(redirected from Nature deficit disorder)
Also found in: Wikipedia.
Category filter:
NDDNo Dealing Desk (broker)
NDDNational Dysphagia Diet (swallowing)
NDDNorton Disk Doctor
NDDNetwork Device Driver
NDDNon Linear Data Directed
NDDNon-Destructive Digging
NDDNorton Disk Doctor (Norton Utilities)
NDDNext-Day Delivery
NDDNature Deficit Disorder
NDDNational Direct Dialing
NDDNational Diploma in Design (UK)
NDDNumerical Decision Diagram (computer science)
NDDNarcotics Detection Dog
NDDNational Distribution Division
NDDNetwork Demarcation Device
NDDNon-Decision Directed (digital communications)
NDDNational Diploma in Dairying (UK)
NDDNetwork Design Document
NDDNeurologically Determined Death
NDDNegotiation-Decision Document
NDDNo Designated Driver
NDDNormalized Defect Density
NDDNext Duty Day
NDDNavigational Data Display
NDDNetwork Descriptive Database (Sprint)
NDDNon-Decreasing Differences
NDDNon-coherent Differential Detection
NDDNon-Linear Data Directed
NDDNon-Dimensional Data
NDDNon-Dimensional Drawing
NDDNetwork Detailed Design
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Nature deficit disorder. Educating Young Children: Learning and Teaching in the Early Childhood Years, 19 (2), 32-34.
A generation that appreciates nature, environment, green areas and landscapes will cease to exist if the trend of Nature Deficit Disorder among today's children continue.
If so, you probably grasp that "nature deficit disorder" is subtly debilitating the spirit and depth of far too many modern people.
Children of today are spending fewer and less meaningful hours in Nature and that is creating problems we are only just beginning to identify: waning attention, aggression, boredom, obesity, lack of empathy--just to list a few side effects of Nature Deficit Disorder.
Meanwhile, the Children & Nature Network (C&NN), a non-profit founded by writers and educators concerned about "nature deficit disorder," finds that, in a typical week, only six percent of American kids aged nine to 13 plays outside on their own.
Richard Louv, US-based journalist and writer, has even coined a medical term for the chronic lack of contact with nature and environment in today's children: nature deficit disorder. “It's a problem because kids who don't get nature-time seem more prone to anxiety depression and attention deficit problems,” states Louv.
Soon after Last Child in the Woods was written, I saw Richard Louv speak about nature deficit disorder. He was met with a large and passionate audience.
Nature Deficit Disorder describes the human costs of alienation from nature.
The chapters on travel and tourism have been split and revised and coverage of relatively new concepts such as nature deficit disorder has been added along with new developments in technology.
Nature Deficit Disorder is a term I am hearing more and more, and it goes hand-in-hand with our high pressure modern lifestyles spent increasingly inside.
An American journalist, Richard Louv, author of 'Last Child in the Woods', coined the term "nature deficit disorder" to describe the deprivation, sometimes amounting to mental illness, of children who grow up without contact with the natural environment.
Full browser ?