2017 Tahi


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Tokoroa High School Yearly Magazine

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2017 STAFF PRINCIPAL Mr W Ford, MBS, DipSp.St, PG DipSp, DipTchg, TTM DEPUTY PRINCIPALS Mrs M Crate, BTchLn, NZDipSS, DipEd.Man, FPIS, DipTchg Mr B Rothman, BA, BEd, MEd, HDipEd, FDipEd SENIOR MANAGERS Mr B Reid, MSpLS, BLS, DipTchg, Unitech Cert in Sport Mrs D Manu, BEd, DipTchg, GDJst, PGDipSLT HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS AND TEACHERS WITH RESPONSIBILITIES Guidance English Languages/Arts Mathematics Physical Education/Sport Science Social Sciences Learning Support Technology Mrs Y Evans, M Counselling, DipTchg. (Adv) PGC in MBH Ms C Merrylees, PGDEd, AdminLead, BEd, DipTchg Ms T Tarai, BEd, DipTchg Mr A Phayer, BSc, DipTchg, CNA Mr N Manu, BEd, DipTchg Mr Alan Utanga, NCE(civil), BA(Hons), BSci, MA, DipTchg Mr M Olsen, BA, DipTchg Mrs J Hainsworth, BEd, DipTchg(Adv), DipTchg (Higher), MA(SpEd) Mr E Hamman, HDipEd TEACHING STAFF Mr S Tito, BTchg Mr C Teague, BSocSi, GradDipTchg Mr D Baker, BMA, DipTchg, PGradDipEd Mr K Ngapo, BA, GradDipTchg, MA(Hons), TTH(Hons) Miss A Chung, BA, DipTchg Ms L Kelly, BSocSci, GradDipTchLn Mrs E Lotter, HDipED Mrs I Hakaria, BTchg, PGradDipMaori Ed, DipBusStuds Mr G Cassidy, BSc DipTchg CLTA Mrs T Solomon, MEd, BTchg(Hons) Mr M Clarke MSM, MCMI Mrs S Chandra, MA Ed, PGradEd, BEd, CTESL Mrs R Tucker, DipTchg BEd Mr D Tereu, BSocSci (Hons), DipTchg Mrs N Fa’agalu, BTchg Mr P Chand, PGDipEdLd, BEd Mrs W Haigh, BA, DipTchg, TESOL Ms R Miller, BTchg, DipPhot Mr J Jowett, BA, GradDipTchg Mr B Tahau, BSPLS, DipTchg Mr C Hakaria (Snr), Miss L Jacobi, DipTch(Sec) BSc(Bio) Mr W Maea, BEd, DipTchg Mr A Kiss, BA(Econ), DipTchg Mr P Winikerei, BMs, PGradDipTchg Mr G Surric, LLB(Hons), PGDipSportMgt, MIR, GradDipTchg Mr C Hakaria (Jnr), BSpLS, DipTchg Mrs J Teao, BEd, DipTchg Mr P Chandra, MBA, BEd, DipEd, CTESL Miss N Renowden, BSpLS, PGDipSpLS, GradDipT Mr S Singh, Med,PGg, BRd Miss M Chesterman, BA, GradDipTchg Mr A Faumui, BSocSci(Hons), DipTchg Miss C Tavai, BPe Mr R Alexander. BSocSci, DipTchg Miss A Haare DipTch, BMA NON-TEACHING STAFF Executive Officer: Attendance Officer: Reception: Caretaker: Sports Coordinator: Gateway Coordinator: Ms P Kelly Mrs J Jowett Mrs A Salmon Mr K Rugg Mr T Teaukura Ms D Collins Principal’s Personal Assistant: Science Technician: Library Manager: Reception/NCEA: ICT Manager: Groundsman: Mrs E Appel Mrs S Singh Mrs L Henderson Miss A Watene Mr R Trotter Mr N Bell TEACHER AIDES Mrs I Mutter Ms S Kara Ms Y Voss Mrs J Manu Mrs D Dewhurst Mrs L Maea Mrs G Teaukura Mrs A Vano I ROTO I TE HUMAIRE - KO TO KAHA KI TE AO | IN QUIET CONFIDENCE LIES YOUR STRENGTH | TEI TE NGAKAU AU E TE MARU TOOU MATUTU | O LE FA’AUTAUTA LELEI E FA’ATUPU AI LOU MALOSI | IN SPE FORTITUDO


