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2019

January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
   Weekly Media Roundup
   The Clearinghouse is moving campuses, to Grafton
   Family Planning 2020 Training Courses
   Sexual Violence Legislation Bill has its first reading
   Transitioning from OOHC for Practitioners: Applying International Evidence
   White Fragility: Why It’s So Hard for White People to Talk About Racism - Webinar
   Child Matters: 5-Day Programme in Child Protection Studies
   Child Matters: New Zealand Diploma in Child Protection 2020
   Treating the effects of childhood abuse and neglect on young adults
   Weekly Media Roundup
   Family Violence and Sexual Violence Work Programme eUpdate
   Release of Oranga Tamariki Practice Review
   Job Vacancy at RPE: Professional Development Lead
   New Backbone Collective survey open on longer term support and services
   Historical trauma and whānau violence webinar: recording now available
   Children in New Zealand Communities Survey (2019)
   CPAG Summit 2019. Whakamana Tāngata: Where to from here?
   Workshop: Exploring motivational interviewing
   Group Facilitation Training – Intermediate
   Waitematā Family Focus Group Presents: An update from the Ministry of Health
   Child and Youth Wellbeing update - November 2019
   Weekly Media Roundup
   Family violence - The new Act: Legal education session
   New report reveals barriers to prosecution and conviction for sexual violence cases
   New wellbeing resources from Le Va; government work to support Pacific families

Trauma has a Whakapapa

May 06, 2016 at 10:52 AM

Trauma Has a ‘Whakapapa’ - Saturday 21 May

Presented By: Dr Alayne Hall  (Ngāti Whatua, Te Rarawa, Tainui)

Registered Psychotherapist, MNZAP

Founding Member of Waka Oranga:

National Collective of Māori Psychotherapy Practitioners

 

Abstract: This seminar is based on findings from a Kaupapa Māori research study that investigated Māori mothers’ experiences of partner violence and the nurturing of affectional bonds with tamariki (children).  The impact of interpersonal violence on women and children creates an inner world of complex intrapsychic pain.  Tamariki are often caught in the crossfire of partner violence with traumatic and often lifelong consequences that remain embedded within the psyche of tamariki and their whānau (family).  The transmission of trauma passes through each respective generation creating intergenerational patterns of trauma, where negative behaviours resulting from unresolved trauma persist.  From this perspective trauma has a Whakapapa (lineage).  Concepts and theories concerning Whakapapa trauma will be discussed throughout this presentation.

The Poutama series is suitable for all professionals working with Māori whānau.

Places will be limited – so please register early!

See the attached flyer for more information