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New Zealand’s early childhood curriculum Te Whāriki has been updated.
Te Whāriki, which has shaped early learning in New Zealand for the past 20 years, now better reflects the context of children’s lives in the 21st century as well as changes in early learning theory and practice.
The updated Te Whāriki includes two documents in one flip book:
The Review and Maintenance Programme (RAMP) implemented a review process to ensure materials that support NCEA continue to be aligned with The New Zealand Curriculum (NZC) and support the development and use of quality teaching and learning programmes in secondary schools and other providers.
New Zealand Sign Language (NZSL) became an official language of New Zealand in 2006.
This year we are celebrating 10 years of NZSL's official language status and our 10th NZSL Week.
This NZ Curriculum Online page has resources, links, and ideas for supporting you to introduce New Zealand Sign Language to your class.
New Zealand Sign Language Week provides an opportunity for schools to reflect on the inclusion principle and explore the values of diversity and respect.
The Ministry of Education’s Connected Learning Advisory – Te Ara Whītiki – is committed to supporting schools and communities as they plan for, manage, and use digital technologies for learning.
This Education Gazette article looks at how the advisory supports schools, kura, and Communities of Learning | Kāhui Ako.
The National Library of New Zealand is rolling out a series of improvements to its Services to Schools online presence.
Services to Schools is now included as part of the National Library of New Zealand website.
You can access the new home of Services to Schools at www.natlib.govt.nz/schools.
The existing Services to Schools website address will be redirected to this new location.