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Kia Ora, Kia Orana, Talofa Lava, Malo e Lelei, Goeie Dag, Ni Hao, Namaste, Greetings. We started off the 2017 school year in great heart. Our NCEA rates, when averaged across the three levels was 92% which was the highest recorded figure since the introduction of NCEA in 2002. Community support for our academic achievement was evidenced with a rise again in our roll numbers. We reached the point where the 2017 roll was the largest documented for the past 20 years. This roll increase thus ensured that the provision of additional classes, extra teaching staff and property development would continue. I thank our students, their families, our Tokoroa community and our staff for the extra effort that has gone into improving the quality of education at Tokoroa High School. I was fortunate to receive a 2017 Secondary Principals' Sabbatical from TeachNZ and I took this leave in term two. I thank the Board of Trustees of Graeme Dewhurst (Board Chair), Tracey Marama-Lyon, Angela Treadaway, Amanda West, Barney Teao, Andrew Phayer and Sean Millward for approving my leave. I also thank Mr Butch Rothman for taking on the principal’s role and Mrs Margot Crate, Mr Brian Reid, Mrs Darnel Manu and Mrs Jenny Hainsworth for their extra work during my absence. The purpose of my sabbatical was to investigate various initiatives that a few schools in New Zealand and Australia are using to improve the educational outcomes of ’priority group/at-risk’ students. In particular how these schools have used sport as a basis for student engagement and learning. My research ties into the Sport in Education (SiE) project that is currently taking place in Tokoroa High School. SiE is about schools using sport to advance education outcomes and community connections. Some of my initial research findings appear to indicate the need to be target specific in improving the achievement outcomes of students across all levels, but particularly towards those students working on obtaining university entrance. Yvonne Evans – an academic, a writer of published research, an ex-principal, Tokoroa High School guidance counsellor since 2006 and a good friend. I really can’t remember when we first met, but Yvonne recalls the moment when one day she came across a PE teacher who she saw leap in the air to ‘high five’ a student. Her thoughts at the time were “I’ve got to get to know this teacher”. We have worked so often and so closely together that I found it hard to note down specific quotes and experiences as there were too many to share. However our strong working relationship was probably due to the fact that Yonne has always remained an incredibly strong advocate for our young people, particularly the most vulnerable. At Tokoroa High School, there are many. Those incredibly sad stories Yvonne and I shared of students who struggled on a daily basis and just the effort of getting to school each day, can be termed a mini miracle. Those daily struggles I doubt many of us as adults could handle. I used to wonder about my own grand-children and think of their own lives, happy and filled with love. Something denied to some of our young people. Despite this, Yvonne had this wonderful ability to note the strengths of our students and an uncanny ability to sum up each individual. She had great depth of understanding and had absolute belief in people. Her empathy for others and in this regard, her ability to view another person from their perspective has been a particular strength, not only in her guidance work but in her general school relationships. I’d like to say that the reason that we worked so well together is that we had similar perspectives on people and life. However, she is a far better person than I ever was or ever will be and I trusted her totally. It is difficult to detail our relationship, except to say that our doors were always open to each other. The last few years have been difficult years for Yvonne in terms of her health. At times she would say to me, “what next”, after recovering from one illness and then going down with another. It is with regret that I failed to recognise and acknowledge the stresses of her role as guidance counsellor, working for others whilst her own needs took second place. Her enduring positivity and humour when in my presence, clouded my sense of awareness of her own health and well-being. Ironically, Yvonne would counsel me about the need for me to find a healthy work-life balance. Then she would look at me and say “If only it was that easy my friend – It’s easier said than done”. The guidance counsellor role is very complex, because a counsellor needs to build and maintain professional relationships with a wide range of people. The counsellor is bound by ethics of confidentiality that can be both a privilege and isolating. There are tensions between different aspects of the role, for example, advocacy for students, supporting staff, supporting parents and ensuring a safe environment for all. The key professional relationship for a guidance counsellor is with the principal. When I was a teacher in the PE department and prior to becoming principal, Yvonne and I would often discuss students and the issues that were occurring. I always offered my support and Yvonne reciprocated in kind. When I became principal in 2010, Yvonne’s backing became invaluable. As an ex-principal herself, she was able to share her own personal experiences in the role; the pitfalls, the anguish, the frustration, the need to maintain total belief in the students, as well as the need to be totally prepared for the unexpected. One of her suggestions that I found vital involved the completion of a full year planner. This I did over the summer break, before the start of each school year. I had always been a planner, but the listing of all items that I could think of into day to day tasks over the 365 days of the year took planning to another level. I carry that planning document everywhere, in my diary or on its own. I wonder what type of planning will now take place, knowing that I won’t be able to head down to the counselling rooms to set up a mediation meeting or to get advice on some pressing issue. Tokoroa High School has been a far better place with Yvonne Evans and I will miss you my friend. 2017 will see the departure of many of our students and I bid farewell to them. To our 2017 Dux Antonia Raynel,.Proxime Accessit Lahaina Solomon and third placed academic TeHerenga Tahere-Williams, I wish you well in your academic ventures. To our Head students, Matthew Letoga, Lahaina Solomon, TeHerenga Tahere-Williams, Sean Millward, Jamie Wehipeihana and Kyea Hakaria-Watene, may your leadership journeys continue to grow. To our year 13 students, I thank you all for your contributions to Tokoroa High School. I wish each of you, all the very best for the future. To our staff, parents/caregivers and students, may the Christmas season bring forth happiness and joy. Ma te Atua hei manaaki, hei tiaki i a tatou katoa May the Lord bless and be with us all Tena Koutou, Tena Koutou, Tena Tatou Katoa


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After many years writing a report for Tahi, this is the last one. I will retire at the end of term one 2018. I would like to thank the board of trustees and the principal of Tokoroa High School for the opportunity afforded to me to serve at the school. In my time here I have seen enormous change in terms of both student expectation and student achievement. There is no greater joy than to see students, years after they have left school, and to find that they have excelled in life, achieving at levels I do not think I could ever have reached. I am humbled by and grateful for the opportunities afforded to me to have had an input in their journey to success. During my time of teaching I have seen jubilant joy, and I have seen bitter disappointment. It is easy to handle success, but those who can handle disappointment with grace display character that is essential for success. Any person who fails at anything they attempt is in an infinitely better position than those who never tried. The peculiar phenomenon is that those who fail at time go on to achieve immense successes in life. So I guess what I am trying to illustrate is that one should avoid fear of failure at all cost. To be too fearful of failure to attempt an endeavour is to deny oneself meaningful life. The other phenomenon I have observed over the years is that those students who have good selfmanagement skills are the ones who make a success of life irrespective of academic outcomes. True, academic success creates excellent opportunities, but academic success without the other skills lead to bitter disappointment later in life. My I conclude by wishing ever student at Tokoroa High School well, may they have a brilliant future, and may I encourage them at the same time to dream big. However, this advice comes with a proviso; a dream without a goal can easily turn into a nightmare. “It is not where we come from, but what we become. We must teach our children not to Butch Rothman DP Pastoral shout louder, but to better their argument.” Bishop Desmond Tutu Deputies Corner As I write this article we have the Education Review Office in the school. One of their main tasks is to see how we are attempting to make a difference in the lives of our students – both academically and preparing them to be good citizens. Sometimes it seems as if there is so much to be done to make this world we live in a better place and so little, it seems, that one person can do to make a difference. When a task becomes hopeless, it is good to remember that a kind word or action can make such a difference to another person’s life. Everything we do affects the lives of others - for example – In Thailand, an old man was watching a young girl throwing starfish back into the sea. A very high tide had thrown thousands of starfish onto the beach and the hot sun was drying them out and they were dying. The more the old man watched the young girl, the more agitated he became. It seemed such a futile gesture. Finally it got too much for him and he called out to the girl. “Why are you throwing those starfish back into the sea? Can’t you see there are thousands of them? What possible difference can your efforts make?” “Makes a difference to this one” replied the young girl, as she threw another starfish back into the life giving sea.’ So like this young girl, each and every student at school can make a difference to someone. You need to make a stand against vandalism or rudeness or harassment or racism. These behaviours are unacceptable and it is up to all of us individually to make a stand and thus make a difference to someone. We together, can make the school, the community and ultimately the world a better place. I encourage you all to take up your individual responsibility – stand up for what you know is right – now is the time to take a stand against unfairness, injustice and bullying. Be the one who starts to make a stand, others will respond to your courage because they know what you are doing is right – they’ll follow you – together you will make Tokoroa High a better place for us all. If you are leaving this year – may the wind go with you and guide you on your way. Make sure you aim high in everything you do and keep in touch with your school. We love to hear how you are getting on. If you are returning in 2018 I do hope you have a great holiday and return to school in February refreshed and ready to take on new challenges. Margot Crate Deputy Principal Curriculum


