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48 results found
with: Statistics New Zealand
Topics: Monitoring, Employment & Labour, Grants, Funding, Contracts & Fundraising, Social Security & Welfare, Families & Whānau, Parenting, Pregnancy
This paper uses longitudinal data from the Linked Employer-Employee Dataset to describe the employment and earnings patterns of people who first received paid parental leave between 1 July 2002 and 30 June 2005. Recipients were observed for at least 36 months before starting leave and at least 18 months afterwards. We focused on...
2 Apr 2007
Topics: Evaluation, Monitoring, Families & Whānau, Healthcare, Whānau, Children, Customs & Traditions
The Whānau Ora Health Impact Assessment tool is a formal approach used to predict the potential health effects of a policy on Māori and their whānau. It pays particular attention to Māori involvement in the policy development process and articulates the role of the wider health determinants in influencing health and well-being...
23 Oct 2013
The Schedule outlines the 12 core visits delivered as part of the Well / Child Tamariki Ora Programme to protect and improve health outcomes for New Zealand children, from birth to five years. The Schedule outlines: health and development assessments for the child
Topics: Poverty & Child Poverty, Unemployment, Families & Whānau, Parenting, Policy, Children, Socio-economic status, Monitoring, Abuse & Neglect
Ministry of Social Development commissioned the University of Auckland’s to consider how predictive modelling could be used to target early intervention to reduce the risk of child abuse and neglect, and improve outcomes for children and young people. The University of Auckland’s research developed a...
with: Te Puni Kōkiri: TPK
Topics: Monitoring, Research, Social Services, Families & Whānau, Governance & Kaitiakitanga, Leadership, Hapū, Iwi, Manaakitanga, Te Āo Māori, Whakapapa, Whānau, Whānau Ora, Whanaungatanga
The first phase of Whānau Ora (2010 – 2015) has focused on strengthening provider capability to design and deliver whānau-centred approaches. This report presents findings from the research and monitoring programmes undertaken during the first phase to determine: which components...
29 Jul 2013
Topics: Evaluation, Monitoring, Families & Whānau, Healthcare, Whānau, Children, Quality of Life, Customs & Traditions
The 2007/08 review and the 2012 quality reviews of the Well Child/Tamariki Ora (WCTO) programme identified variable clinical practice, service quality and health outcomes, and recommended an evidence-based quality framework be developed to ensure the WCTO programme consistently achieves its aims. The Ministry...
Topics: Monitoring, Research, Advocacy, Community Development, Conflict & Conflict Resolution, Crime & Safety, Economic Growth, Employment & Labour, Housing & Homelessness, Income & Wealth, Schools, Secondary Education, Tertiary Education, Families & Whānau, Relationships, Drugs & Alcohol, Healthcare, Mental Health, Women, Socio-economic status, Sport & Recreation, Customs & Traditions, Discrimination, Gender, Language, Race & Ethnicity, Information & Communications Technology, Media & Communications
This site provides social indicators for New Zealand society. The indicators are used to measure social outcomes and monitor trends over time, and to make comparisons with other countries.
Topics: Monitoring, Research, Abuse & Neglect, Crime & Safety, Law & Justice, Families & Whānau, Parenting, Child Mortality, Drugs & Alcohol, Hazards
While it is commonly accepted that alcohol misuse is harmful, very little is known about the effects of alcohol on the lives of children in New Zealand, particularly those under the age of 16. This special report was commissioned to investigate the role that alcohol consumption plays in the deaths of children and young people in...
2 Aug 2006
Topics: Evaluation, Monitoring, Not for profit, Inequality, Families & Whānau, Policy, Public Service, Healthcare, Mental Health, Whānau, Disability, Quality of Life
Te Kōkiri: The Mental Health and Addiction Action Plan has been developed to directly implement Te Tāhuhu – Improving Mental Health 2005-2015: The Second New Zealand Mental Health and Addiction Plan. Te Kōkiri is the result of extensive consultation with the mental health and addiction sector over the past two...
11 Nov 2014
Internationally, self-management is recognised as one of the most critical components in improving health care for people with long-term conditions. It is fundamental to the health and wellbeing of people with long-term conditions and it also enables the health system to make the best use of increasingly scarce resources.
Peer review status