Now showing items 1-5 of 5

  • He maimoa i ngā whakatupuranga anamata: Ko te mātauranga taketake o ngā tūpuna me te whakarea tamariki

    Greensill, Hineitimoana; Manuirirangi, Hōri; Pihama, Leonie; Mahealani Miller, Jamee; Lee-Morgan, Jenny Bol Jun; Campbell, Donna; Te Nana, Rihi (Te Whare Wānanga o Waikato, 2017)
    Tā tēnei tuhinga, he āta titiro ki ngā kōrero onamata o ngā iwi Māori rātou ko ngā kānaka o Hawai’i. Ka arohaehaetia ngā momo tuhituhinga-ā-waha, arā ko te ‘ōlelo no‘eau me te whakataukī/whakatauākī kia tīroua ake ngā ...
  • Investigating Māori approaches to trauma informed care

    Pihama, Leonie; Smith, Linda Tuhiwai; Evans-Campbell, Tessa; Kohu-Morgan, Hinewirangi; Cameron, Ngaropi; Mataki, Tania; Te Nana, Rihi; Skipper, Herearoha; Southey, Kim (Te Rau Matatini, 2017)
    This article gives an overview of a three-year Health Research Council funded research project “He Oranga Ngākau: Māori approaches to trauma-informed care”. The study is informed by Kaupapa Māori which provides both the ...
  • Māori cultural definitions of sexual violence.

    Pihama, Leonie; Te Nana, Rihi; Cameron, Ngaropi; Smith, Cherryl; Reid, John; Southey, Kim (2016)
    Exploring definitions of sexual violence in Aotearoa highlights that on the whole such definitions are located within dominant Pākehā frameworks that do not provide adequately for understanding the context of sexual violence ...
  • Positioning historical trauma theory within Aotearoa New Zealand

    Pihama, Leonie; Reynolds, Paul; Smith, Cherryl; Reid, John; Smith, Linda Tuhiwai; Te Nana, Rihi (Nga Pae o Te Maramatanga, 2014)
    This article explores the relevance of historical trauma theory for Mäori research. In exploring the impact of historical trauma upon Mäori it has become clear that the terminology associated with historical trauma theory ...
  • Taku Kuru Pounamu

    Pihama, Leonie; Greensill, Hineitimoana; Campbell, Donna; Te Nana, Rihi; Lee-Morgan, Jenny Bol Jun (Te Kotahi Research Institute, 2015)
    ‘Taku kuru pounamu’ (My precious adornment) is a whakataukī that speaks of a child who is loved and cherished by their whānau. It represents for us the essence of this publication, an expression of the collective wisdom ...