Volunteering for Maori is based on the notion of whanaungatanga (kinship) and the benefits derived from contributing to the common good. Within Maori culture, conceptions of self are linked to aspects of nature, wairua, mauri, whanau and mana, and all are intertwined.


Creator | Kaihanga
Joyce-Anne Raihania, Ann Walker
Year of Creation | Tau
Publisher | Kaiwhakaputa
Office for the Community and Voluntary Sector
Keywords | Kupu
mahi aroha, tohu aroha, Maori perspectives, cultural obligations, volunteering, whanaungatanga, manaakitanga, kinship
Main Language | Reo Matua
Submitter's Rights | Nga Tika o te Kaituku
I represent the publisher or owner organisation of this resource
This Research has
not been formally reviewed for publication by academics at a university
Bibliographic Citation | Whakapuakanga

Mahi Aroha: Maori Perspectives on Volunteering and Cultural Obligations. Office for the Community and Voluntary Sector, Wellington. April 2007

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