Brings historical narratives to life through the art of tā moko
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His own experience helps him relate to tauira who may have left school with bad learning experiences.
Bruce Graham shares why as a Pākeha it was important for him to be comfortable with Māori processes.
A new tā moko/tattoo studio and gallery space in Hastings is backed by five local men who are all Bachelor of Māori Art graduates of Toimairangi, the school of Māori Visual Arts.
Despite losing sight in one eye and his hearing, Damon Heke remains defiant in his five-year battle with cancer.
What brings a Kawerau sports leadership kaiako, the game of basketball and tikanga Māori together? The World Indigenous Peoples Conference on Education (WIPCE) of course.
In 2007 Ken Cowen approached the UK borough of Knowsley about using rugby to transform the lives of men.
A visiting Native American artist has continued the work of one of his tutors during a visit to Te Wānanga o Aotearoa.
Te Wānanga o Aotearoa looks forward to celebrating Te Marama Waiata Pūoro Māori – Māori Music Month by highlighting its own album, Songs of Rangahau.
As he dazed in and out of consciousness and surgeons scrambled to mend his broken spine, Ephraim Gudgeon kept repeating the same question.
When graphic designer Ben Oge visited the island of Upolu earlier this year, to honour the passing of his parents, it sparked a labour of love.
A better understanding of how the Māori tertiary sector is adapting to e-learning is the focus of a joint research project being undertaken by Te Wānanga o Aotearoa Strategy and Performance Lead Lindsay Baxter and funded by the Innovation Partnership.
Kaimahi looking for a challenge and a step along the road to a healthier lifestyle have five months to prepare for what has become one of the most popular sporting events on the Māori calendar.
Budding Māori entrepreneurs and business start-ups are in line for a major boost with the help of a Te Wānanga o Aotearoa (TWoA) -facilitated business accelerator programme.
Based on the premise that helping comes naturally to New Zealanders, the Navy is doing well to attract clever, agile recruits like Joshua Finau.
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96% of our students recommend us
We are New Zealand's second largest education provider
We cater to all New Zealanders and we're proud of our diversity
Why study with us?
Te Wānanga o Aotearoa is a uniquely Māori learning environment for everyone. We're not a university or a polytech. We're a wānanga. And that's just a little bit different.
So what does that mean for you?
No matter who you are, if you're a New Zealand Citizen or resident living in NZ, we have amazing study possibilities for you.
If you want to learn in an environment that’s been designed for your success and you don’t want to go far from home to do it, this is the place for you. For over 30 years we’ve been delivering recognised qualifications to meet the needs of school leavers, business professionals, empty-nest mums and dads, indigenous academics and kaumātua.
Certificates, diplomas, degrees and a masters degree, we do it all. And we do it with commitment, aroha, and all the support you might need along the way. Culturally rich and inclusive, we believe that what's good for Māori is good for the world, and we'd love for you to come and experience that.
Our kaiako (tutors) are passionate, experienced, and go above and beyond. Our learning spaces are well-resourced. And the amount of support we have on offer is really impressive. If you want to know the ways we can help you on your learning journey, find out about our student support services.We’ve got sites in 80 towns and cities around the country where you can upskill, get started on a learning journey, or have a second chance at education. So come on, check us out. We'd love you to be part of our whānau.