ICTPD Cluster Presentation Hamilton Sep 2012

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A presentation given to the ICTPD cluster - What is Māori achieving educational success as Māori?

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ICTPD Cluster Presentation Hamilton Sep 2012

  1. 1. ICTPD Cluster & BeL PLDWhat does Māori achieving success as Māori mean? www.tetoitupu.org
  2. 2. Ko nga Whāinga / Aims• Ko wai au?• Current Statistics• Why Māori students under achieve?• Realising Potential• Strengths & talents of Māori students• Culturally Responsive Practice• ANGITU Māori www.tetoitupu.org
  3. 3. www.tetoitupu.org
  4. 4. www.tetoitupu.org
  5. 5. Some scary Statistics www.tetoitupu.org
  6. 6. 100 Māori Children who started school in 2011Māori Pākēha 89 98 Will have participated in early childhood education prior to school 87 70 Will go to school in the North Island 60 16 Will attend a decile 1-4 school 17 1 Will enter Māori Medium Education 18 4 Will not have achieved basic literacy and numeracy skills by age 10 3 1 Will be frequent truants by year 9/10 5 2 Will be stood-down from school 66 83 Will continue studying at school until at least their 17 th birthday 34 13 Will leave secondary school without a qualification 16 6 Will become disengaged from any of education, employment or training by age 17 48 75 Will leave school with NCEA Level 2 or better 20 49 Will leave school with a university entrance standard www.tetoitupu.org 10 25 Will attain a bachelors level degree by age 25
  7. 7. Why do Māori tamariki under achieve? • Think about all of the Māori tamariki that you have taught that have under achieved. • In small groups, write all of the reasons you believe these children have under achieved on sticky notes. • Bring stickies up to Janelle. www.tetoitupu.org
  8. 8. Deficit Thinking• “the perceived lacking of some essential element, the incompleteness or defectiveness of ability, achievement or performance.” Fleur Harris• “deficit theorising by teachers ... is the major impediment to Māori students’ educational achievements. The major influence on Māori students’ educational achievements lies in the minds and actions of their teachers’.” Russell Bishop www.tetoitupu.org
  9. 9. Ka Hikitia: Managing for SuccessStrategic Intent•Māori students enjoying educational success – asMāori.Māori Potential Approach•“the Māori potential approach provides the context forthe shifts in attitudes, thinking and practice required toachieve significant improvements in Māori educationoutcomes.” pg 19 www.tetoitupu.org
  10. 10. www.tetoitupu.org
  11. 11. Māori Potential ApproachThe Māori potential approach:• acknowledges and draws from the expertise and energies of all parties (the child / young person, parents, whānau, teachers, specialists…)• seeks to shift the focus from addressing problems and disparities (deficit thinking) to expanding on the strengths, opportunities and successes (realising potential) www.tetoitupu.org
  12. 12. www.tetoitupu.org
  13. 13. www.tetoitupu.org
  14. 14. www.tetoitupu.org
  15. 15. www.tetoitupu.org
  16. 16. www.tetoitupu.org
  17. 17. www.tetoitupu.org
  18. 18. What are Māori tamariki typically good at, strengths, potential?• Sports and Physical Activity – Co-ordination, competition, team-work, balance, fine motor skills• The Arts: visual, drama, music – Expression, creativity, culture, performance• Kapahaka – Rhyme, repetition, practice, beat, rhythm, Te Reo Māori, tikanga Māori, Māori World www.tetoitupu.org
  19. 19. Implications for your practice?• Literacy, Numeracy, Social Sciences• Think, pair, share• Pen to paper• Blended e-Learning• Apps, online tools, software• Interaction, enjoyment, visually stimulating, relevant, autonomy, creative, fine motor skills = ENGAGEMENT www.tetoitupu.org
  20. 20. Culturally Responsive Practice• Relationships• Individual needs based• Culture counts• High expectations: Māori potential• Over and above the call of duty• Know your kids• Meaningful contexts: Te Ao Māori• Autonomy, leadership www.tetoitupu.org
  21. 21. www.tetoitupu.org
  22. 22. www.tetoitupu.org
  23. 23. Contactjanelle.riki@core-ed.org021611895jayeriki: skype and twitter

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