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Dame Iritana Tawhiwhirangi © Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013
To raise the educational achievement all children to ensure ◦ Five out of five Achieve Educational Success 2 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
To find ways and means of supporting schools: ◦ Principals ◦ Boards of Trustees ◦ Staff All of whom have the students as their priority focus 3 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
To harness the potential of the extended whanau/families to support their schools To consider early intervention practices for all students, but especially for struggling students, whanau, families To pilot a model of Whanau Ora Support with a school that is willing to participate 4 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
To discuss the proposal with the Principal in the first instance Principal, in time, to present ideas to the Board of Trustees Principal (and Trustees) to present ideas to the Staff If All Parties agree then students are informed as well 5 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
Education HealthCrime Employment etc WHANAU ORA KAUPAPA POLICY in terms respect of early intervention in all facets of whānau/family wellbeing 6 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
Up skill families and grow their strengths Give all members a sense of importance around their children and their school Let them know that their support and assistance is needed Raise the appreciation of the role and work of teachers Promote a sense of pride in their school etc 7 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
If a school has a role of 900 students, then each student has an extended whānau/family of at least 10 members – therefore, 900 students have 9,000 strong interested parties/stakeholders support network 8 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
Within such a network are many talents, skills and goodwill that are virtually untapped It is possible to establish a hub of approximately 6 people for a specific purpose, followed over time, by several more hubs They would be voluntary and on call when needed A person from the network could co-ordinate the hub idea etc 9 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
Teachers can have more time to address teaching rather than being caught up in truancy, NCEA extra support for students, any abuse, bullying etc Larger classes for teachers may not be a problem if the whānau/family network group can relieve pressures through the hub idea Each hub would have a contact person Most schools would know key whānau/family members that might be approached to establish hubs as they are required 10 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©
11 WHĀNAU ORA stakeholder potential hubs School Principal Board Staff Students Truancy Literacy Maths ICT NCEA Sport Kapa Haka ? ?
The first school that is interested in piloting such a Whanau Ora approach should do so “under the radar” as media attention could push the wrong spin on such an idea from the outset. If this Whanau Ora focus on schools gaind traction then the same principle can have possibilities for crime, health etc. Careful implementation of any novel idea requires careful promotion and implementation NB: In this paper the principles of Whanau Ora are addressed, not the funding – although the appointment of a Whanau Ora Co-ordinator for each school might be a consideration Dame I. T. Tawhiwhirangi 1 September 2012 Dame I. T Tawhiwhirangi Accent Symposium, Victoria University Wellington 24 May 2013©12
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