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).

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Tupara, H. N. T., & Ihimaera, L. V. (2004). In the context of midwifery practice: recognition and management of mental health. Ph.D. thesis, Te Rau Matatini, Palmerston North, New Zealand, .
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Wood, C. S., & Maipi, T. (1989). Maoris take up the fight against ill health. World Health Forum, 10(1), 58–61.
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Gray, N. J., Hughes, F. A., & Klein, J. D. (2003). Cultural safety and the health of adolescents. British Medical Journal, 327(7412), 457.
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Ramsden, I. (2000). Cultural safety/ Kawa Whakaruruhau ten years on: A personal overview. Nursing Praxis in New Zealand, 15(1), 4–12.
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Ramsden, I. (2002). Cultural Safety and Nursing Education in Aotearoa and Te Waipounamu (Vol. Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing). Ph.D. thesis, Victoria University of Wellington, .
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