Life in the big city can be very exhausting. The gray that surrounds us stamped on large buildings, the polluting gases distributed by vehicles, and the stress caused by long hours in traffic, increasingly promote physical and psychological illnesses such as depression and anxiety.
It is not crazy that the young people adopted an ancient practice, considered “grandmother's mania”, of filling the house with seedlings. Mania that not only decorates the environment but also brings health benefits. It is a planetary fact, grandmothers know about things.
The movement UrbanJungle (Urban Forest), was born with the generationmillennium (born 80 to 90) who are more engaged and concerned about health and environmental causes. Normally, the followers of this style are also linked to the origin of the products they consume and the responsibility of the industries in relation to the production of waste. Since then, the movement has gained strength and promises to return the lack of dull green in the metropolises into their home.
The labels on the subject are increasingly common on the networks and are shared by young people who consider themselves "parents of plants" or "crazy plant", where they show their environments surrounded by plant species.
The strong tendency to project a forest inside the house, not only promotes beauty with a creative touch to the environment, but also brings life.
Plants are excellent for our health!
Plants and flowers balance the humidity of the environment, clean the air, help to relax the body, inspire creativity, minimize allergies and provide energy.
A study carried out by NASA in 1989 reported that various species of plants are capable of filtering benzene, xylene, ammonia and other substances emitted from cigarette smoke, automobile exhaust, paints, cleaning products and beauty products. to health.
Another study conducted by the University of the British Royal College of Agriculture analyzes the influence of plants in an environment can help in concentration. After analysis they discovered that the students had 70% more attention when they were surrounded by plants.
In an article produced by the Journal of Environmental Psychology, researchers claim having flowering plants helps reduce stress levels - for example, anthuriums that have lush flowers.
Hygge, another style for well-being
Another style that also resembles theUrbanJungle isHygge. Created in Denmark, known as one of the happiest countries in the world,Hygge It has as its purpose: to promote the joy and warmth of those who practice it.
The word has no translation, but theHygge it is all warmth, comfort and well-being, putting aside the problems of everyday life.
It is pronounced "hu-ga" and could also be translated as "cozy." But as those in the know say, hygge is much more than that: it is a total attitude to life and it is what has helped Denmark surpass Switzerland and Iceland as the happiest country in the world.
If we ask a Dane what it ishygge, he will answer that "it is sitting in front of the fireplace on a cold night, dressed in a greso wool sweater while you drink a hot wine with sugar and spices and caress your dog lying next to you.
According to the cold climate of your home country, you have many small plants, having a hot coffee, marathoning your favorite series under the duvet is superHygge