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Head Students Head Boy Matthew Letoga Head Girl Lahaina Solomon It takes a whole village to raise a boy ! What a journey. From being a year 9 rookie to a year 13 superstar it has been one rough career. From dancing in the cultures that I will always treasure, to putting on the gold and green jersey and representing our school on the field, this has been one rough yet memorable years of my life. When I look back on my journey as being a student the one word that comes to my mind is FAMILY. Being a member of Puna Vai Ora for five years I was able to learn more about my culture and also learn different cultures such as Cook Island, Tonga, Hawaiian and so on. But the real reason why I stayed in Puna was the love that Puna had. Again it was a Family feeling that brought me in and also that kept me in WHAT TEAM PUNA! PUNA? VAI ORA. I guess putting on the gold and green jersey was a privilege as well. I guess the love of sports was the reasons why I played. However, it was the love for my school and brothers that was the reason why I stayed and represented my school. 1st XV and 1st XIII has been so much fun. From doing the big hits and hit ups to being yellow carded. I can honestly say every minute and second has been worth it. All I can say that this school has given me so many opportunities I am grateful and blessed for everything that this school has given me, now it’s my turn to give back to them. Nothing would be possible without the Uncles and Aunties (Teachers). I would just like to say thank you to all teachers who have helped me through my journey. Thank you for the putting me back on track when I needed to, thank you for the countless long meetings where I probably didn’t understand a word but on a serious note thank you for never turning your back on me and also us as a school. I know at times we as students can be a handful but thank you for never giving up on us. Also thank you to my coaches and my Puna aunties for being there since day one. Without my coaches I wouldn’t be able to play and succeed in my sports and to my beautiful aunties from Puna, thank you for the numerous hidings, nah kidding, but thank you for the love and knowledge you have shared with me to become a better FOB. To my fellow students that I am leaving. I know at times I would be mean or angry but I am hoping you were able to see the happy and funny side of me. I am hoping I have done enough to prepare you guys for next year and I hope I was good enough to be a good head boy. Treasure your moments at school, be proud of your school, be proud that you are from TOKOROA HIGH SCHOOL. To the year 13s. My brothers and sisters. Now our journey begins we must now thank the teachers for preparing us as much as they could because we are now about take our first step in our life. Whatever you guys do please never forget each other. I hope to see many succeed and hopefully some on TV (hopefully not on police 10/7) but I have so much love for you guys even to those who don’t know me or I don’t know I still wish you good luck and yes love you guys. Now to my fellow head students. Man what a year. From the countless meetings to well - me eating all the food at the meetings. I just like to say thank you. I know it has been rough for all of us but hey we are here and we are here together standing tall. Meet my Family the one who hardly wears his uniform Sean Millward. Who talks to much trash but can’t ball up Te Herenga Tahere-Williams. To the one who steps out everyone and thinks they can fight Kyea Watene-Hakaria, to the one who growls me because she loves me, Jamie Wehipeihana and of course to the one who thinks shes the boss, but really I am, yes Lahaina Solomon. We have done our job, we have made history. We have done our service and we have left our legacy. Love you guys and thank you everyone. 2017 Head Boy signing out Mark 1:3 the voice of one crying in the wilderness, prepare ye the way of the lord, make his path straight. LIFE = WILDERNESS The author Sarah Addison Allen wrote, “the hardest times in life to go through are when you are transitioning from one version of yourself to another”. The last five years here at Tokoroa High School has been one hectic adventure and I can’t believe that it has FINALLY come to an end. When I entered the gate at Te Whanau o Noa as a Year 9 student, I was excited to begin a new part of my education journey here at Tokoroa High School, and now that it’s time to move on, I am excited about the next part of my education journey – university. As I reflect on the last five years, I realise that they have been filled with many exciting opportunities, many challenges, many late nights of studying and sooooo many more assessments. Amongst the challenges, I have been fortunate enough to have been supported by an awesome group of friends, some amazing mentors and of course my wonderful family. Without them, I could not have made it to where I am today. My highlights this year have included STARS Camp, Pacifica By Nature, Stage Challenge, Senior Ball, South Waikato Volleyball Tournament, playing one game of soccer, my amazing group of friends aka ‘DaboyZ’, performing with our amazing school cultural group Puna Vai Ora, working with my brother Matthew Letoga, our awesome Head Boy, and finally being able to attend school with all of my siblings Hawea, Keawe and Hoana. Before I sign out, I want to say thank you to some special people. Firstly, to our Senior Managers for their constant support and genuine concern for our student body. I will miss Papa Willie’s smiling face as he walks through the school grounds, Mr Rothman’s constant words of wisdom, and Mrs Crate’s continuous encouragement to get everything done. To Mrs Manu and Mr Reid, our student body are so lucky to have you in our corner, especially around Senior Ball time. We can’t hold a spectacular event like that every year without either of you, and our special sponsor, Whaea Piki. Thank you to my humble tutor Mr Manu. You have encouraged me right from my first day to work hard and achieve my potential. Finally to my very animated and talented Dean, Maine Tarai. Your passion for your student’s education achievement, has always inspired me. You taught me how that I am always enough. “Noku ei toku purotu”. I will forever remember these words, along with those quirky one liners, “you have to be in to win”, “if you’re not in class you won’t pass”, “you’re either with me or against me”, “roll with me or roll on out”, and “LLB – Listen, Learn, Benefit”. I want to wish our graduating class of 2017 all the best with their future endeavours. We have fought the good fight and finished the course. WE DID IT!


