Te Taonga Tukunga Iho o Te Pu O Te Wheke

Report
Te Tukunga Iho o Te Pu o
Te Wheke
National Whānau Ora Hui
Holiday Inn, August 2011
Te Pu o Te Wheke
Te Pu O Te Wheke – Ko Wai
Matau?
 Hauora Hokianga Health Trust
 Ngāpuhi Iwi Social Services
 Te Hau Ora O Kaikohe Charitable Trust
 Te Kotahitanga E Mahi Kaha Trust
 Te Runanga-A-Iwi-O-Ngāpuhi
 Te Runanga O Whaingaroa
 Whaingaroa Health Services Trust
 Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
Our Outcomes
Healthy whānau
Safe Whānau
Economically Secure
Culturally Connected
Self-Managing
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngapuhi
Geographic Region
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
Our experiences of the past
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Competing for clients and contracts.
Most services focused on one central area.
Lots of service providers involvement but poor progress.
Kaimahi initiatives to work collaboratively unable to sustain support
due to external factors and constraints.
Few development initiatives which are mostly prescriptive non Māori
models and don’t quite suit.
Contracts don’t always suit tikanga or whānau paradigms.
Large area of mahi around whānau/hapu engagement not funded.
Working in isolation in a culture of industry defensiveness.
Huge gulf between social services and social development.
Individual success stories but with huge effort to achieve.
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
Where are we now?
 Acknowledging this is the first time we have worked together
– we are in the inception stage. Formative stages of
whanaungatanga
 Realising the strengths we have individually, and using these
to become a strong collective for whānau
 Sharing of information
 Been given an opportunity from government – the ability to
exercise our own methods
 Collective strategies lead to collective outcomes
 Creating a service Hub in Kaikohe
 A strong determination to closely link social and health
services to whānau development.
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
Our Outcomes
Healthy whānau
Safe Whānau
Economically Secure
Culturally Connected
Self-Managing
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngapuhi
How are we going to achieve our
outcomes?
 Each person, organisation,
programme, service within the
collective contributes to these
outcomes
 Collaboration is not the end, it
is only a means
 Are whānau better off from
the mahi we are doing?
 Getting value for money
across the collective
 Working with our partners
 Ensuring our mahi links to our
outcomes
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
Whānau Engagement
Mauri Ora –
A tikanga based framework that enables
kaimahi to develop their own solutions
when dealing with issues that arise within
whānau, hapū, iwi, based on an
understanding of tikanga and using those
cultural principals to work on
transformative outcomes.
RBA – Results Based Accountability
RBA is a results-focused approach that offers a fresh
perspective on measuring performance. Its framework helps
identify what a social service provider and their kaimahi do
well, where they can improve and how their mahi contribute
to improving outcomes for whanau, hapu and Iwi.
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngāpuhi
DOW - Dynamics of Whanaungatanga
The Dynamics of Whanaungatanga is a
cultural framework that provides
understandings on concepts and
principles of whanaungatanga to enhance
personal skills and actions on how to
maintain whanaungatanga, Tapu and
Mana.
PATH – (Pathways of Alternatives
Tomorrows of Hope)
The PATH is a creative visual planning tool
that helps individuals, groups, and whānau
reflect upon where
they are in terms of their current goals and
dreams, their uniqueness, attributes and
strengths, and their aspirations for the future.
It is inclusive structured and systematic
process that empowers and promotes unity.
The future
 Become a leader provider/collective others want to aspire to
 Goes beyond service delivery – becoming a state of mind for
us all
 Develop and test tikanga-based, Ngāpuhi models of practice
 Centralised support services for organisational cohesion,
cost reduction and improved efficiency
 Assess & strengthen existing capability and capacity
 Develop consistent policies and procedures
 Design, develop, test and establish Whānau Ora practitioner
roles.
 Develop a whānau centred workforce that is highly effective,
efficient and focussed on high quality outcomes across the
collective.
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngapuhi
Information System Strategic
Planning (ISSP)
 Four major sections of the ISSP report
Business strategy and future
requirements
The current state of information services
Information Services Strategy and future
state
Transition strategy and the information
services development programme
Kia tu tika ai te whare tapu o Ngapuhi

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