Te Mauri - Pimatisiwin

JIW, Volume 2, Issue 3, 2017

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We are pleased to offer Volume 2 Issue 3 of Te Mauri Pimatisiwin, Journal of Indigenous Wellbeing, our last journal publication for 2017.u00a0 Nine articles are included which embrace indigenous knowledge that is viewed as seminal to address a range of matters relevant to strengthening indigenous peopleu2019s lives.As you read the nine articles, you will be buoyed by our indigenous knowledge that is available through the many voices of Te Mauri Pimatisiwin here to nurture and sustain us into the future.u00a0 This issue has articles from Aotearoa, Australia, Canada, and the United States of America, all great contributions to the Indigenous voice.u00a0Te Mauri raises the visibility in this collection of inspiring ku014drero from our indigenous brothers and sisters.u00a0 Profiling the preservation and maintenance of knowledge, innovations, and practices of indigenous and local communities that are embodying traditional lifestyles.He kokonga whare, e kitea; He kokohanga ngu0101kau, e kore e kitea (A corner of a house may be seen and examined, not so the corners of the heart).Thank you for a wonderful 2017 we look forward to 2018 and its many opportunities for our indigenous whu0101nau to thrive wherever we may be.

Editorial

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An explorative study into the everyday lives of young Māori fathers

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Investigating Māori approaches to trauma-informed care

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Waka Hourua, Ko Au, Ko Koe, Ko Tātou Māori Suicide Prevention Community Programme

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Evaluation of the preventing lateral violence workshop in Adelaide, South Australia: Phase one survey responses

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Evaluation of the preventing lateral violence workshop in Adelaide, South Australia: Phase two qualitative aspects

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Talking story with vital voices: Making knowledge with indigenous language

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Strengthening Âhkamêyimo among Indigenous youth: The social determinants of health, justice, and resilience in Canada’s north

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Anishinaabeg women’s stories of wellbeing: Physical activity, restoring wellbeing, and dismantling the settler colonial deficit analysis

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“You are here because the land called you”: Searching for vivir bien/living well

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