Browsing by Author "Masters-Awatere, Bridgette"

Now showing items 6-10 of 51

  • Developing a kaupapa Māori evaluation model – one size fits all?

    Masters-Awatere, Bridgette (2002)
    Health statistics in Aotearoa (New Zealand) highlight that Māori, the indigenous people Aotearoa have poorer health than non- Māori. In response to the statistics a number of Māori health providers have established services ...
  • Discussion

    Groot, Shiloh Ann Maree; Masters-Awatere, Bridgette; van Ommen, Clifford; Tassell-Matamua, Natasha (Massey University Press, 2017)
    Guy standing’s words have served as the launching point from which this book began. The book is a call for us all to renew our commitment and dedication to building diverse and powerful movements for a secure, stable and ...
  • An evaluation of Kaupapa Māori in Psychology at the University of Waikato

    McAllister, Sue; Walsh, Mikaela; Frost, Christine; Clarkson, Rebecca; Masters-Awatere, Bridgette; Rua, Mohi; Furness, Jane Amanda (Māori & Psychology Research Unit, 2018)
    The University of Waikato’s (UOW) reputation has been built on its unique commitment to Māori aspirations and the educational success of Māori students (The University of Waikato, n.d.-c). Kaupapa Māori has made a significant ...
  • An evaluation of the cultural supervision prototype undertaken within the Department of Corrections, Hamilton

    Masters-Awatere, Bridgette; Trynes, Mariella; Karapu, Rolinda; Robertson, Neville; Waitoki, Waikaremoana (Maori and Psychology Research Unit, University of Waikato, 2003)
    Disproportionately high rates of offending and recidivism among Māori are well documented. As part of its attempt to better meet the needs of Māori offenders, the Department of Corrections is developing cultural supervision ...
  • Evaluation of the Whānau Ora Wellbeing Service of Te Whakaruruhau: Final report

    Robertson, Neville; Masters-Awatere, Bridgette; Lane, Catherine; Tapara, Ann; Corbett, Catherine; Graham, Rebekah Sarah; Gosche, Jessica; Jenkins, Ayla; King, Thea (University of Waikato, Māori and Psychology Research Unit, 2013-07-20)
    Domestic violence and child abuse represent significant threats to whānau ora. Conversely, the weakening or loss of whānau ties can increase the vulnerability of whānau members to domestic violence and child abuse. Thus ...