Complete Parks Playbook 21 Photos courtesy of Tim Wagner for HEAC (page 5); Flickr Creative Commons: APA Orange (page 6), Bicycle Fixation (page 8), NorbertReimer (page 18), NACTO (page 19); Lydia Daniller (pages 9, 14); and Wikimedia Commons: User2004 (page 16), Skyman9999 (page 20). Design by ChangeLab Solutions is a nonprofit organization that provides legal information on matters relating to public health. The legal information in this document does not constitute legal advice or legal representation. For legal advice, readers should consult a lawyer in their state. © 2015 ChangeLab Solutions References 1. Maas J. Vitamin G: Green Environments — Healthy Environments . Utrecht: NIVEL, Netherlands Institute for Health Services Research; 2008. default/files/bestanden/Proefschrift-Maas-Vitamine-G.pdf. 2. Sugiyama T, Leslie E, Giles-Corti B, Owen N. Associations of neighbourhood greenness with physical and mental health: do walking, social coherence and local social interaction explain the relationships? J Epidemiol Community Health. 2008;62(5):e9. doi:10.1136/jech.2007.064287. 3. Powell LM, Slater S, Chaloupka FJ. The relationship between community physical activity settings and race, ethnicity and socioeconomic status. Evidence-Based Prev Med. 2004;1(2):135-144. 4. Babey SH, Hastert TA, Brown ER. Teens Living in Disadvantaged Neighborhoods Lack Access to Parks and Get Less Physical Activity. Los Angeles, CA: UCLA; 2007. 5. Kuo FE, Sullivan WC. Environment and Crime in the Inner City: Does Vegetation Reduce Crime? Environ Behav. 2001;33(3):343-367. doi:10.1177/0013916501333002.