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Getting help with essential costs 

If you need help with essential costs, Work and Income may be able to help you, even if you’re working. Perhaps you can’t work at the moment, have lost your job, or are working fewer hours. Perhaps you’re sick or need time off work because of Covid-19. 

You don’t need to be on a benefit to get help, it’s also available to people on a low income.

So, even if you don’t think you qualify, call 0800 559 009, 7am to 6pm Monday to Friday and 8am to 1pm, Saturday, to talk about your situation. 

Or you can also visit workandincome.govt.nz and click on Check what you might get.

Information is available in English, Hindi, Punjabi, Simplified Chinese and Vietnamese.


Support for employers of people connected to Auckland COVID-19 cases

WINZ has also established an Auckland Resurgence Support Line to offer welfare support to the Papatoetoe community, and has since been widened to include those being asked to self-isolate as a result of the subsequent Kmart and KFC cases.

If you are required to self-isolate and can’t work from home, you are encouraged you to check the Work and Income website and talk to your employer about the government support you may be eligible for.


Reviewed 8 March 2021

Published 3 March 2021

Hands holding a ceramic heart

COVID19.govt.nz has many resources in te reo like:

  • COVID-19 vaccine FAQs
  • marae handbook designed to tautoko whānau, hapū and iwi in managing the COVID-19 safety of manuhiri and tangata whenua at the marae
  • COVID-19 posters for the marae
  • How to travel safely, and others. 


Published 8 March 2021


Marae poster.JPG

A refresher of what whānau in Tamaki Makaurau should do under level 3

  • Whānau, including our tauira, are asked to stay at home.
  • Supermarkets, petrol stations and pharmacies will stay open so there is no rush to go out and get any essential items.
  • Public venues, such as playgrounds and pools will be closed.
  • Hui and gatherings in Tāmaki are now reduced to 10 people.
  • Travel restrictions are in place with borders around Tāmaki.
  • Whānau are asked to check out the locations of interest here to see if they need to stay home and get tested.

More information on Alert Level 3 can be found here.

Remember our tikanga hauora
Regardless of where you are in the motu, kia mau ki â tâtou tikanga hauora, remember our tikanga hauora to keep our whânau safe:

1. If you are māuiui, stay at home. Call Healthline or your GP to check whether you need to get tested.  

2. Keep track of where you’ve been – scan QR codes using the NZ COVID Tracer app and enable Bluetooth tracing on your device. Check that you have Bluetooth tracing enabled on the dashboard of the NZ COVID Tracer app. If you don’t, turn it on now. If you can’t use the app, download or request a COVID Tracer booklet, keep a calendar or diary.

3. Practice good hygiene – wash your hands regularly, cough and sneeze into your elbow.

4. Regularly clean high touch surfaces.

5. Most importantly, be kind to one another.

Published 15 February 2021

Unite against COVID-19

Activities you can do in your bubble

We have compiled a list of things people of all abilities can do at home. Why not give these activities a go now! 

If you have other ideas or suggestions on how to keep people entertained, active or relaxed during lockdown, please email us at communications@taikura.org.nz and we'll be happy to share it here.


Reviewed 1 March 2021

Published 3 April 2020

Woman playing bongo drums

Tracer app: what happens when you get a notification

Receiving a yellow notification as a result of scanning a QR code through the NZ COVID Tracer app means you may have been exposed to COVID-19. A yellow contact alert will tell you if you are a Casual Contact or a Casual Plus Contact and what to do.

If there is a 'Send my details’ button, this enables you to send your contact details directly to Healthline, who will then call you back with advice about what to do.

If you receive a yellow QR notification via the app, it means you have used the app to scan into a location at around the same time as a confirmed or probable case of COVID-19, and that contact tracers consider there may have been a risk of exposure.

A contact alert is a simple way of making you aware of this risk. However, you might not have come near the person, and if you did, it might not have been for long enough to present a significant risk of exposure.

Contact tracers (real people) will get in touch with you directly if you are identified through the contact tracing process as having a higher risk of exposure to COVID-19, for example if you were seated in close proximity to the confirmed case (or are considered a Close Contact).

