Human geography is something that I have been interested in since my first formal geography course. The spatial distribution of human activity is by and large the best indicator for environments around the world. If there are few humansin a region, it is likely that we are not aware of the environmental quality of the area because it doesn't pertain to our provision of resources.
Human geography studies the cultural and economic implications of different spaces and places in a primarily social context. I have included some of the various types of human geography that I have engaged in while at Appalachian. The global community could benefit greatly from an effort to incorporate a better understanding of how individuals perceive available resources as a way of planning for future resource needs of growing populations.