Our project is based on the following studies:
Dockrill, P. (2016) "Just Looking at Photos of Nature Could Be Enough to Lower Your Work Stress Levels". Science Alert, 23 March.
Gamble, KR,Howard, JH, Howard, DV (2014). "Not just scenery: Viewing nature pictures improves executive attention in older adults", Exp Aging Res. vol. 40, no. 5 pp. 513–530.
Herman Miller, "Nature based design – the new green".
Mooney, C (2015), "Just looking at nature can help your brain work better, study finds", The Washington Post, 27 May.
Simion, MR (2016). "A new way to reduce stress and to improve educational workspaces", Global Journal of Psychology Research, vol. 6, no. 1. pp. 20-30 Accessed from Salingaros, N (2012). "Fractal Art and Architecture Reduce Physiological Stress", Journal of Biourbanism, no. 2.
Salingaros, N (2012). "Fractal Art and Architecture Reduce Physiological Stress", Journal of Biourbanism, no. 2.
Taylor, RP, Spehar, B, Wise, JA, Clifford, CWG, Newell, BR, Hagerhall, CM, Purcell, T, Martin, TP (2005). "Perceptual and Physiological Responses to the Visual Complexity of Fractal Patterns", Nonlinear Dynamics, Psychology, and Life Sciences, vol. 9, no. 1.
Taylor, R (2017) "Fractal patterns in nature and art are aesthetically pleasing and stress-reducing". The Conversation, 31 March.
Vogel, S > Schwabe, L. (2016). "Learning and memory under stress: implications for the classroom", npj Science of Learning, vol. 1.
Williams, F > Aeon (2017). "Why Fractals Are So Soothing". The Atlantic, 26 January.