The afternoon panel session at the Te Anga Mua Seminar showcased responses to the question of what is good community- and whānau-based research. Trisha Young, Tracey Wright-Tawha, Invercargill Te Poha
One of the highlights of the recent Te Anga Mua seminar was the presentations by whānau. Here is a quick selection of their feedback. Kim Whaanga-Kipa & Kipa Whānau A Whānau
The Te Anga Mua Whānau Ora Research Seminar began just after 9am on 23 November 2012 with a mihi whakatau (welcome). The day was acknowledged as the third day of
Tēnā koutou katoa. He mihi mahana ki a koutou. Ko wai ahau? Ko Mohaka te awa, ko Tawhirirangi te maunga, ko Ngāti Pahauwera te Iwi. Ko Fiona Cram tōku ingoa.
Our whānau are spread across the country. We have 7 children and 14 mokopuna. Only one of our children has full time work while the others struggle to find work.
I am 14 years old and had my baby three months ago. Before I got pregnant, I was stealing cars, never home, doing drugs and having sex. My partner left
I am 17 years old and my baby is 10 months old, I had him when I was 16. My father is a Minister in the church and I have