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:  
van der Woerd, K. & C., D. (2006). From Theory To Practice – Methodological and Ethical Issues for Research with First Nations Communities. JIW, , 8 pp.
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(2012). Documentary about four Te Amorangi Award winners – Excellence Awards: Melanie Cheung, Tina Williams, Mera Penehira, Te Waaka Melbourne. Not Applicable, , .
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Williams, A. D., Clarke, T.C., Lewycka, S. (2018). The Associations Between Cultural Identity and Mental Health Outcomes for Indigenous Māori Youth in New Zealand. Frontiers in Public Health, , 11 pp.
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McClintock, K., McClintock, R., Sewell, T., Sewell, J., Martin-Smith, V., Elkington, A., Morris, T., Korau, T., Brown, B., McRae, O. (2017). Eke panuku eke Tangaroa: Evaluation of Waka Hourua, Māori community suicide prevention projects – Part 2. JIW, 2(2), 32 pp.
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McClintock, K., Baker, M. (2019). Ka Ao, Ka Ao Postvention for Māori. TRM, , 29 pp.
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