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Deputy Head Boy’s Deputy Head-Boy Sean Millward This is the end. The last sonata from a musician’s last year long performance. The last goodbye, the last hello, the last exam sat, the last prize-giving, the last year at a school that has given me an experience I will never forget. I am not going to lie and spout how much I will miss this school, miss these walls, these assessments, these dramas and petty squabbles. However, I will miss the people. I will miss their reasons to love me, hate me, berate me or grow with me. I will miss the personalities I despise and love with equal distain. I will miss the few whom dared to dream bigger than their peers and superiors allowed. I will miss the culture, the oh so rich culture I’ve opened myself up to this year. I am a stranger to much of my culture. Never having truly inhabited the Philippines, my life has been lacking the cultural drive so many of my peers are so strongly influenced by. This year I joined the Puna Vai Ora group, a promise made to my big friend Matthew in 2013 that I finally delivered on this year. As a Pakeha, learning the cultural dances, traditions and performances was an experience that cannot be replicated by the white shade of my blood that is so sadly hidden away thousands of miles away from the river of mainstream Asian culture. I am still proud and amazed at the program we were able to craft, even if the result was rigged *cough cough. In terms of culture, the time I spent in Fiji is an experience I’ll never forget and forever cherish for as long as I remain. As I reflect on my year, only a few experiences stand out and every single other memory is a result of the students, the people, the teachers, the sentient, wonderful minds that populate our school. I have loved being a leader for Tokoroa High School, even with the poor taste that was sometimes left in my mouth. That’s the main thing about being a successful leader, taking the good with the bad. And we, as a team, we did that pretty good. We were a team. Even if at times, dysfunctional, but regardless we were a team, and we made it through the whole year as a team. Building a pretty damn bomb ball. Making every other head students head turn with awe and a tinge of racism at the Head student’s day out and hopefully giving the juniors six awesome examples to follow. To the strong-willed Lahaina, to the Muppet Matthew, to Mama Kyea, millionaire Jamie and my other half Te Herenga, thank you eternally for what you have done for us as a group and for our school. I and Tokoroa High School are grateful for you. SKRRRRT. Deputy Head-Boy Te Herenga Tahere-Williams My journey through Tokoroa High school has been instrumental in becoming who I am today. From the first-time I walked through the gate of Noa in 2013 none the wiser to what high school life would entail for me, to present day as I approach the final days here at high school and everything in between. Every moment, every experience, every memory here has been truly amazing, unforgettable and unique. As 2017 comes to an end I’d just like to say that it has been humbling and an honour to have served as your co-deputy head boy alongside my smaller half Sean Dylan Millward, and alongside the other Head Students Jamie, Kyea, Matthew and Lahaina. Whatever the future has in store for you all best of luck. 2017 has truly been unique and the opportunities that this has given are endless, whether it been a Senior Stars Mentor, a Te Rito leader or prefect. 2017 to me was a year of many lasts: my Last Athletics chanting alongside Kowhai with Matthews big mouth leading the way. My last season of high school footy alongside the lifelong brothers I made way back in year 9. My last Stars Camp, Te Rito Noho, Nga Manu Korero and High school ball. Our ball may have been a night to remember but 2017 will always be a year to remember. To the all the teachers whom I have crossed paths with throughout my time here at high school I thank you for all you have done for me and my future. To the students and leaders of the future keep moving this school going in one direction… UP! Continue to punch well above your weight and achieve higher than the credit we get given. To all the year 13s go hard in whatever you choose to do, and may adulthood treat you well. To all my brothers and sisters thank you for making this journey an unforgettable one. May there be many more memories to be made no matter where you end up. Who’d thought me a derpy little year nine walking through those gates would be walking out those same gates five years later still derpy, a little wise, and a whole lot older, carrying out these experiences and memories with those who have come and gone. I will cherish for the rest of my life. To those who’s journey at high school has yet to end I urge you to take treasure every moment you have because before you know, it’s all over and you wonder where the time went. THIS IS YOUR 2017 CO DEPUTY HEAD BOY, TMAN, THE PLUG, TE HERENGA SAYING…. LATER BRO


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Deputy Head Girl’s Deputy Head-Girl Jamie Wehipeihana As humans we learn through experiences, and throughout these past 5 years I have experienced everything from complete happiness to complete despair within the split of a second, from academic success to personal accomplishments to complete and utter heartbreak. The more you put into school the more you get out, usually. I'm still trying to figure out how I feel about my time at high school. But if I have to share a few things with you, it will be my voice and words of advice. My first piece of advice would be too not get so caught up in whatever is thrown at you. You push yourself daily to reach everyone’s expectations of yourself not realising it's not what you need to make yourself happy. Going through life, living to please others will break you. Take a step back and breathe. Re-evaluate what you need to take you to that place you need to go, and do it for you. Just don't forget to breathe along the way. This one is more of a reminder, that petty high school drama will literally be forgotten. And may I remind you that it will only ever stay in high school. Girls can be nasty. So can boys. And so can you. But it's up to you how you react to it. Words from the mouth of others don't reflect upon you, but that mouth that vocalised these thoughts. I know words hurt, but breathe and eliminate yourself from negativity. I know sometimes it can be hard but remember to smile. To all of you I am leaving behind; don't be in a rush to grow up. You have an entire life to live. You have places waiting for you to explore and people you haven't yet crossed paths with. Be patient and be young and breathe. If you want something go out and get it. If you end up in trouble remember to learn from your mistakes. Twice I'd consider a mistake, anything more I'd consider intentional. So never make the same mistake more than twice. Move on from toxic relationships and build healthy ones. Keep calm and collected and don’t let a single person hold control over you. If you got this far and wondering when I keep mentioning breathing it's literally because one day it might just save you. I wish someone reminded me to keep breathing. So for you, I will be that someone. You become relaxed and your mind begins to seem like less of a blur. Your vision is now clear and so is your mind. Count to ten and breathe, remember it’s only ever a bad day not a bad life. This is also just a subtle reminder that the influence you have on others can be eternal I promise you it will all work out in the end, and if it doesn’t work out, it’s not the end my little loves. All the best, Jamie. Deputy Head-girl Kyea Watene-Hakaria To be able to be a student of Tokoroa High school is one blessing, but to be able to call myself a Deputy Head Girl for this school is truly an accomplishment. To say the least my time as a head student was very eventful and that is an experience like no other. Since the beginning of my high school journey, I have always felt welcome in the Tokoroa High School community. With the help of many teachers and a close group of friends, I was never short of moral and academic support. As a person this school opened a platform for me to express all of my qualities and explore many opportunities that presented itself. Although there have been many challenges and obstacles throughout my time as a student, I am glad to say that I found my way and leave high school with stronger understandings of resilience, perseverance, optimism and confidence. My five years of high school has come to an end and I feel more equipped than ever. Thanks to Tokoroa High School and all of the experiences that came with, I'm ready for my next chapter in life. I will never forget my years as a student and the memories I made which I will always cherish and carry with me in life. Being a Head Student I was able to see a new side of the school, a new beauty I was never aware of. Whether in sports, academics or the cultural facets they all have their own unique beauty that makes our school as great as it is. Most importantly as a head student I felt connected to the student body, understanding that every single person in our school is what has established the positive, outgoing and successful culture and reputation that school possesses. To the students take pride in being a THS students and the opportunities our schools have to offer. Be involved, have fun and be respectful and trust you won’t fall short of an amazing journey at high school. Through your passion lie your strengths, be unashamedly, undeniably and unapologetically you. Because our capabilities are something to be proud of. To my fellow head students 2017, what a year it has been and we have reached the end. Thank you all for sharing this time in my life with me. Matthew- don’t get too famous and don’t break too many ankles. Lahaina- thanks for being the smile everyone needed at times. Te Herenga– freebies when you become the plug. Sean– make the most out of Toi-Ohomai and no doubt you will have fun. Jamie the hardest challenges are given to the most capable, I am so proud of you and eternally thankful for you. I have three words to sum up my time as Deputy Head Girl. Challenging, Fun and Achievable. Without the challenges I wouldn’t have grown as a person. Fun as in I have made some of my happiest memories, and achievable, as through this experience I know anything is possible if we put our minds to it. E aku rau rangatira ma naku te honore, naku te whiwhinga hei arahi ia kotou mo tenei tau, Ko tenei taku korero whakamutunga. “Ehara taku toa, he takitahi, he toa takitini”- My success should not be bestowed onto me alone, as it was not individual success but success of a collective. No reira Tena koutou, tena koutou, Tena ra tatou katoa. #Peaceout


