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This paper attempts to illuminate ancient pedagogies, which resonate within contemporary educational contexts. Findings from the research on Māori traditional child rearing and teaching and learning practices could inform and contribute positively to today's learning environments.

Kaupapa Māori research is a generic term used to describe a range of practice relating particularly to research by, with, and for Māori.

He mea tuhi nā Nicola Bright, Maraea Hunia, Basil Keane me Lynne Harata Te Aika me Rachel Felgate, Cathy Wylie.

I te tuatahi, ko te rīpoata Hapori hoki o Rūātoki mā ngā tāngata ake o Rūātoki. Ka whakaata ake tēnā i ngā kōrero mai a ngā whānau me ngā pou reo mō te hauora o te reo Māori ki roto i te whārua, me ōna hua ki ngā whānau o Rūātoki.

He mea tuhi nā Nicola Bright, Maraea Hunia, Basil Keane me Hinerangi Edwards, Kiwa Hammond me Rachel Felgate, Cathy Wylie

He mea tuhi nā Nicola Bright, Maraea Hunia, Basil Keane me Vini Olsen-Reeder me Waitiahoaho Emery me Rachel Felgate, Cathy Wylie.

This summary covers key messages from the project, method, views from the kōrero ā - whānau and wānanga, and where to from here.

This is the first report from a 3-year (2012–2015) kaupapa Māori research project that investigates how best to support the continuity of reo Māori development of whānau as they transition between kōhanga reo, kura kaupapa primary, wharekura, secondary and beyond.