Environmental Psychology and Human Well-Being: Effects of Built and Natural Settings provides a better understanding of the way in which mental and physical well-being is affected by physical environments, along with insights into how the design of these environments might be improved to support better health outcomes. The book reviews the history of the field, discusses theoretical constructs in guiding research and design, and provides an up-to-date survey of research findings. Core psychological constructs, such as personal space, territoriality, privacy, resilience, stress, and more are integrated into each environment covered.
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2. A Typology of Suburban Experiences in the United States
3. Residential Environments and Active Living
4. Housing for Older Adults
5. City Life and Well-being
6. The Role of the Physical Environment in Education
7. Workplace Settings
8. The Environment and Consumer Behavior
9. Everyday and Nearby Natural Environments
10. Behavioral Impact of Naturalistic and Wilderness Settings
11. Can Correctional Environments Be Humane? A Case for Evidence-based and Value-based Design
12. Healthcare Settings
13. Designing Mental and Behavioral Facilities: Psychological, Social and Cultural Issues
14. Memory Care and Alzheimer's Units
15. Therapeutic Landscapes
Dr. Devlin teaches courses on cognitive processes, I/O, environmental psychology, and research methods. She frequently writes about evidence-based design, is a former Woodrow Wilson Fellow, and the recipient of several Mellon Foundation grants. She has been published in multiple journals, is the editor in chief of Environment and Behavior (SAGE), and authored the book Transforming the Doctor's Office: Principles of Evidence-Based Design for Routledge in 2015. Since 2001 she has also published two other books on environmental psychology, and two on research methods.