"Authors have suggested that Connectedness with nature participates in the positive relationship between contact with nature and psychological wellbeing (Mayer et al., 2009). However, there are two dimensions of wellbeing, "hedonic" (eg Diener & Seligman, 2004) which is a subjective dimension related to satisfaction and positive or negative mental states, and another call "eudaimonic", characterized by a sense of optimism, confidence and satisfaction, to provide meaning and significance of life (eg Waterman, Schwartz & Conti, 2008). The main objective of this study is to observe the relation between Connectedness and both types of wellbeing, and with the experience of contact with natural environments.This is the first phase of a larger study. Attended by 207 students, 76% women and 20% male, mean age of 22.08 years old (SD = 5.23). 13.5% said often practice activities in nature during their leisure time, 45.4% do it occasionally and 41.1% never. Was used a questionnaire composed by: the CNS (_ = .801; Olivos, Amérigo & Aragonés, 2011), the EID (_ = .912; Olivos & Aragonés, 2011), and MHC- SF (Keyes, 2009) consists of a hedonic (_ = .780) and eudaimonic (_ = .816) subscales.The EID scale is articulated around four dimensions, including an "identity" component strongest correlated with CNS (r = .758, p <.01). Following the hypothesis of relationship between Connectedness and wellbeing (Mayer et al., 2009), both the "identity" component of EID and CNS correlated positively only with eudaimonic wellbeing (r = .204, p <.01, r = .229, p <.01, respectively). The other three dimensions of the EID, environmentalism, enjoying and appreciation of nature, did not correlate with the two types of wellbeing. Also observed significant differences in levels of Connectedness by self- reported frequency of activities in nature, showing that the higher the contact frequency greater the Connectedness.These results confirm that the environmental identity is a complex construct that includes Connectedness to the nature and other dimensions as well as mentioned before (Olivos & Aragonés, 2011). And Connectedness correlates with the wellbeing, as has been proposed in the literature, although in this study has been specified the type of wellbeing.Some issues remain outstanding and which must be addressed in a second phase. In particular, it must be consider to what extent direct contact with natural environments have an effect not only increasing levels of Connectedness, but on levels of eudaimonic and hedonic wellbeing also. "