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Health Sciences - Māori academic staff

demystifying-statistics

Demystifying statistics

Bridget Robson (Ngāti Raukawa) says one of her key goals and that of the centre, is to demystify statistics, showing them for what they are – “a powerful tool for all Māori”.

disabling-disability

Disabling disability

Dr Emma Wyeth (Ngāi Tahu) was awarded a three year Health Research Council of New Zealand Emerging Researcher First Grant for a project focused on outcomes among injured Māori.

parkinsons-research

Game-changing Parkinson's research

Dr Louise Parr-Brownlie’s (Ngāti Maniapoto and Ngāti Pikiao) career as a research academic has been entirely devoted to Parkinson’s disease– a devotion that is now receiving international attention and generous Neurological Foundation funding.

testicular-cancer

Holistic approach to testicular cancer

Internationally, Pākehā males suffer the highest rates of testicular cancer; so why is it that New Zealand bucks that trend, with Māori men more likely to present with this illness?

relocating-research

Relocating research

Robin’s new role hasn’t seen the end of her research, in fact she sees it as a continuation of her previous work, not least with regard to Māori.

strategising

Strategising hauora Māori

In August 2013, Associate Professor Suzanne Pitama (Ngāti Kahungunu, Ngāti Whare) became the first person to complete a PhD with a focus on indigenous medical health education.

health-inequities

Understanding Māori health inequities

"I oversee a number of programmes supporting young Māori into health professional degrees at Otago and ultimately growing the Māori health workforce in New Zealand."