Educator Wally Penetito explores the role of “place-based” education in New Zealand to cater for the curriculum, culture and community
This part of Te Puni Kōkiri’s website shows a map of New Zealand that gives information on iwi identified in the Māori Fisheries Act 2004 and those iwi and hapū that have begun the process of negotiating settlement of their historical Treaty of Waitangi claims. The information includes their rohe, hapū and marae.
Mere Berryman and Therese Ford (2014)
This eBook is hosted on the Kia Eke Panuku website. It explores important ideas about creating powerful educational relationships with whānau, hapū and iwi. It examines messages from research and provides strategies, tools, resources and videos to help put the ideas into practice.
In Sir Mason Durie’s presentation to the PPTA Conference in 2006, this distinguished educator described a “distinctive New Zealand pedagogy [in which] Māori models and frameworks will find a stronger place in both theory and practice”.
Thirty inspirational Māori role models from a wide variety of sectors use video and text to share their personal stories of success.
Well-known New Zealanders share their thinking about the purpose and value of education and training. Educators can use these to demonstrate the many pathways to success.