Before the evening comes, kids cut trees and build a tree house for shelter – at Minecraft. Zoos broadcast videos from the adorable wild babies that are born. Technology certainly allows children to experience parts of nature and adventure in ways they probably can not do in real life. But this does not replace the real time spent in nature. Authors and child psychologists describe a generation of children who have been deprived of time in an external environment to explore and interact with nature. The problem that Louv (writer of the book “The Last Child in the Forest”) sees is that our society – as a whole, not just children – is detached from nature. Concerns about child safety, lack of leisure time and the spreading of the urban landscape contribute to the problem and although parents can enjoy the benefits of nature or remember their memories from childhood to explore the world outside places, some adults inadvertently exclude the interaction of their children with nature. Without this essential connection to nature, people lose interest in protecting the planet and ecosystems. This is and always will be dangerous! Take your children, go out, go to the mountain and the beach. Let them get dirty, learn and learn about nature from nature. This will enable each of the children to build their own personal relationship with the environment, nature, food and the future of the planet!