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Showing 1 to 15 of 19 results Save | Export
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Zorec, Klavdija – Educational Perspectives, 2020
In this paper, the author reflects on experiences with being an outsider researcher during their dissertation in which they worked with six undergraduate Native Hawaiian mentees and their six faculty mentors. Four mentor participants self-identified as Hawaiian themselves, whereas two mentors were non-Hawaiians. In this qualitative study, the…
Descriptors: Hawaiians, Mentors, Undergraduate Students, College Faculty
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Meyer, Meleanna Aluli; Kamaka, Martina Leialoha – Educational Perspectives, 2019
Educational perspectives from Hawaiian points of view in all areas of Native Hawaiian health are timely and critical to share today, as remarkable and unprecedented collaborations within the Hawaiian community are addressing not only the overall health and wellness of Hawaiians, but a range of additional culturally grounded issues, such as healing…
Descriptors: Hawaiians, Indigenous Knowledge, Social Justice, Health Services
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Miyamoto, Robin E. S.; Burke, Katherine; Fox, Kealoha – Educational Perspectives, 2019
Over the past forty years, considerable attention and funding has been spent to improve the health status of Kanaka ?Oiwi. While gains have been made, Kanaka 'Oiwi continue to experience an average life span ten years shorter than that of the general population (Wu et al. 2017). This is caused in part by non-communicable diseases such as diabetes,…
Descriptors: Social Justice, Labor Force Development, Indigenous Populations, Hawaiians
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Kaomea, Julie – Educational Perspectives, 2019
For centuries, Native Hawaiians, like other Indigenous and historically oppressed communities, have been studied by Western researchers whose claims, until recently, have been accepted without question and in many instances have led to Native Hawaiians' continued oppression. However, now that growing numbers of Native Hawaiians and individuals…
Descriptors: Teaching Methods, Hawaiians, Qualitative Research, Indigenous Populations
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Hussey, Sylvia; Sridharan, Sanjeev – Educational Perspectives, 2017
Hussey and Sridharan begin this article with the cultural and indigenous context setting that is valued by the authors in answering the question, "Who you?" Not what is your name and academic pedigree, but who are you in terms of your ancestral knowledge, beliefs, mindset, and biases juxtaposed with Western, professional, and life…
Descriptors: Models, Doctoral Programs, Indigenous Populations, Cultural Background
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Desai, Maharaj – Educational Perspectives, 2016
This paper is based on the experiences of the author as a student, educator, and Filipina/o. The author explores the multiple traumas in the community that he grew up in that impacted his experiences as well as those of his family and the connection of those traumas to colonialism. The author also examines the possibilities for healing from those…
Descriptors: Foreign Policy, Trauma, Filipino Americans, Psychology
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Allaire, Franklin S. – Educational Perspectives, 2013
Research with Native Hawaiian science teachers is contributing to a better understanding of issues relating to equity in science education, and toward improving science curriculum to support Native Hawaiian students as well as support systems for Native Hawaiian students interested in pursuing higher education and science-based careers.…
Descriptors: Science Teachers, Hawaiians, Indigenous Populations, Indigenous Knowledge
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Wong, K. Laiana; Maaka, Margaret J. – Educational Perspectives, 2013
Each article in this journal describes not only a unique journey, it also describes an effort to build a homeland of some form or another. The authors refer to these journeys as the "loved experiences" of indigenous peoples. The idea then, that research is a lived experience that reflects the macrocosms and microcosms of indigenous well…
Descriptors: Indigenous Populations, Indigenous Knowledge, Well Being, Hawaiians
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Kim, C. Mamo – Educational Perspectives, 2013
C. Mamo Kim is a Native Hawaiian leader and political activist in Hawai'i. In 1986 she began healing people of diseases from which their doctors had already pronounced they would be imminently dying or chronically doomed to suffer. By merely placing her hands on or near the body she was able to completely reverse the diseases or chronic illness…
Descriptors: Hawaiians, Indigenous Knowledge, Indigenous Populations, Spiritual Development
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Frietas, Antoinette; Wright, Erin Kahunawaikaala; Balutski, Brandi Jean Nalani; Wu, Pearl – Educational Perspectives, 2013
Conventional theories of student development are often used to explain student persistence, attrition, amd marticulation in education and thus formulate the basis for student retention models. Student development theories fail to consider the diverse set of socioeconomic cultural and academic experiences of Indigenous peoples, in this case…
Descriptors: Student Development, Summer Programs, Program Descriptions, Socioeconomic Influences
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ho'omanawanui, ku'ualoha – Educational Perspectives, 2013
In 2003, the University of Hawai'i sponsored a symposium titled "Indigenizing the University." This symposium featured indigenous scholars such as Linda Tuhiwai Smith, Graham Smith, and Taiaiake Alfred, who addressed how indigenous political theory and methods of research were necessary to support indigenous research and how changes…
Descriptors: Indigenous Populations, Hawaiians, Cultural Influences, History
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Perry, Kekailoa – Educational Perspectives, 2013
In Hawai'i there is a myth known as the alamihi crab syndrome. The myth is a creation of foreign origin used to explain a Western worldview of Hawaiians. It is deployed to explain everything from the 1893 overthrow of the monarchy to the reason why Hawaiians can never better their lives. Crabs in a bucket have a tendency to struggle and fight to…
Descriptors: Higher Education, Cultural Influences, Culturally Relevant Education, Cultural Maintenance
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Tomlins-Jahnke, Huia – Educational Perspectives, 2013
Indigenous scholars have consistently challenged institutions to be more responsive to indigenous students and their communities. In providing guidance on how institutions could support indigenous education in North America, Kirkness and Barnhardt suggest a set of interconnecting principles of respect, relevance, reciprocity, and responsibility.…
Descriptors: Transformative Learning, Communities of Practice, Indigenous Populations, Culturally Relevant Education
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Hunkin-Finau, Salusalumalo S. – Educational Perspectives, 2006
In spite of the changes that 100 years of Americanization have produced, the American Samoa people overwhelmingly identify themselves with their culture. They are proud to be Samoan; they are committed to the "fa'a-Samoa" or the Samoan way of life. The desire to balance American ways with the unique values that make up the Samoan sense…
Descriptors: Samoan Americans, Educational Change, Foreign Countries, Indigenous Knowledge
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Clark, Herman Pi'ikea – Educational Perspectives, 2005
Despite Hawai'i's location at the northern apex of Polynesia, visual arts education in Hawai'i is predominately west facing in its orientation. Defining visual arts solely along European/American conventions and history, arts education as practiced in Hawai'i does little to acknowledge and engage the diversity of cultural perspectives long…
Descriptors: Visual Arts, Indigenous Populations, Art Education, Foreign Countries
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