Note: As of January 1, 2008, the Active Living Network is no longer operational. To stay connected to the active living movement, visit RWJF's related national programs: http://www.rwjf.org/programareas/npolist.jsp?pid=1138.
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Survey shows Americans want more walkable communities >>

Complete streets triumph >>

"Streets as places" seminar Nov. 29-30 in New York City >>

Healthy Eating/Active Living collaboration in New Hampshire >>

Forbes rates America's most sedentary cities >>

Resource Types: Research Report

This report shows the importance of urban planning to encourage biking and walking.

This report compares the transportation infrastructure of Portland, Ore., and Atlanta, Ga.

This guide explores the issues surrounding childhood obesity and how walk-to-school programs can help reverse this disturbing trend.

This study deployed accelerometers, instead of self reported levels of physical activity, over a two-day period to capture objective levels of physical activity in 357 adults. It found a positive c ...

This proposes how to build communities that decrease the volume and speed of cars to create more residential areas.

An analysis of a church produce market in a low-income St. Louis community.

This report shows that prevention, particularly through active living, could help save billions of dollars on health care.

A research toolkit showing how changes in a physical environment can promote active lifestyles.

This survey reveals that Asian Americans do not perceive diabetes and obesity to be a large threat to children.

This report calls for the creation of urban communities that allow access to routine physical activity for all populations.

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