We are collaborating with artist Alec Finlay to help walkers care more about their local walking environment.
We are encouraging people to care for the places where they walk, wheel and cycle and to notice the wildlife that lives right beside them on their doorstep.
Spending time in your local woods whether they a large or small is a great way to slow down and connect with nature.
Wherever you live there are opportunities to connect with nature, including busy built-up areas. You just need to put your head in the clouds!
Research has demonstrated that noticing three good things in nature can improve your wellbeing.
Spending some time watching birds on your walks is a great way to take your mind away from your worries and become more present in the moment.
Do you want to make a difference in your local area but don’t have the time? Well, micro-volunteering is for you.
Learning about the link being nature connectiveness and wellbeing
Look closely and admire the intricacies of nature
Lots of walkers have got in touch to share what activities they have undertaken as a result of our Walking with Nature campaign and how it has boosted their well being.
Our artist in residence Alec Finlay shares his thoughts on the healing power of nature and how the pandemic has led us to appreciate the places where we live and the nature that lives there.
There's lots of things that you can do as a walker and path user to help combat the growing problem of litter on paths.
The idea behind micro-volunteering is that by more people taking small actions, collectively they can make a significant difference.
Can listening to birdsong or observing birds improve our mental health and wellbeing?
We can all do with more kindness in our lives, particularly now during the Covid-19 pandemic.
We have gathered some creative and fun Walking with Nature ideas to help keep adults in care homes active over winter.
A mini guide to showing kindness, protecting and enhancing nature on daily walks
A mini guide to noticing nature on daily walks.
SHWN Conference 2020 presentation delivered by Richard Armstrong
Our Walking with Nature campaign has been recognised in the highly coveted Nature of Scotland Awards 2021.
Go4Gold is a Perth and Kinross care home challenge to increase physical activity levels for all care home residents in a fun and meaningful way.
We've launched a six-week campaign to help everyone benefit from connecting with nature while on daily walks.
One of the key drivers of biodiversity loss is our disconnection with nature. This disconnect leads many to undervalue nature and its contribution to our health, wellbeing, and wider society.
Walking for Health Development Officer, Valerie Carson shares why she picks up litter in her community.
I am delighted to be writing this blog to help give you a few practical ideas of things you can do during our Walking with Nature: micro-volunteering week.
Welcome to Paths for All’s new Walking with Nature campaign which is very close to my heart.
We asked Walking for Health project - Walk It in the Scottish Borders - to share their experience of the past year of lockdown, detailing how their project has adapted, faced up to new challenges and strived to keep going through the pandemic, including how they have supported people with dementia.