This report provides an overview of children and young people in care, or with Oranga Tamariki involvement, who are living with impairments.
Guidance on how FGCs can best be run with a combination of in-person and virtual participation in the context of COVID-19.
This report evaluates a pilot programme aimed at breaking the intergenerational cycle of offending for young people and improving family wellbeing.
This research was undertaken to better understand how the Strengthening Families programme operates across the country.
The Evidence Centre undertook a process evaluation earlier in 2020 to understand the delivery and implementation of the Family Start programme.
This research was conducted to better understand what benefits tamariki and their whānau receive from the SWiS service.
This report explores the youth justice system, presenting insights around youth crime, rates of reoffending and the relationship between care and youth justice.
This evidence brief was written to understand the low level of attendance by victims in youth justice processes and what might improve victim participation.
This evidence brief was written to inform understanding of therapeutic residential care for children and young people with high and complex needs.
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.