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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Clark, T. C., Le Grice, J., Moselen, E., Fleming, T., Crengle, S., Tiatia-Seath, Lewcyka, S. (2018). Health and wellbeing of Māori secondary school students in New Zealand: Trends between 2001, 2007 and 2012. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, , 9 pp.
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Clark, T. C., Lucassen, M., Bullen, P., Denny, S., Fleming, T.M., Robinson, E.M., Rossen, F.V. (2013). The Health and Well-Being of Transgender High School Students: Results From the New Zealand Adolescent Health Survey (Youth’12). Journal of Adolescent Health, , 7 pp.
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Clark, T. C., Johnson, E.A., Kekus, M., Newman, J., Patel, P.S., Fleming, T., Robinson, E. (2014). Facilitating Access to Effective and Appropriate Care for Youth With Mild to Moderate Mental Health Concerns in New Zealand. Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Nursing, , 190–200 pp.
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Clark, T. C., Fleming, T., Bullen, P., Crengle, S., Denny, S., Dyson, B., Fortune, S., Peiris-John, R., Robinson, E., Rossen, F., Sheridan, J., Teevale, T., Utter, J., & The Adolescent Health Research Group(2013). (2013). Youth’12 Prevalence Tables: The health and wellbeing of New Zealand secondary school students in 2012.174 pp.
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Clark, T., Robinson, E., Crengle, S., Fleming, T., Ameratunga, S., Denny, SJ., Bearinger, LH., Sieving, RE., Saewyc, E. (2011). Risk and Protective Factors for Suicide Attempt Among Indigenous Māori Youth in New Zealand: The Role of Family Connection. Journal of Aboriginal Health, 7(1), 16–31.
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