Details on article
|Author||de Paiva A., Jedon R.
|Title||Short- and long-term effects of architecture on the brain: Toward theoretical formalization|
de Paiva A., Jedon R.; Short- and long-term effects of architecture on the brain: Toward theoretical formalization ;Frontiers of Architectural Research vol:8.0 issue: 4 page:564.0
|Keywords||Behavior; Brain; Long term; Neuroarchitecture; Neuroscience; Short term
|Link to article|| https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85071074993&doi=10.1016%2fj.foar.2019.07.004&partnerID=40&md5=16b2c6010cc8593426a97cc223f087b8
|Abstract||The physical environment affects peoples behavior and wellbeing. Some effects can be easily noticed through observation, whereas others require an in-depth study to be understood and measured. Although many alterations can be positive, some can also negatively influence wellbeing, decision-making, and mental and physical health. Some of these effects are not easily associated with physical space. Thus, people may be unaware of the real triggers for changes in behavior, mood, and wellbeing. Although many studies have been performed on environmental psychology, detailed research to understand the impacts of architecture on the brain using neuroscience is limited. Some difficulties experienced by researchers in this field are on the isolation of each stimulus to understand its effects individually and measurement of brain changes in people interacting with the environment because some brain scans, such as fMRI, require people to be inside the machine. Nonetheless, the several ways a space can impact its users should be discussed to understand how architecture influences individuals and to help architects and urban planners in designing efficient and healthy spaces. This study aims to describe and analyze the results of previous research works and propose a way of organizing them to facilitate further investigation on this field. © 2019 The Authors
|Search Database||SC (Scopus)