A show about health and well-being from Te Where Tapawhā perspective. in 2018 we are moving into Kaitiakitanga o te Taiao and promoting healthy kaupapa for ourselves, our whānau and our environment.
10am - 12pm every weekday
Ngāi te Rangi, Ngāti Ranginui
This July, they’re calling for all global citizens to collectively address on of the world’s greatest environmental challenges, plastic waste. Join theg global movement by taking up the challenge to #choosetorefuse and go #plasticfreejuly.
Dry July is a fundraiser that challenges you to go alcohol-free and raise funds for people affected by cancer.
Funds raised for Dry July will benefit Look Good Feel Better, a charity that provides free, community-based programmes for any person, facing any cancer, at any time.
If someone you know is victimized, his or her reactions can vary. He or she might be angry, sad, or afraid. He or she might respond in ways that seem unusual to you – for example, your friend might laugh at seemingly inappropriate times or appear to have no reaction at all. In most cases of sexual assault, the victim is hurt by someone he or she knows or trusts and processing complicated emotions following an assault and deciding what he or she wants to do moving forward can take time.
Te Ranga was the sequel to the battle of Gate Pā (see 29 April). Following their humiliating defeat, some of the British force at Tauranga returned to Auckland. Meanwhile, their Ngāi Te Rangi opponents were reinforced by warriors from Ngāti Rangiwewehi, Ngāti Pikiao and Ngāti Porou. They began building a pā at Te Ranga, 5 km inland from Gate Pā.
12 months ago today, the people of Tauranga Moana lead by Ngāi te Rangi, took to the harbour to protest the actions of the Crown in granting Mana Whenua recognition to outside iwi.
‘Te Reo Metal’ became the official language of New Zealand music on Friday, when Kiwi thrash metal trio Alien Weaponry’s debut album Tū entered the NZ album chart at no. 1.
The battle of Te Ranga in June of 1864 is the inspiration for this song, which was an unplanned slaughter of many Māori. This spiritless attack was in retaliation to the battle of Pukehinahina, where the British found themselves at a loss to Māori.
Celebrate Matariki with us as we acknowledge the past, present and future through pūrakau (storytelling), ngā mahi a rehia (entertainment), mahi toi (crafts), manu tukutuku (kites), kai (food), whakakitenga (exhibitions), kauhau (lectures), ngā mahi hangaia mōu koha (make-and-take activities) and much more...