Rebuilding the Kainga: Lessons from Te Ao Hurihuri: 2019
Jade Kake draws on innovative international models to sketch out a vision where Maori are supported to build businesses and affordable homes on whanau, hapu or Treaty settlement lands - and describes the policy direction needed to make this a reality.
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||Social Issues, Services & Welfare
Description of this Book
Home can and should be a source of wellbeing, a place that connects us to our whanau, community, land, culture and history. Pre-nineteenth-century Maori society was complex: rich tribal economies were built and flourished, and there was a focus on valuing the whenua and resources that supported all. The dominant form of settlement and the focal point of social and economic activities were Kainga (unfortified villages). However, colonial settlement and the discriminatory policies of successive governments disrupted social structures and severed the connections to Kainga. Today, the home ownership rate for Maori is well below the national average and Maori are over-represented in the statistics of substandard housing. Rebuilding the Kainga charts the resurgence of contemporary papakainga on whenua Maori over the last three decades. Kake draws on innovative international models to sketch out a vision where Maori are supported to build businesses and affordable homes on whanau, hapu or Treaty settlement lands - and describes the policy direction needed to make this a reality.
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Jade Kake - Ngapuhi (Ngati Hau me Te Parawhau), Te Whakatohea, Te Arawa, BArchDes, GradCertDigDes, MArch(Prof) - is an architectural designer, housing advocate and researcher. She has experience working directly with Maori land trusts and other Maori organisations to realise their aspirations, particularly around papakainga housing and marae development, and in working with mana whenua groups to express their cultural values and narratives through the design of their physical environments. In her current role as Principal - Programme Design & Strategy for national Maori housing advocate Te Matapihi, Jade works to advance Maori housing outcomes at a national level through systems advocacy, capacity building, research and policy. Previously, Jade worked as an architectural graduate at designTRIBE Architects. Jade is fortunate to live within her home area of Whangarei, where she is leading several projects to support the re-establishment and development of papakainga communities.