Ko ngā rangatahi, ngā rangitira mō āpōpō.
In 2019 Aotearoa had a major measles outbreak. Māori were disproportionately affected during this time, and to address this, Te Puna Ora o Mataatua is rethinking how we deliver MMR Vaccines.
Between May and August this year we ran an MMR Rangatahi Survey.
A total of 849 Rangatahi Māori completed the survey from all over the rohe, providing helpful insights around the numbers of rangatahi Māori that are fully vaccinated against MMR and the attitudes towards vaccination amongst rangatahi Māori.
This data will now be used to develop Māori-centred approaches to increasing MMR vaccination rates.
To all 1078 rangatahi who participated in this survey - your whakaaro is greatly appreciated and valued by our team, ngā mihi nui ki a koutou!
The purpose of the ACC Bilingual Survey wasto understand the strengths and weaknesses of ACC
services(and those of their providers) within the Eastern Bay of Plenty. This data willbe used to shape more culturally-appropriate services in our region.
Investigation underway into the BOPDHB Homebase Healthcare Model
We are currently developing an exhibition of art and documentary photography, produced in collaboration with Ngāti Rangitihi koeke and used as segues into conversations about maumahara, matewareware/dementia and koeke mental health.
To understand the barriers and promoters of koeke (elderly Māori) using technology for health consultations.
Literature review of the Risk Factors that contribute to Dementia in Māori, and He Whakahihiko Hinengaro Dementia Feasibility Project
Research canvassed best practice and cultural capability across a number of health and social agencies across the public sector.
Completed campaign at Mataatua Kapahaka Regionals encouraging participation by Māori in Census NZ.
An awareness campaign was launched on International Dementia Day 21 September 2019.
Research investigating the production of Kai including practices relating to governance and sovereignty.
Aim of research focused on enhancing primary sector while maintaining and improving the health of the land and water quality for future generations.
Research looks into new and health governance structures that can intervene in persisting inequalities.
Research is surveying Māori whānau across Mataatua to understand local definitions of well-being.