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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 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.

Whānau are integral to the educational wellbeing of Māori students in English-medium education. However, very little Māori educational research has been carried out with an explicit focus on identifying the critical issues for whānau in education.

This report presents the findings of a research project conducted by NZCER in collaboration with Literacy Aotearoa. The research asked the question: “What are the impacts on whanau when parents/caregivers undertake programmes to develop their literacy and numeracy in English.”

How well Māori children do at school is strongly linked with how well parents and children relate to school staff.

Te reo and mātauranga Māori are linked to a distinctive Māori identity and ways of being in the world.

Ka nui te rekareka o Te Wāhanga ki te tuku i tēnei putanga motuhake o set, ko Te Haere a ngā Ākonga Māori i ngā Ara Rapu Mātauranga te arotahinga.

Te Wāhanga has been working with the Institute of Environmental Science and Research Ltd (ESR) on a project about future food technologies and Māori well-being.