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You’re amazing, Eager to have an Adventure. Respectful and Talented beyond belief. Hearty in culture and In doing what is Right for you. Trusting in Every opportunity for Excellence. Never giving up Supreme Leaders. “You cannot discover new oceans, until you have courage to lose sight of the shore”. A year can often be determined by the success of its students, and in Te Manava we have a great deal to be grateful for. We are grateful for  Our unrelenting Dean—Miss Tarai, who keeps it real and reminds us daily of our goals and expectations  Our tutors that give us the 3 C’s of communication (someone to talk to), correction (someone who helps us) and care (someone who wants us to succeed).  Matthew and Lahaina, and their leadership especially through STARS, and just being the positive role-models that they are  Our Head students and Prefects for having the best social ever in Term One.  Our Year 13’s for raising the bar in achievement, for raising the bar in university entrance, and for raising the bar in attendance to sports games, aye Nathanael and Kingi-Jo.  Our Year 12’s that will be our Year 13’s next year and that we finally don’t have to worry about uniform, pokarakara Roman and Rodney.  Our Year 11’s who have so much talent amongst them, who have the potential to have the most endorsements overall as a year group, so wake up and pay attention.  Our Year 10’s who are transitioning to seniors, thank you for running breakfast club for Lachlan and Shaq. Thank you for being the go-to-group if you want something done.  Our Year 9’s, that continue to be annoying in that they are young at heart and still have a lot to learn, but they keep us on our toes. We wish all our Year 13 students the best in their future pathways, whatever that may be. “If you’re not in, you can’t win”, If you want to win the lotto, you have to buy a ticket. So don’t just dream it, go out and live it! Sharntahlia Ale


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amous ptimistic emarkable enacious mpressive steful nassuming etermined pen-minded 2017 has flown has been and gone. It seems only yesterday that the new Year Nine students had arrived and now the Year Nines of 2013 are leaving us. FORTITUDO students have played their part in the life of the school from STARS mentors, sports participants, Board of Trustee student representative, to working away in their classes with a quiet academic focus. FORTITUDO students have demonstrated a commitment to being well presented in the school’s uniform, co-operative in their dealing with others and diligent when it comes to their studies. Thanks for entertaining me every morning. Special mention to Jahn for two years of 100% attendance. Looking forward to 2018.- CA Great place to start the day. A friendly inclusive environment - HE DUX Antonia Raynel OUTSTANDING / ROLE MODEL STUDENTS Alev Ponsaran and Sean Millward


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Te Rito Ehara taku toa, he takitahi, he toa takitini. My success should not be bestowed to me alone, as it was not individual success but success of many. When I reflect on the memorable year that Te Rito has had I think of the many successes we have had, the positive academic results gained, educational noho marae, national representatives in sports and activities, national winners at Nga Manu Korero among other highlights. I am so proud to see all our students achieve, and when I see, our young Maori leaders in Te Rito thrive in education, I am truly humbled by what they can achieve. The three ‘P’ Philosophy has always been my motto; that with practice, patience and perseverance anything is attainable in life. As the Dean, I have seen many highlights such as our three deputy head Te Rito students take control for the 2017 year. As their year ends, I would like to congratulate them all. Kyea, Te Herenga and Jamie, I thank you all for giving your time and in showing that as Maori youth, you have what it takes to lead in a school environment. This has also shown other Te Rito students that they too, have what it takes to follow their example. These future leaders have gained valuable experiences from the opportunities gained in a head position, and I wish them well next year. I would like to thank all our other Year 13 students for the five years of service that they have given our school, and I wish them all the best as they embark on their future endeavours. Maori Mentoring System: I would also like to mention the Year 13 Maori mentors course designed by Mrs Manu and myself. This year, we trialled this and it was a huge success. All the tutors followed and supported our senior Te Rito students. The idea of this programme was to guide students leaving school at the end of this year and to steer them in the right direction for university or future employment. I really hope that this has helped support their academic needs and shown them a clear vision for their future. Seeing our students thrive is what makes us, as staff, feel content in our jobs and makes us proud. Highlights: As I look over the past year, I would have to say that one of the biggest highlights would be seeing our student win the coveted title in the senior impromptu section at the National Nga Manu Korero. Jay McLaren’s passion for his studies, politics and education is delightful and his speech made us proud, when he stood and represented himself, maoridom, Te Rito and Tokoroa High School. It is great to see him taking such an avid interest in his future, and I am sure we will all be watching him as he makes his grand entrance into cabinet one day. Being at Nga Manu korero with our tautoko group was amazing and as our group stood to support Jay, they looked amazing in their school uniforms. Personally, I was so proud of Jay and the crew and seeing him take out the overall winner of the impromptu section was just remarkable. Another highlight was seeing our students shine outside the classroom in another environment such as noho marae. Students were in their element when at the noho. You could really see their happiness as they went about their business helping in a supportive Māori environment. They learnt core Māori values such as singing, cooking, cleaning and setting up the marae and educating themselves about the importance of ‘te taha Maori’. A word of thanks: A big thank you must go out to Mrs Manu, who without her support, we as Maori would not have been able to achieve many of our goals. I would also like to thank the hard work of all my tutors who always gave their time and who spent many hours supporting our Te Rito students. To Mrs Chandra who always goes out of her way to make her famous butter chicken for our students; Mr Kiss for supporting in sports and in helping our students to gain their numeracy requirements; Mr Chandra for caring for his tutor and always keeping up to date records and contacting home; Mumma Julie for always reminding us about looking after the pastoral needs of our kids. We will miss you next year while you are on your study break, but we wish you the best and hope you hurry back to Te Rito soon.


