Bruce Graham shares why as a Pākeha it was important for him to be comfortable with Māori processes.
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Owner/operator of Fineline Barbers shares his story of taking his home-based Barber shop to the Hamilton business district.
A Te Wānanga o Aotearoa tauira in the first year of his Maunga Kura Toi (Raranga) degree in Rotorua has taken out a national award for his weaving.
A young Whakatāne man living with a physical disability has a brighter future after impressing his tutors with his rapidly developing computer skills.
Renowned navigator, environmentalist and waka tradition revivalist Hoturoa Barclay-Kerr is on yet another maritime mission.
A new approach to literacy and numeracy may help Te Wānanga o Aotearoa tauira learn these essential skills - without even realising it.
An idea to help tauira use te reo Māori in everyday life is giving New Plymouth café customers a shot (or a double shot) at improving their language skills while they enjoy their morning fix.
The ability to immerse oneself within another Pacific culture inspires Te Wānanga o Aotearoa kaiako Kimoro Taiepa to keep extending himself as a performing artist.
An intercultural indigenous exchange has seen Te Wānanga o Aotearoa kaimahi visiting two universities in Chile.
The three wāhine Tumu of Te Wānanga o Aotearoa are hitting the road with a series of hui they hope will connect, inspire and empower all women within our organisation
Waka expert and Te Wānanga o Aotearoa kaiako Hoturoa Barclay-Kerr says the seafaring traditions of our ancestors are a taonga that must be shared.
The opportunity to rub shoulders with New York's elite art world has highlighted to Visesio Siasau the value and significance of his own contribution to the arts.
Mahuru marked another successful Aotearoa Scholarship Trust Awards event this year, with 15 tauira receiving financial support for their studies.
The project that helped to redefine the brand of Te Wānanga o Aotearoa has been recognised with two national research awards.
When David Meek read a Letter to the Editor in his Tauranga newspaper stating there were no Māori land wars, he admits he "got a bit hostile," in his written response.
Did you know?
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.