Pasefika Proud develops and provides downloadable resources relating to family violence, including frameworks, research and infographics.
Te Kanava Strategic Plan 2017 - 2021
Pasefika Proud met with Tokelau leaders from the atoll of Atafu in 2017 to discuss how strategic planning as a ethnic specific group could assist their work around family violence prevention and achieving wellbeing.
As a result of the Atafu community were able to come up with their Atafu Strategic Plan 2017-2021.
The strategic plan has been gifted the name of Te Kanava which is a native tree (Cordia Subcordata) that flourishes in the forest of Tagaleleva, Atafu.
Te Olaga Ola Filemu - Tuvalu Family Violence Prevention Plan
This Tuvalu Family Violence Prevention Plan sets out the Tuvalu Community's strategic apprach to addressing violence within Tuvaluan families, and outlines a series of actions that create an environment where families are living free from violence.
The plan integrates Tavalu's unique culture and valies in framing approaches to prevent occurence and reocurrence of violence in Tuvalu families and communities across New Zealand, with the emphasis beingmore on prevention than intervention strategies.
A literature review on culture and family violence in seven Pacific communities in New Zealand. This literature review is one of eight key documents that informed the development of Nga Vaka o Kāiga Tapu: A Pacific Conceptual Framework to address family violence in New Zealand. This review forms part of a wider project on family violence for the Ministry of Social Development (MSD). It also sets a research agenda for the Pacific Advisory Group (PAG).
MOH - Supporting your kids after a traumatic event
How children react to trauma is different from adults. After a traumatic event it is normal to feel distressed and to experience symptoms of stress the Ministry of Health has developed this resource with 1737 to assist adults with helping children who are in mental distress as a result of the traumatic event in Christchurch.
MOH - Coping after a traumatic event
After a traumatic event it is normal to feel distressed and to experience symptoms of stress. The Ministry of Health has developed this resource with 1737 to assist those in mental distress as a result of the traumatic event in Christchurch.
Info Sheet: Coping after a serious event
Many people in Christchurch and across New Zealand (and even the world) will experience distress such as acute stress reactions and horror following the fatalities in Christchurch - this is a normal reaction to an abnormal situation. This information sheet from national health provider Le Va has advice for coping after a serious event.