Draw a picture of each main point in the frame. And that is a time for the students just to not only engage in tikanga Māori but also to settle and just to have time to reflect and be thankful for things that they have.
Saying a karakia before eating kai.
Tikanga sitting on tables. Not sitting or putting hats on tables especially tables which are used for kai. Not sitting on tables is also linked to Māori beliefs about the tapu. Ensuring you use gloves or tongs when passing food out to children.
In tikanga Māori things that are tapu sacred spiritually restricted and noa common everyday are kept separate from each other. Instead place them on the floor or a chair. Putting your bottom or carry bag on the table is perceived to be unhygienic.
This particular student discussed how she could now see te ao Māori and tikanga Māori across all the curriculum subjects and how the teachers helped. We see an example of tuakana-teina learning in physical education where certain students take a leadership role in choreography. She also discusses examples of tikanga demonstrated in her school for example saying karakia before kai welcoming manuhiri and not sitting on tables.
Not sitting on tables is also linked to Māori beliefs about the. Staff should not sit on tables or workbenches and particularly on surfaces used for food or medication. Putting your bottom or carry bag on the table is perceived to be unhygienic.
Food or drink should never be taken into a room containing a tūpāpaku Healthy kai. Avoid putting bags on tables. While the first-year students considered tikanga to be practices like not sitting on tables the following comment from a second year student caused a major shift in our thinking.
Instead place them on the floor or a chair. Our guides are knowledgeable about Tikanga and when you go on a Haka Tour with us they will tell you about the customs and protocols of the Māori. Tikanga Kawa Customs Lore.
Tables and bags Avoid sitting on tables particularly tables with food on them or those likely to have food on them at any point. Mana is a supernatural force inside a person place or object. Having cloths ready for children to wash faces and hands and containers for composting or recycling.
Tables Avoid sitting on tables particularly tables with food on them or those likely to Bags have food on them at any point. And not touching a head of a child unless invited to this relates to the head being a very important part of the body tapu. Avoid putting bags on tables.
Knowledge of Te Reo Days of the week months datesTime weather seasonsIntoducations- including mihimihiLocationGive and follow directionsIn regards to focussing on tikanga maori participants could identify some practices but where unsure of why they exist the following ideas were discussed sitting on desks pillow tables and it was established there was a need to explore tikanga in more depth and begin to develop as school document agreement on what tikanga. Draw a final frame using the caption Kua verb subject for example Kua hariru ngā manuhiri. Heads are tapu and.
Mana goes hand in hand with tapu. It is important to be aware of Māori lifestyles including diet. Do not sit on tables or any other surface that comes into contact with food.
Caregivers enhance both their own mana the mana of their client and the mana of the clients whanau. Table to where they are sitting not over their heads. Bags are not put on tables.
One example of this is to. The observation of tikanga Maori including not sitting on tables has been common practice in the classroom environment since the 1970s. Write a caption under each frame.
While institutional ethics applications are a good way of thinking through some of the ethical issues to do with research there are many more ethical considerations that need to be taken into account beyond this process alone. At another school the principal talks about how they try to integrate a Māori perspective into their. Doing karakia before kai we are acknowledging things greater than us things above us and the land for sustaining us.
When were sharing kai at our tables students know they are not to sit on tables. Colour coded equipment seems to work well. 12 Tikanga relating to parts of the human anatomy are described.
Some of these tikanga include taking shoes off before entering a class to leave the puehu or dust we carry from the outside world at the door. The Māori way of doing things In Te Reo Māori there is also something called Tikanga which can be translated as the Māori way of doing things. Present the picture story to the class or to a small group.
When you visit a Marae a Māori meeting ground you hosts will. Outcome 2 Explain emotions in relation to internal organs in mātauranga Māori terms. Teachers spend time at the kai table to support children with lunch box items such as opening healthy snack packets.
Range may include but is not limited to cutting hair cutting nails sitting on tables sitting on pillows stepping over outstretched legs. Maori ethics are based on tikanga but have not yet been well articulated in the context of ethical review Maui Hudson 2004 p. Having different linen and pillows for the head and for other parts of the body eg white pillows for the head and coloured pillows for other parts of the body.
Not sitting on tables or workbenches and particularly on surfaces used for food or medication. Evidence of four tikanga is required. In the realm of health services the concept of mana can be interpreted as the spiritual power of restoring tapu.