As a new caregiver with Oranga Tamariki, Te Aroha is one of the first in Te Tai Tokerau to receive a Caregiver Support Plan - introduced as part of the National
Archives New Zealand and Oranga Tamariki are working together to protect access to historic personal information.
The Safety of Children in Care report for the three month period January to March 2019 has been released.
Tamariki are forming deeper connections to their culture and whakapapa at wānanga held within Te Whare Tapu o Ngāpuhi.
A mother and her two daughters are using their whanaungatanga to create positive change for rangatahi in Youth Justice.
Family Start celebrates 20 years of success with their first national conference in late June.
Gráinne reflects on the legislative changes which take affect from July 1 - a key milestone in our journey and one which sets the scene for significant change.
VOYCE - Whakarongo Mai has just opened a new office in Christchurch - and in a double celebration, also marked its second birthday.
Te Uepū Hāpai i te Ora – the Safe and Effective Justice Advisory Group has released a report that shares feedback from New Zealanders.
A young goalkeeper in Timaru is being supported by his caregiver to pursue his dream of becoming a professional player.
Oranga Tamariki has launched it's refreshed Practice Centre site - an online resource for practitioners to support their work with tamariki and families.
Budget 2019 is investing an additional $1 billion over four years to support children and young people in care.
Budget funding enables a new service to support young people transitioning to adulthood after they have been in statutory care and youth justice.
A young designer in care hopes his winning design for Youth Week will inspire people to realise and nurture the potential of our rangatahi.
Sport NZ and Oranga Tamariki are teaming up to improve access to sport and other forms of physical activity for all tamariki and rangatahi.
Our new approach for Intake, Assessment and Referrals aims to see tamariki better supported within their whānau and communities.