MIND KEY: The benefits of forest bathing and proximating nature for reduced anxiety and optimal crea
Video taken from the channel: Michael Trainer
Shinrin Yoku: The Art of Forest Bathing
Video taken from the channel: Matador Network
Top 3 BENEFITS of Forest Bathing
Video taken from the channel: GuerrillaZen Fitness
Forest Bathing, A Natural Way to Boost Your Health
Video taken from the channel: KennethKramm
Forest Bathing | Shinrin-Yoku | Healing in Nature | Short Documentary
Video taken from the channel: Nitin Das
The Art and Science of Forest Bathing with Dr Qing Li
Video taken from the channel: Penguin Books UK
What is Japanese “forest bathing” and how can it improve your health
Video taken from the channel: World Economic Forum
How Forest Bathing Could Improve Your Health. The secret to better health might be found in the forest. Research shows spending time among the trees is linked with a host of health benefits from reducing stress, pulse rate and blood pressure to boosting mood.
Physiological stress is reduced, for example, and both blood pressure and heart rate are lowered. Evergreens—pine, cedar, spruce, and conifers—are the largest producers of phytoncides, so walking in an evergreen forest seems to have the greatest health benefits. Forest bathing also is found to boost the activity of natural killer cells, which help fight off infections and cancer.
The aromatic substances. Here are five ways forest bathing can impact your health: Improved sleep. As part of a series of studies conducted between 2004 to 2012, Dr. Qing Li, a leading researcher in the Stronger immune system.
In 2009, one of Dr. Li’s studies also found that participants who spent time outdoors. Lately Shinrin-yoku has garnered more attention for its ability to increase relaxation and reduce stress.
Some researchers say that the health benefits of forest bathing may be attributed to organic compounds called phytoncides that are given off by plants and allow those who breathe them in to achieve a more relaxed state. Forest bathing has both physical and mental health benefits. According to Dr.
Li, forest bathing can boost the immune system, increase energy, decrease anxiety, depression and anger, and reduce stress and bring about a state of relaxation. ‘Forest bathing is mindful time spent under the canopy of trees for health and wellbeing purposes Gary Evans, Forest Bathing Institute One UK study, carried out by. We might just call it a walk in the woods.
But to the Japanese it is known as shirin-yoku, or ‘forest bathing’. In Japan a gentle walk in a forest has become a recognised form of relaxation and/or stress management activity in Japan and is regarded as having similar health benefits to natural aromatherapy. A two-hour forest bath will help you to unplug from technology and slow down.
It will bring you into the present moment and de-stress and relax you. Numerous studies I’ve conducted have shown. Forest bathing can reduce hypertension and promote heart health, as pointed out by a study conducted by Kobayashi et al. on 19 middle-aged males with normal-high blood pressure levels.
List of related literature:
|from International Handbook of Forest Therapy|
|from The Rabbit Effect: Live Longer, Happier, and Healthier with the Groundbreaking Science of Kindness|
|from The Handbook of Solitude: Psychological Perspectives on Social Isolation, Social Withdrawal, and Being Alone|
|from Medicinal Properties of Herbs and Plants|
|from Fragrance and Wellbeing: Plant Aromatics and Their Influence on the Psyche|
|from Potter and Perry’s Fundamentals of Nursing: Second South Asia Edition E-Book|
|from Applied Tree Biology|
|from The Fragrant Heavens: The Spiritual Dimension of Fragrance and Aromatherapy|
|from Sustainable Development Goals|
|from Clay’s Handbook of Environmental Health|