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Capability Development Model

Te Taumata, the iwi representative board of Te Pūtahitanga mandated a capability development model of commissioning. This type of model closely aligns with Māori values whilst also being an economically efficient model, capable of generating long term transformative change with a lower investment than traditional service delivery. Capability development is preventative rather than service delivery which is reactive.

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Public Health

Progressive Thinking: Ten Possible Futures for Public & Community Services

Dr Amohia Boulton and Deb Te Kawa

While the COVID-19 crisis has reminded us of how underprepared the world was to detect and respond to emerging infectious diseases, it simultaneously revealed how well placed, and effective institutions in Te Ao Māori are in being able to react decisively and positively on behalf of their people. While Government leaders remain focused on navigating the current crisis, we argue

Rangatahi, Tamariki, Frameworks, Programmes, Whānau Hapu Iwi, Kaupapa Māori, Indigenous, Māuri Ora
Health

Kaupapa Māori and the PATH research tool in a post- colonial indigenous context

Jesse Pirini

Planning Alternative Tomorrows with Hope (PATH) is a visual facilitation tool that is used to make strategic plans with whānau and service providers throughout Aotearoa. In this project supported with funding by Nga Pae o Te Maramatanga we use a case study methodology to examine how effective the PATH process is in a Māori context, and if so what aspects

Navigators, Frameworks, Programmes, Whānau Hapu Iwi, Kaupapa Māori, Indigenous, Closing The Gaps
Kaupapa Māori Theory

Whānau Ora action research: Evidence of transformation following whānau planning and engagement.

TE PUNI KŌKIRI

Action research – as part of the wider measurement activity for the Whānau Ora approach – is focused on providing evidence of provider practice, developing improved whānau-centred service delivery and the impact on whānau. The key research question is ‘how could agencies and providers most usefully contribute to best outcomes for whānau?’

Navigators, Tamariki, Frameworks, Programmes, Policy, Whānau Hapu Iwi, Kaupapa Māori
Health

Whānau Ora: What does it mean in practice?

Heather Gifford

Power point Presentation by Heather Gifford.  A power point explanation of  whanau ora.

Navigators, Frameworks, Policy
Public Health

Ka whānau mai te reo: Honouring Whānau, Upholding Reo Māori

Nicola Bright, Alex Barnes and Jessica Hutchings

This is the first report from a 3-year (2012–2015) kaupapa Māori research project that investigates how best to support the continuity of reo Māori development of whānau as they transition between kōhanga reo, kura kaupapa primary, wharekura, secondary and beyond. It aims to provide useful information about the reo Māori education options that are most likely to help whānau achieve

Whānau Hapu Iwi, Kaupapa Māori
Community Housing

E Rua Ngā Tūru – Attributing causation in Whānau Ora

Fiona Cram

This presentation explores how causal inferences can be drawn from a ‘natural experiment’, like Whānau Ora. I talk generally about health interventions and a little about the Whānau Ora initiative, and how we might evaluate the effectiveness of these interventions for Māori. I also talk about two chairs, to illustrate what a controlled experiment and what a natural experiment look

Frameworks, Whānau Hapu Iwi, Kaupapa Māori
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