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:  
Valentine et al. (2003). An exploration of Smoking Cessation and Prevention Interventions for Aboriginal Youth. Pimatiziwin: A Journal of Aboriginal and Indigenous Community Health, , 20 pp.
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Turbott, J. (1997). Who should do cross-cultural research? Aust NZ Psychiatry Journal, .
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Klinck, J., Cardinal, C., Edwards, K., Gibson, N., Bisanz, J., & Da Costa, J. (2005). Mentoring Programs For Aboriginal Youth.109–130 pp.
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Letendre, A., Caine, V. (2004). Shifting from Reading to Questioning: Some Thoughts around Ethics, Research, and Aboriginal Peoples. Pimatisiwin: A Journal of Aboriginal and Indigenous Community Health, 2(2), 1–31.
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Lapsley, H. (2003). Disability and Employment: Where is Government Policy Heading? Mental Health Commission, , 4 pp.
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