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

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

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Public Health

Doing Action Research – Key learning and emerging principles CEDAR

Community Economic Development Action Research Project

In this paper we discuss our experiences in doing action research and share some methodological insights with other practitioners. The aim is to promote knowledge flows both within the public service and with the wider stakeholder community so as to contribute to a shared understanding about the use and value of using action research as a methodology.

Economic Development

Factors that help or hinder Community Economic Development.

Meenakshi Sankar and Karen Wong

The purpose of this paper is to look back over the three years of Community Economic Development Action Research (CEDAR) project and share some of the learnings with policy makers and with those engaged in community economic development work. The paper provides a summary of the issues emerging from CEDAR and offers valuable insights into factors that help/hinder communities in

Programmes, Policy, Closing The Gaps

PATH Planning Tool – Presentation to the Whānau Ora Hui – Sharing the Learning

Kataraina Pipi and Mariao Hohaia (PATH Facilitators)

This presentation provides an overview of the PATH planning tool, its use in Aotearoa over the past ten years, with individuals, whānau, organisations and businesses. The current and potential use of the PATH planning tool in Whānau Ora is shared along with training opportunities that are available to become a PATH Facilitator.

Navigators, Programmes, Whānau Hapu Iwi
Public Health

He Kōrero Whānau o Te Rarawa

Wendy Henwood, Jasmine Pirini and Aroha Harris

He Kōrero Whānau is a component of a wider whānau and hapū development project within Te Rarawa, an iwi located in the Far North of Aotearoa. It aimed to prepare and support whānau and hapū to record their own histories, and in doing so to develop research methods and strategies to suit Te Rarawa purposes and realities. The innovation of

Frameworks, Whānau Hapu Iwi, Kaupapa Māori

‘Ma te Whānau te Huarahi Motuhake: Whānau participatory action research groups” in MAI REVIEW, Special Issue: Community Research Engagement

Moana Eruera

Whānau must lead their own development and solutions to work towards individual and collective whānau wellbeing for the future. Whānau are experts of their everyday lived experiences and hold the knowledge of their stories (past and present), aspirations, issues and complex dynamics that exist between whānau members and their extended and external relationships. This paper offers information and insights about

Navigators, Frameworks, Programmes
Public Health

Talanoa Research Methodology: A developing position on Pacific research

Timote M. Waioleti

This paper contributes to the theorising on Pacific research approaches from a personal and Tongan perspective.

Pasifika, Navigators, Frameworks
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