The purpose of this resource Hei Toko i te Tukunga (Hei Toko) is to introduce tertiary educators to
design and evaluation of teaching strategies and practice that lead to enhanced outcomes for Māori learners
This project focuses on testing a new collaborative approach to mentoring between an employer, Downer NZ, and four ITO's: Infratrain, ESITO, Water IT, and NZHITO.
This project seeks to identify the pedagogical success factors that make a difference for Pacific learners, and to then support and mentor colleagues to test the identified pedagogical approaches into their own programmes.
This collaborative project will identify critical success factors and effective models for Pasifika learners, including those generally applicable to industry training, and specific to the training models of ITOs. The project is designed to develop industry tailored toolkits on implementing and evaluating success strategies for supporting Pacific learners in industry training.
The aim of this project is to produce a guide for good doctoral writing feedback practice so that supervisor and advisor learning enables smoother doctoral candidate’s learning.
The project seeks to actively improve the measure of success for Māori by supporting organisations to shift cultural practice by addressing internal cultural competency and best practice methods.
This collaborative project between Victoria University of Wellington and WelTec aims to improve the ability of tutors at New Zealand polytechnics to meet the literacy needs of all students, and in particular, Pasifika students.
Assessments are the primary means with which student academic success is measured, yet students transitioning from secondary school into large first-year classes often struggle to understand the assessment task and structures at university. This project aims to identify student assessment problems and introduce strategies to address these.
Welcome to this new online educational resource for learning about addiction directly from people who have experienced it – ordinary people who developed alcohol and other drug problems and are now living full, happy and productive lives.
The resource is intended to help medical students and health professionals understand the psychological, social and cultural drivers of addiction, so that they feel better equipped to help those in need. We also hope that it will be a useful learning tool for anyone with an interest in recovery from addiction.
The Student Voice: Effective Representation and Quality is a collaborative project between Ako Aoteaora and the New Zealand Union of Students’ Associations (NZUSA), that will support tertiary organisations to effectively involve learners in building and ensuring high-quality provision.