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To Mr Jowett for always ensuring the student council supports our students and supports Maori in general; Poutapu whose help in supporting kaupapa Maori is always of the utmost importance; Ms Tavai for being there when anything needs doing in Te Rito and for being motivated. Finally, Mr Tahau for holding various events that always supports our Māori students. I thank you all for your time, as I know you don’t have to give as much as you all do, however the many hours and time spent on our whanau and students, does not go unnoticed. They say that many hands make light work and in this case, it is true that I could not do it without all of you. Your passion and enthusiasm for our kids is what matters most. Our school community spirit is strong, and as the Dean of Māori, this has always been a vision of mine Thanks to all our kuia, kaumatua and whanau for their support. I know that whenever Te Rito has a meeting/hui or noho marae, you are all there to support when need be. Thanks also to our admin crew who have been a huge support for my Maori kids this year. I would like to take this opportunity to thank Ms Aroha Watene who always goes out of her way to support Te Rito student and staff and you can always count on her to get the job done. In addition, to Piki Kelly who supports Maori and Te Rito in all that we do. I would like to thank the Senior Management group for being there, our Board of Trustees and Mr Ford for always giving us the ok and green light to go forth when things Maori need supporting. We are so fortunate to have a great working staff and team that are always there to support the Maori kaupapa. Again, I need to thank all staff including the hard work of the ‘Kia eke Panuku team’ for leading in our school and also Ms Manu for ensuring the rights of all Maori are catered for. The idea of Kia eke panuku is to ensure that together, the school is working harder to meet the diverse learning needs of not only Māori students, but all students, because we believe that what is good for Maori, is good for all. I am so proud to be a part of Tokoroa High School and as Dean, I will do everything in my power to ensure Maori rights are catered for and I urge, support and ask that all those who want to help support the Māori kaupapa and agenda gets on board. Even after 13 Years of teaching, I love my job and it is because of the support I get that I can confidently say, Te Rito is the success it is, because of you all. Nga mihi kiakoutou katoa. Kei te mihi aroha tamariki ma. Kei te Mihi aroha te whanau o Te Rito . Kia kaha, Kia toa, Kia manawanui! Whaia te iti kahurangi ki te tuohu koe me he maunga teitei Love and greetings to my children and family of Te Rito. Stand tall, be strong, and be assertive. Seek the most treasured possession in your life and never bow down to anyone. My time in Te Rito “Since joining Te Rito early this year I have grown the love the culture and people of Te Rito. Te Rito is filled with some amazing people who have become really close friends. During my time in Te Rito I have been able to participate in the Waikato Regionals and National Nga Manu Korero competition where I placed 3rd overall and 1st in impromptu. Te Rito is more a family rather than a tutor group that binds together in times of need and, like a family, continues to support all of its students. Lasting Impressions : “I leave Tokoroa High School a better person because of Te Rito, and I want to give a special mention to Mr Ngapo as my Dean who has given me a massive amount of support throughout my time here at Tokoroa High School.” Jay McLaren-Harris T E R I T O


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SERVICE ACADEMY What is Tokoroa High Schools Service Academy? Tokoroa High School Service Academy is a military focused program that provides students with an opportunity of pursuing different career paths within the Army, Navy and Air Force. We also help students pursue careers in other government organisations such as the Fire Service, Police, Department of Corrections etc. Students are not restricted to any one service or trade, we encourage and support all pathways. We also run The Duke of Edinburgh's Hillary Award programme for 14 - 18 year olds that is open to all young people at the school regardless of background or ability. Who can join? The academy is open to all students from Year 10 to Year 14, and they are not selected by academic or physical ability; but a good positive attitude, with a strong sense of humour helps. All students are volunteers - not “marched” in, and can join at anytime throughout the school year. What we do! We run external courses throughout the year that are hosted by the New Zealand Defence Force, plus other courses using external providers. An in-house selection process is held at the beginning of the year to select capable students to attend a two week Military course held at Waioru Army Base in early March, which if successful, each student can be awarded 24 NCEA credits. As an academy we support local community projects, and are an integral part of the annual ANZAC parade in Tokoroa. Other Stuff! White-water Rafting, Mud Runs, Bush Craft, Tramping, Camping, Academy end of year BBQ, Graduation Parade, and Leadership Camps to name but a few. Who Runs the show! The academy is run by the Service Academy Director Mr Mark Clarke (MSM), a retired Warrant Officer with over 27 years service in both the British and New Zealand Army. The Assistant Director is Mr Shane Tito, a life-long Tokoroa resident and a long standing teacher at the school who has been with the academy since the Junior Service Academy was initiated in 2011. His role with the year 10’s is class tutor, and teacher of English, Physical Education, Health and Art. Our new appointed second Assistant Director, is the Head of English, Ms Cherie Merrylees. She is establishing a contextualised English program, bespoke to the academy. “Since being adopted by the Service Academy; I have taken great joy in seeing the calibre and capabilities of our students. Many students have come into their own, by breaking down the barriers, and seeing for themselves what they are capable of accomplishing. I am excited to be officially part of the Academy staff in 2018, and look forward to assisting in implementing specialized programs that are unique to our school.” - Ms Merrylees What our Students think. Throughout the school year there has been numerous changes within the academy. Students are livelier and happier more like a family, changes with the structure have been for the better. Such as managing all the timetables of students more effectively, plus the activites we do are more practical for us, so we have more time to do the fun stuff. In my opinion, the changes in the academy have been done for better and brought us all together as a family. Tyreese Eruiti Some of the Tokoroa High Academy and Flaxmere Academy went on a trip to Waioru Army Base to a simulated gun range. The guns were operated using CO2 and fire only laser beams onto screens that were better than Call of Duty the video game. The guns we used were real guns, but were modified so they could be used for simulation purposes only. We could do everything to those guns that we could do to real guns such as reloading and safety. We had an amazing time testing our marksmanship skills, and it was an amazing opportunity. Ethan Smit.


