This report presents findings from a survey of 1,300 caregivers receiving the Orphan’s Benefit or the Unsupported Child’s Benefit with the aim of understanding.
The purpose of this brief is to gather information about kaupapa Māori approaches that could inform the Oranga Tamariki Youth Justice work programme.
This is the follow-up report to What makes a good life? Children and young people’s views on wellbeing which was published in February 2019.
This summary report presents the key themes we heard from 15 young parents through this engagement project.
This report explores questions like, do New Zealanders feel responsible for the wellbeing of children and young people in their community they don’t know?
The purpose of this evidence brief is to provide up-to-date evidence about professional models for caregiver financial assistance.
The multi-agency evaluations of the Integrated Safety Response (ISR) show significant benefits for families and whānau.
This report examines reoffending rates for recipients of three types of Youth Court order between 2011/12 and 2016/17.
The report evaluates the Partners for Change Outcome Management System (PCOMS), a system designed for counselling and other therapeutic services.
This evidence synthesis provides findings from evaluation reports and other recent studies on the Specialist Māori Roles and their potential to improve outcomes
The results of a survey about families with children with disabilities who participate in the Family Start programme.
Oranga Tamariki undertook a quantitative survey among the population of around 4,000 caregivers who provide care to children.
Up-to-date evidence about effective support for teenage parents and their whanau, as well as protective factors and risks of poor outcomes.
Research to find out how children might be affected by Section 70A reductions.
The Oranga Tamariki Voices of Children and Young People team led a project designed to understand the experiences of mainstream education for children in care.
Research on how welfare and tax settings affect children’s Involvement with Child Protective Services