Projects tagged with Families & Whānau
466 results found
Topics: Monitoring, Community Development, Abuse & Neglect, Schools, Families & Whānau, Public Service, Behaviour Management, Child Development, Healthcare, Rangatahi, Children, Youth
Every year, internal auditors report on the care provided at Child, Youth and Family residences. The reports detail where we’re achieving a high standard, and more importantly, areas that should be improved. We welcome this external eye – while we work hard to provide a high-level of quality care to children and young people, we...
with: Sport New Zealand
Topics: Evaluation, Research, Not for profit, Families & Whānau, Governance & Kaitiakitanga, Policy, Children, Population Shifts, Urban, Sport & Recreation
This new research series page contains research on Sport New Zealand commissioned research on outdoor recreation. It includes the outdoor recreation research agenda 2011, and research stocktake/synthesis (2010) and individual research studies.
This Issues Paper outlines parental and carer-couple relationships in New Zealand. It then examines the challenges facing these relationship types, approaches to providing support and examples of effective interventions.
19 Nov 2013
with: Ministry of Health: MoH
Topics: Evaluation, International Research, Literature review, Research, Families & Whānau, Parenting, Policy, Child Development, Child Mortality, Healthcare, Pregnancy, Teen Pregnancy, Children, Women
This Report provides an overview of maternity systems and maternity outcomes for mothers and babies in New Zealand and six comparator countries.
8 Nov 2013
Topics: Kaupapa Māori, Literature review, Research, Families & Whānau, Parenting, Child Development, Pregnancy, Hapū, Te Āo Māori, Whānau, Māori, Rural, Customs & Traditions, Discrimination, Race & Ethnicity
The aim of this project was to identify Māori life course research priorities, with a specific focus on wellbeing at the early stage of life, hapū ora, covering the fetal/gestational and neonatal periods. The project was funded by the partnership programme of the Health Research Council of New Zealand and the Ministry of Health...
23 Oct 2013
with: Ministry of Health: MoH
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: Evaluation, Self-Advocacy, Conflict & Conflict Resolution, Caregivers, Families & Whānau, Policy, Whānau
Child, Youth and Family partnered with Te Awatea Violence Research Centre at the University of Canterbury to look at the effectiveness of FGCs and what practices bring about positive outcomes for children and young people. Researchers talked to children, young people and their whānau/caregivers about their experiences and views...
with: Ministry for Women
Topics: International Research, Research, Community Development, Conflict & Conflict Resolution, Crime & Safety, Family Violence, Law & Justice, Families & Whānau, Marriage & Marital Relationship, Relationships, Policy, Women, Quality of Life, Gender
Increasing the safety of women, so they live without fear of violence, is a priority for the Ministry. The focus of primary prevention is on stopping violence against women and girls before it occurs so they have better futures and lives. Primary prevention is an emerging field of practice in New Zealand. This paper highlights...
12 Sep 2013
Topics: Research, Self-Advocacy, Community Development, Families & Whānau, Hapū, Iwi, Kaupapa, Marae, Tiriti o Waitangi/Treaty of Waitangi, Wānanga, Whānau, Māori, Culture, Customs & Traditions
What works with Māori: What the people said draws together a significant body of work, undertaken by the Commission as part of its Whānau Rangatiratanga Work Programme: He Ara Whakamua, Building pathways together to the future. In 2011-12, the Commission held a series...
This paper presents an overview of the international literature related to transitions between early intervention services and special education services for school-aged children. The review describes, firstly, families’ perceptions of services during the transition period, and, secondly, key factors associated with quality...
Peer review status