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TKI uses the New Zealand Education Sector Logon system for user accounts. A TKI account lets you personalise your experience - enabling you to save custom homepage layouts, create kete, and save bookmarks and searches.
If you already have an Education Sector user ID and password, you are ready to log in. If not, you should register with the link below.
In this series of digital stories eight New Zealand school leaders talk about how they have connected the learning they undertook in three Ministry-funded professional learning programmes to their professional practice.
See more videos that support school leaders' professional learning in the media gallery.
These case studies and exemplars show how five secondary schools are focusing on realising Māori student potential.
The case studies look at the strategies used by the school leadership teams, and report on key factors that are contributing towards lifting Māori student achievement in their schools. The exemplars step through how a particular programme has been used successfully in each school.
Photo Booth, a standard app with any iMac or Macbook, is being used to help students practice and develop their mihi so they can be confident at sharing with fluency, and with a depth of understanding about the significance of this protocol. This Snapshot of learning shows how one teacher and her group of students found that by capturing their mihi digitally, they could easily review their work and reflect on the quality of their presentation. This led to increased confidence when they came to present their mihi to an audience.
Towards Full Registration: A Support Kit has been revised giving clear directions on how to gain full teacher registration. The kit is for teachers in teacher-led early childhood services, primary, and secondary schools and kura kaupapa Māori.
The revised kit includes the Registered Teacher Criteria and effective induction and mentoring guidelines.
This resource is a joint publication of the Ministry of Education and the New Zealand Teachers Council.
The JAM assesses the achievement of a student in relation to levels 1 and 2 of The New Zealand Curriculum (NZC) and the mathematics standards for years 1–3. The assessment consists of 9 modules. Each module can be used as a separate assessment, or the modules can be combined to provide a broader assessment.The JAM is currently in draft to enable feedback to be provided on this assessment tool before a final version is published.
While devastating for the region, the Canterbury earthquakes have created a unique opportunity to revisit the way education is delivered in greater Christchurch in the future - to take the best of what we already have and introduce some fresh thinking.
The Ministry of Education and the Tertiary Education Commission have been asked to work with the community to develop a draft Education Renewal Recovery Plan that will meet the educational needs of children and young people, and support the social, cultural, and economic recovery of greater Christchurch.
The Ministry of Education is keen to hear what you think, and resource material is available to use with students to help promote discussion.
Techlink has an Ask an Expert feature where teachers can ask questions about Technology teaching and learning. These could include questions about the curriculum, classroom design and equipment, teaching and learning resources, assessment, qualifications, and initiatives and projects supporting the teaching of Technology.
Questions go directly to the National Technology PD team. Responses are emailed back to the questioner as soon as possible and may be posted on the site for general access.
A free online resource developed for geography teachers by Statistics NZ includes interactive tools to explore population patterns, processes, and statistics. It also includes suggested activities to extend conceptual understandings.
A collection of digital stories that shares innovative, curriculum-based Artists in Education projects in New Zealand primary, intermediate, and secondary schools and their communities.
Leading artists from a wide range of arts disciplines work alongside teachers and students, parents and wider community, to enrich arts learning through a focus on local contexts.
The stories show the process of creating meaningful arts works, the unique opportunities to learn from each other, and the positive impact on learning not only in the arts disciplines, but across many aspects of learning and school community life.
Find out about The Virtual Learning Network Community (VLNC) involving over 180 primary and secondary schools and kura, and more than 10,000 students.
Organised web and video conferencing meets the needs of 1500 of these students.
Read about the VLNC primary community developing e-learning collaboration throughout the primary sector; the secondary community with a broad range of learning opportunities; Te Kāhui Kura o te Whaitua Mātihiko with more than 600 Māori-medium students; and ELLINZ Online the English Language Learning pilot with 35 students from six schools.