Te Ipu Whakahauā

Te Ipu refers to the bowl that one can draw sustenance from or provide sustenance to.
Whakahauā refers to the wind that emerges to form the awhiowhio (whirlwind) which travels both ways, up and down.
The key to this name Te Ipu Whakahauā is reciprocation between Papatūānuku (Earth Mother) and Ranginui (the Sky Father).



Recent Changes

  Publications Of Interest:  
Zolner, T. (2003). Going Back to Square One and Finding It's a Circle (Not) Doing University Research in Indian Country. Pimatziwin: A Journal of Aboriginal and Indigenous Community Health, , 24 pp.
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Waiti, J. (2008). Tikanga-Based Motivation For Physical Activity. (225 pp). Dunedin: University of Otago.
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Waiti, J. (2014). Whakaoranga Whānau: A Whānau Resilience Framework. (312 pp). Palmerston North: Massey University.
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Cheung, M., Gibbons, H.M., Dragunow, M., Faull, R, L, M. (2007). Tikanga in the Laboratory: Engaging Safe Practice.7 pp.
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Spiller, C., Craze, G., Dell, K., Mudford, M. (2017). Kōkiri Whakamua: Fast-Tracking Māori Management. Master's thesis, , .
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