Urban areas and urban focuses are known to pull in individuals since time immemorial. Nowadays, many people tend to prefer a life in the urban city because of many opportunities that it brings to them, such as better job opportunities, good educational facilities, better infrastructure and medical facilities, etc. Be that as it may, the life in the urban city is likewise exceptionally distressing and occupied. Lack of open spaces, pollution, increased cost of living, hectic and stressful lives that urban people lead are some of the negative aspects of urban life.
Individuals in urban areas are working harder and any longer contrasted with their rustic partners for like 12 to 14 hours a day. This often leads to them facing a burnout, no time for exercise, eating fast food at odd hours. All these factors of the urban lifestyle are responsible for health problems like non-communicable diseases (cardiovascular diseases, cancers, diabetes and chronic respiratory diseases), hypertension, blood pressure, high cholesterol, obesity, arthritis, etc.” In fact, one in five people living in cities within the 30 to 35 age group is suffering from such problems.
According to an article, the brains of people living in rural areas differ drastically when compared to those living in urban environments. Vulnerable and socially disadvantaged people get sicker and die sooner than people from higher economic strata, especially because they are at greater risk of being exposed to harmful products, such as tobacco or unhealthy food, and have limited access to health services. Children, adults and the elderly are all vulnerable to the risk factors that contribute to lifestyle diseases, whether from unhealthy diets, physical inactivity, exposure to tobacco smoke or the effects of the harmful use of alcohol. City living and its expanded weights of mass showcasing, accessibility of undesirable nourishment decisions and openness to computerization and transport all affect the way of life that specifically influence well-being.