self-esteem and boost our appreciation of our bodies.
Gardening For Beginners – 10 Tips
New to gardening? Browse this list of growing tips from Gardeners World to get you started
The Easiest Fruit And Vegetables To Plant In Your Garden
Planting fruits and vegetables in your garden doesn’t have to be a chore, neither does maintaining them. These simple fruits and vegetables all but grow themselves
Gardening is good for the soul
Digging, weeding and planting improve happiness and 'emotional wellbeing' as much as physical exercise or eating out, study finds.