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Roles Within the Academy Leadership Positions for 2018 Academy Leader: Is the senior student who shows all the qualities of a leader at all times. They have the practical skills that allow all tasks to be completed quickly and safely. Academy Second-in-Command: Has the same attributes as the AL, but they can step in for the AL and carry out all tasks in the same manner. Directors Assistant: Is the trouble-shooter. Effectively, this person can be tasked to complete any of the appointed tasks requested. They generally work with the Director on specialised tasks. Academy Sargent Major: This person is in charge of all discipline within the academy, drill and dress standards. They assist the AL in the day-to-day running of the academy. Academy Quartermaster Sargent: Is responsible for all equipment and stores. They maintain a ledger of all equipment held by the academy. Chindit and ANZAC Platoon Commander: Is the senior leader of their Platoon, and shows the qualities of a leader at all times. They execute tasks quickly and safely as directed by the AL. Chindit and ANZAC Platoon Sargent: Has the same attributes as the PC, but they can step in for the PC and carry out all tasks in the same manner, and also work closely with the ASM in relation to drill, and dress standards. Section Commander: Leads their section and executes tasks quickly and safely as directed by the Platoon Commander or Platoon Sargent. Section Second-in-Command: Assists the Section Commander in the aforementioned tasks. Margaret Dennis - Academy Leader: Is the senior student who shows all the qualities of a leader at all times. They have the practical skills that allow all tasks to be completed quickly and safely. Kathleen Thompson-Pedersen - Academy Second-in-Command: Has the same attributes as the AL, but they can step in for the AL and carry out all tasks in the same manner. Joshua Taylor - Directors Assistant: Is the trouble-shooter. Effectively, this person can be tasked to complete any of the appointed tasks requested. They generally work with the Director on specialised tasks. Ethan Smit - Academy Sargent Major: This person is in charge of all discipline within the academy, drill and dress standards. They assist the AL in the day-to-day running of the academy. Journey Tahere - Academy Quartermaster Sargent: Is responsible for all equipment and stores. They maintain a ledger of all equipment held by the academy. Brayden True Chindit and Henrick Verhaegh - ANZAC Platoon Commander: Is the senior leader of their Platoon, and shows the qualities of a leader at all times. They execute tasks quickly and safely as directed by the AL. Darjhae Dawson Chindit and Litiana Billett - ANZAC Platoon Sargent: Has the same attributes as the PC, but they can step in for the PC and carry out all tasks in the same manner, and also work closely with the ASM in relation to drill, and dress standards. Section Commander: Leads their section and executes tasks quickly and safely as directed by the Platoon Commander or Platoon Sargent. 1 Section – Tankan Jitrak 2 Section – Jesse Frazer 3 Section – Reuben Whare 4 Section – Tahlia Pearce Section Second-in-Command: Assists the Section Commander in the aforementioned tasks. 1 Section – Crystal Wilson 3 Section – Sophia Harrison 2 Section – Bronx Simeon 4 Section – Annalise White Rafting - Whats the Point? A director’s view. When first asked why we were rafting, what does it bring to the table? Besides being wet, cold, scared, hungry and pushed out of their comfort zone, the only answer I could give was – bonding. ABL’s bring together groups of people from all walks of life, backgrounds, and cultures like no other. They level, they enforce, and they bind individuals into a team. As I had just taken over the Academy, I felt the need for the students to come together and really learn to get to know each other outside of the school environment. More importantly, I really needed to see my students and what drives them, what their fears are, and what their expectations of me were. Our trip with Raft Fish NZ, on the Mohaka River allowed me to do all of the above. A challenging environment in a safe and controlled atmosphere, always brings out the best in young people. My expectations were met, and exceeded, by all of the academy students. After the second trip, I knew I had chosen the right job. Each and every student was subjected to the 4 meter rock jump, man overboard drills, rescue techniques, black water safe entry drills, and river crossings under the expert tutelage of Dion from Raft Fish NZ. I am looking forward to doing more of these trips in 2018. Rafting It all started off with a competition to see who would get to go, if you answered Mr Clarke’s question then you would be able to knock other people off the board, in order to go. There were two trips, the 1st being in Term 1, and the 2nd one in Term 2. After a looooooong journey and bad music we finally arrived at our destination, Dion’s house. Dion was our guide and also Mr Clarkes friend - thanks to them we got a discount off the original price. Struggling to put on our wetsuits, we arrived at the Mohaka River. The instructors quickly took us through the instructions, as we were all eager to jump right in our raft. When in raft, we experienced our first heavy water, which gave us butterflies. Then, the splashing wars begun with us boarding each other’s boats - which did not end well if you didn’t want to get wet. Then there was the tower of terror as Mr Clarke told us, a bit overrated in our opinion. It was a 4m height, until you climbed up to do your turn, suddenly doubling in size. After team building activities and learning about Eddies, (a still patch in the flowing current) it was finally time for lunch. Rafting along was interesting because when we saw a slight difference in the rocks, we wondered if it led to something and it did. The short tedious muddy walk to the waterfall didn’t smell so pleasant, but the waterfall made up for the stench. Nearing the end was when we decided to float down the river and briefly abandon the rafts, which left us freezing. Thanks to Dion and our Service Academy Director we got the opportunity to go on this trip, taking lots of pictures and having good memories. Colin Phayer & Sophia Harrison


