Image credit: Good.is
"The problem," Theo Schell-Lambert writes in Good, "really comes down to color." Sure, city parks are great, urban trees amazing, but all too often, these green spaces lack pathways for pollinators. And, he says, forgetting to consider the birds, bees, and butterflies, is a huge mistake.He continues:
Conscientious urban planning focuses so much on adding green space that it often doesn't ask whether green is the right hue.
Read more at GOOD.is
Read more about urban green space:
Urban Parks Help Defeat Inequality
The TH Interview: Beth Fetterley of the Urban Ecology Center
New Research Shows Cognitive Benefits of Natural Areas