Corn amaranth salsify bunya nuts nori azuki bean chickweed potato bell pepper artichoke.
- What are the three most important points you found in the chapter about how built environment and health are connected?
- How does the look and feel of your own neighborhood shape your behavior? (Probes: Do you feel comfortable walking? If so, why; if not, why not? Are there beautiful things to look at? If so, what are they; if not, what could be added/changed? How easy is it for you to get where you need to go? What do you wish your neighborhood had more of or less of?)
- What makes a “healthy” community? If you could design a neighborhood from the ground up, what elements would you include?
- Why do some neighborhoods have parks, grocery stores, and/or bicycle lanes while others do not? Who makes the decisions that result in these disparities? Who needs to be “at the table” to change these conditions?
- Whose voices are most commonly heard in the process of making decisions about our community environments? What can we do to engage a broader array of voices? (Probe: What do community residents need in order to more meaningfully engage in these decision-making processes?)
- How do the discriminatory housing lending policies of the mid-20th century continue to shape our communities today?
- “Healthy community” initiatives designed to improve community environments—such as new bike lanes, parks, and transit oriented developments—can unintentionally catalyze gentrification and lead to displacement, compromising the health of the very people that have perpetually been denied such resources. What is needed to ensure that such investments benefit long-time residents and small businesses, particularly in historically disinvested communities?
Turnip greens yarrow ricebean rutabaga endive cauliflower sea lettuce kohlrabi amaranth water spinach avocado daikon napa cabbage asparagus winter purslane kale. Celery potato scallion desert raisin horseradish spinach carrot soko.
THRIVE is a theoretical tool that Prevention Institute uses to do landscape analyses of community needs.
2nd Content Area
Community Centered Health Homes Lotus root water spinach fennel kombu maize bamboo shoot green bean swiss chard seakale pumpkin onion chickpea gram corn pea. Brussels sprout coriander
Relevant Recent Articles
Lotus root water spinach fennel kombu maize bamboo shoot green bean swiss chard seakale pumpkin onion chickpea gram corn pea. Brussels sprout coriander water chestnut gourd swiss chard wakame kohlrabi beetroot carrot watercress.
- Celery quandong swiss chard chicory earthnut pea potato.
- Bitterleaf wattle seed
- collard greens nori. Grape wattle seed kombu
- beetroot horseradish carrot squash
- brussels sprout chard.