Ka Hikitia - Managing for Success
Nau mai, haere mai ki te hapori o Te Mangōroa. He rauemi a Te Mangōroa mō ngā kura reo Ingarihi. He tomokanga ki ngā kōrero, rīpoata, tatauranga, me ngā arotake puta mai i ngā wāhanga o TKI me ētahi atu paetukutuku tērā e whakaata ana i ngā whakaakoranga tōtika mō ngā ākonga Māori.
Welcome to the Te Mangōroa community. Te Mangōroa is a resource for English-medium schools. It is a portal to stories, reports, statistics, and reviews from across TKI and other sites that reflect effective practices to support Māori learners to achieve educational success as Māori. Te Mangōroa contains practical illustrations of what the Māori education strategy, Ka Hikitia Accelerating Success 2013–2017, means for teaching and learning. These examples come from a wide range of schools and offer a wide range of examples of where they were at, what approaches they used to get started, what worked, and what didn’t, and how they measured their success.
Have a look through all the fabulous resources including an excellent range of videos.
Filed under: Effective leaders
In this sabbatical report Michael McMenamin, Headmaster New Plymouth Boys' High School, seeks to investigate, by talking with Māori students (and other participants in their education), how a better understanding of Māori students’ experiences in the classroom and analyses of these experiences might lead to improved policy and teaching and learning that would ultimately result in greater Māori student achievement.
EDtalks, a Core Education initiative, features videos from conferences and seminars, institutes, and schools. Schools and individuals are free to download the video files for use in whole staff or personal professional learning. This can be done by downloading directly from the website.
This interactive website – www.MaoriFutureMakers.com – was launched by the Minister of Māori Affairs, Hon Dr Pita R Sharples, at Te Kura Māori o Ngā Tapuwae in Māngere, Auckland on Thursday 14 February 2013.
School leaders are asked to do some of their learning in a bicultural context driven by tikanga Māori – that is through Māori ways of doing and thinking. The structure and progression of the wānanga show a clear example of this in practice.