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Tongan ethnic-specific approaches to family restoration : Sesimani Havea. Supervisor Siautu Alefaio-Tugiascholarship research report

By: Havea, Sesimani.
Contributor(s): Alefaio-Tugia, Siautu [Supervisor].
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticleSeries: Pacific family violence research series.Publisher: Wellington, New Zealand : Pasefika Proud, 2018Description: electronic document (22 pages) ; PDF file.ISBN: 978-1-98-854127-3 (Online).Subject(s): FAMILY VIOLENCE | Pasefika Proud | CULTURE | DOMESTIC VIOLENCE | FAMILIES | INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE | PACIFIC PEOPLES | PASIFIKA | RESEARCH | TONGAN PEOPLE | NEW ZEALANDOnline resources: Click here to access online | Research summary | Access the website | Pasefika Proud Pacific family violence research seriesSummary: This report explores how an indigenous Tongan faith based programme, Kainga Tu’umalie (Prosperous families) combined with indigenous Tongan cultural knowledge can prevent family violence from occurring, and heal and restore families where violence is present. The report emphasises the need for further research about the usefulness of faith based approaches to family violence. (From the website). This is a paper in the Pacific family violence research series. Click on the series link or the website link for other papers. A 2-page research summary is also available. Background: the lack of data regarding family violence and Pacific communities led the Ministry and the Pacific community representatives to work to improve information and evidence about Pacific family violence. The Ministry of Social Development provided research funding for the completion of a number of research reports focusing on family violence and Pacific communities. This was seen as an opportunity to build capability in Pacific research and to this end applications were invited from researchers to work with Pacific students to complete research projects. Overall, five tertiary institutions were involved in the research projects: Whitirea New Zealand, Auckland University, Massey University, the Auckland University of Technology, and the University of Canterbury which administered the projects. (From the MSD website). Further research and resources can be found on the Pasefika Proud website. Record #5949
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Pacific family violence research series

This report explores how an indigenous Tongan faith based programme, Kainga Tu’umalie (Prosperous families) combined with indigenous Tongan cultural knowledge can prevent family violence from occurring, and heal and restore families where violence is present. The report emphasises the need for further research about the usefulness of faith based approaches to family violence. (From the website).

This is a paper in the Pacific family violence research series.
Click on the series link or the website link for other papers. A 2-page research summary is also available.

Background: the lack of data regarding family violence and Pacific communities led the Ministry and the Pacific community representatives to work to improve information and evidence about Pacific family violence.

The Ministry of Social Development provided research funding for the completion of a number of research reports focusing on family violence and Pacific communities. This was seen as an opportunity to build capability in Pacific research and to this end applications were invited from researchers to work with Pacific students to complete research projects.

Overall, five tertiary institutions were involved in the research projects: Whitirea New Zealand, Auckland University, Massey University, the Auckland University of Technology, and the University of Canterbury which administered the projects. (From the MSD website). Further research and resources can be found on the Pasefika Proud website. Record #5949