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M. Berryman & T. Glynn (2004) Sweet as: A collaborative, culturally responsive school-wide behaviour intervention. In J. Wearmouth, R. Richmond, T. Glynn, and M. Berryman, (Eds.), Understanding pupil behaviour in schools: A diversity of approaches (pp 134-147).. David Fulton in association with the Open University and the University of Waikato.

A collaborative, culturally responsive school-wide behaviour intervention. This publication is not currently available online. Visit your local library or contact University of Waikato for advice on obtaining this publication.

T. Glynn & V. Glynn & H. Grace & M.Berryman (2004) Activating whānau (extended family) processes within a community and school literacy partnership.. The University of Waikato

Describes the positive outcomes of a home and school literacy partnership in one mainstream primary school. Discusses the key reasons for the success of the home and school programme highlighting the role and cultural expertise of the home and school liaison worker. Journal of Māori and Pacific development : He puna kōrero, Sep 2004; v.5 n.2:p.14-30. Contact your library or University of Waikato for advice in obtaining this article.

T. Glynn & M. Berryman & Y. Langdon & S. McDonald (2003) Bilingual literacy gains from classroom language and literacy strategies for beginning Māori second language learners: Final Report.. Ministry of Education Te Tāhuhu o te Mātauranga

Bilingual literacy gains from classroom language and literacy strategies for beginning Māori second language learners: Final Report. Wellington: Ministry of Education. This publication is not currently available online. Visit your local library or contact Waikato University for advice on obtaining this publication.

T. Glynn & C. Richardson & M. Berryman & R. Bishop (2001) Diagnostic assessment tools in Māori medium education: Stocktake and preliminary evaluation: Final report to the Ministry of Education (2001). Ministry of Education Te Tāhuhu o te Mātauranga

The purpose of the stocktake/evaluation was “to determine which Māori-medium diagnostic tools are currently used in New Zealand to assess student’s achievement in reading, writing and mathematics in the first 4 to 5 years of instruction.” The study also sought to identify gaps in current provisions and potential areas for development.

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