Some people enjoy gardening, some don’t, according to a new study published online in the journal PLOS ONE.
The authors of the study, from the University of California at Davis, looked at the gardening habits of more than 1,600 people from across the United States.
They found that those who reported being in the “sustainable gardening” category tended to have a “very positive attitude toward their gardening.”
However, people who tended to be “negative about gardening” tended to feel “sad” and “angry” about their garden.
The researchers suggest this may be because people who tend to be positive tend to have more social support.
“Our findings show that the positive associations between positive attitudes and gardening may have a direct effect on the perception of the negative outcomes of gardening,” said lead author Emily Goggin, a doctoral student in UC Davis’s Department of Psychology.
“It may be that people with positive gardening attitudes tend to feel more comfortable expressing negative thoughts about gardening.
This positive thinking may lead to greater enjoyment of gardening, which in turn may lead more people to have positive attitudes about gardening.”
The researchers looked at four dimensions of gardeners: positive attitudes, negative attitudes, and social support, including food and entertainment.
The study used data from the Cooperative Congressional Election Study (CCES), a nationally representative panel survey that collects and aggregates data on voting behavior.
The participants were also asked about the types of activities they took part in during the year.
The findings suggest that the more people think positively about gardening, the more likely they are to be happy about their gardening, according the researchers. “
We hope the findings will encourage others to become more active in their garden-loving ways.”
The findings suggest that the more people think positively about gardening, the more likely they are to be happy about their gardening, according the researchers.
However, they caution that the findings should not be generalized to general attitudes towards gardening.
“While the findings indicate positive gardening-oriented individuals are more likely to have positively associated attitudes, they do not provide a full picture of the relationship.
In addition, we are unable to disentangle the influence of environmental factors such as food availability and income from positive gardening behaviors,” the authors write.