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Excellence Awards Evening Bronze Awards (8-19 credits) Level 1 Danielle White, 8 credits, PE, Biology | Hayley Banfield, 8 credits, PE | Latisha Ahsin, 8 credits, PE | Ronin Rangi, 9 credits, PE, Mathematics | Margaret Dennis, 9 credits, Japanese, PE | Raiha Watene-Gates, 10 credits, Maori Performing Arts | Curacao Kaea,11 credits, English, PE | Mana Simmonds,12 credits, PE | Elijah Malietoa, 12 credits, Mathematics, Music | Siana Levao, 12 credits, Music, Dance, Science | Leanne Hare, 12 credits, Music | Abraham Tuakana-Natua, 13, Dance, PE | Rosella Bennett, 14 credits, Performing Arts, Digital Technology, Music | Carson Russell, 15 credits, Health & PE, Excellence endorsement in PE | Kazaiah Ihaka, 15 credits, Mathematics, Visual Arts, Digital Technology, Merit endorsement in Art, L1 NCEA endorsed with merit | Meralyn Te Hira, 16 credits, Maori Performing Arts, Music | Naylah Kingi, 16 credits, Music, Dance | Emmy Daniel, 17 credits, PE, Mathematics, Dance, Merit endorsement in PE Level 2 Tui Vaeau, 9 credits, Pacific studies, Cook Island Maori | Gianni Turia-Smith, 10 credits, Dance | Shaneya Ihaka, 10 credits, Maori Performing Arts, PE | Matangaro Arioka, 10 credits, Dance | Sharntahlia Ale, 10 credits, Dance | Anahera Hunapo-Moetu, 12 credits, Health & PE | Cherish Simeon, 13 credits, Health & PE, Music | Raven Middleton, 13 credits, Physics, Statistics | Joy Mulenga, 14 credits, Biology, English | Cahn Brown, 14 credits, Te Reo Maori, Maori Performing Arts, Merit endorsement in Level 3 Te Reo Maori | Tarore Wilson, 17 credits, Biology, Health & PE | Shazier Vano, 17 credits, Health & PE, Dance | Larissa Carter, 17 credits, History, Social Studies, Mathematics | Verotia Wheeler, 18 credits, Maori Performing Arts Silver Awards (20-29 credits) Level 1 Te Paea Mahanga, 22 credits, Te Reo Maori, Visual Arts , Level 1 endorsed with merit, an excellence endorsement in Te Reo Maori and a merit endorsement in Art | Tahayna Peraua, 22 credits, Te Reo Maori, Visual Arts, Level 1 endorsed with merit, an excellence endorsement in Te Reo Maori and a merit endorsement in Art | Zora Zhang, 26 credits, Mathematics, Music , Excellence course endorsement in Mathematics | Valerie Te Huia, 26 credits, Visual Arts, Maori Performing Arts, Excellence course endorsement in Visual Arts | Grace Molen-Hansen, 29 credits, Japanese, Music, English Level 2 Tave Tuakana-Natua, 21 credits, Health & PE, Cook Island Maori, Dance | Lucy Dykstra, 22 credits, Visual Arts, Maori Performing Arts | Campbell Phayer, 23 credits, Mathematics, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Visual Arts , L2 merit endorsement and a merit course endorsement in L3 Computing and Visual Design. | Sean Millward, 26 credits, English, Music, Level 2 endorsed with merit and L2 merit course endorsement in English | Matthew Letoga, 28 credits, Pacific Studies, Health & PE, Maths, Dance, English, L2 endorsed with merit Gold Awards (30+ credits) Level 1 Shaurye Singh, 34 credits, PE, Maths, Geography, English, excellence course endorsement in PE, merit course endorsements in Geography and Science and Level 1 endorsed with Merit | Atinei Fuimaono, 45 credits, Visual Arts, Music, Graphics, Performing Arts, English, Level 1 endorsed with Merit | Paige Wilson-Jenkins, 52 credits, Health & PE, History, Visual Arts, English, Mathematics & Statistics, Level 1 endorsed with Excellence, excellence course endorsement in PE, merit endorsement in Art | Rico Tarai, 60 credits, Health & PE, English, Cook Island Maori, Music, Dance, Pacific Studies, Level 1 endorsed with Excellence, plus an excellence endorsement in PE and a merit endorsement in Cook Island Maori | Hawea Solomon, 61 credits, Health & PE, English, Cook Island Maori, Dance, Pacific Studies, Level 1 endorsed with excellence, merit course endorsement in English and an excellence course endorsement in PE | Isha Kaur, 61 credits, Health & PE, Science, Geography, Maths, English, Digital Technology, Level 1 endorsed with Excellence, excellence course endorsement in Geography, Merit course endorsement in English and Science | Teijana Turei, 83 credits, Health & PE, History, Social Studies, Maths, English, Business Studies, Geography, Level 1 endorsed with Excellence, excellence course endorsements in English and Health and merit course endorsement in Geography | Alev Ponsaran, 83 credits, Maths, English, Health & PE, Geography, Music, Performing Arts, Level 1 endorsed with Excellence, merit course endorsement in Maths and excellence course endorsements in Health, English and Geography Level 2 Kristee Gabay, 33, Biology, Chemistry, Maths, English, Visual Arts, Level 2 endorsed with Merit, merit course endorsements in Biology and English, excellence endorsement in Design | Vlex Ponsaran, 47, Health & PE, English, History, Hospitality, Pacific Studies, Level 2 and Level 3 endorsed with Merit, merit course endorsements in L3 English and L3 History | Selena Sema, 50, Cook Island Maori, Dance, Pacific Studies, Health & PE, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence, and excellence course endorsement in Cook Island Maori | Jamie Wehipeihana, 51, Business Studies, Earth & Space Science, English, History, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence, merit course endorsement in History | Te Herenga TahereWilliams, 53, PE, Biology, History, English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence, excellence course endorsement in PE, Merit course endorsements in English and History | Antonia Raynel, 56 credits, History, Biology, Geography, Mathematics, English, Social Studies, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence, merit course endorsements in Geography, History and Biology. | Kyea Watene-Hakaria, 60, Te Reo Maori, Health & PE, Mathematics, Dance, Maori Performing Arts, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence, excel- lence course endorsement in Te Reo Maori, Merit course endorsement in English | Benioni Lingman,62,Health & PE, Mathematics, History, Geography, Te Reo Maori, Business Studies, Social Studies, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence | Karl Lockington,63 credits, English, History, Pacific Studies, Music, Level 3 endorsed with excellence and a excellence course endorsement in L3 History | Abigail Henry,79 credits,Visual Arts, History, Mathematics, Social Studies, Level 2 endorsed with Excellence, merit course endorsement in History and excellence course endorsement in Art | Lahaina Solomon,96,Pacific Studies, Health & PE, History, Business Studies, English, Geography, Mathematics, Dance, Social Studies, Level 2 endorsed with excellence, merit course endorsement in English



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