For more information about the tracer app, visit covid19.govt.nz. 


Published 1 March 2021

Māori and tracer app.png

Vaccines - how safe and effective are they?

The much talked about and awaited COVID-19 vaccines have arrived in New Zealand. The first batch will be used for border and managed quarantine workers. Experts say that the vaccines provide a significant layer is protecting people from COVID-19. 

But some members of our community may still feel anxious about vaccinations, especially when they don't have the right information about it. 

There are some very relevant kōrero on Te Ao with Moana (Māori TV) on vaccines. In this story, clinical immunologists Dr Anthony Jordan and Dr Maia Brewerton join Dr Rawiri Jansen and Moana to explore why some whânau are nervous about COVID-19 and the vaccination.

There are lots of information out there about vaccines. Remember: vaccines are medicines. If you have any questions about them, talk to your GP or specialist. It's also important to look for information from credible online sources like the NZ Ministry of Health website, Immunisation Advisory Centre and the World Health Organisation


Published 17 February 2021



For whānau living in Tāmaki Makaurau – Alert Level 2

  • Whānau may now return to kura and mahi if they are well.  
  • Hui and gatherings are restricted to 100 people.
  • Public and hospitality venues can open, including for sports, but must meet certain health requirements.
  • Physical distancing with strangers is required in public.
  • Masks must be worn on public transport and are encouraged for places where physical distancing is not possible, like in small shops.
  • Finally, travel across the Tāmaki boundary is permitted from midnight.


Remember our tikanga hauora
Regardless of where you are in the motu, kia mau ki â tâtou tikanga hauora, remember our tikanga hauora to keep our whânau safe:

1. If you are māuiui, stay at home. Call Healthline or your GP to check whether you need to get tested.  

2. Keep track of where you’ve been – scan QR codes using the NZ COVID Tracer app and enable Bluetooth tracing on your device. Check that you have Bluetooth tracing enabled on the dashboard of the NZ COVID Tracer app. If you don’t, turn it on now. If you can’t use the app, download or request a COVID Tracer booklet, keep a calendar or diary.

3. Practice good hygiene – wash your hands regularly, cough and sneeze into your elbow.

4. Regularly clean high touch surfaces.

5. Most importantly, be kind to one another.


Published 18 February 2021

Young adult Maori male

Advice for disabled people who do not
feel safe

During lockdown, you may be at home with family and whānau, friends, flatmates, support workers or people
you don’t know very well, or you may be at home alone.

Spending a lot of time inside either alone, or with others, during COVID-19 can make you feel stressed.

You might feel unsafe because:

• you are alone a lot of the time

• someone you live with frightens you

• someone you live with is verbally abusing you, for example yelling or using unkind words

• someone you live with is financially or emotionally abusive, for example forcing you to give them money or talking to you in a way that makes you feel bad

• someone is physically or sexually abusing you, for example hitting or touching you when you do not want to be touched.

Abusive experiences like these are never ok.
If you have experienced one or more of these things, or you are afraid they might happen to you because of
how someone is acting, please ask for help. There are many organisations that you can ca ll to talk to about
how you feel – the list is on this page.


Published 16 February 2021


Hands holding a ceramic heart

For foodbanks, priority grocery service and free counselling service, visit our Information Hub

We have a list of social care supports available to you all year round, like SVA's priority grocery service for tangata whaikaha/people with disabilities, your nearest foodbank, and free counseling services so you can reach out to during challenging times.

This list keeps growing so be sure to check it regularly for any updates. 


Published 15 February 2021

Person delivering food

New requirement for people coming to New Zealand

From 5 October, people coming to New Zealand will need to have booked their stay in managed isolation before they get on their flight.

Under the new Managed Isolation Allocation System, once an individual traveller, couple or family group has completed their registration online, they will be issued a voucher that confirms their allocation to a place in managed isolation.

They will need to present their voucher at the airport in order to board their flight.

Travellers will be legally required to have a voucher before flying if they are arriving in New Zealand after 2 November 2020.

Vouchers can be obtained from the Managed Isolation Allocation System online portal.


Published 5 October 2020

Unite against COVID-19

Get your NZ COVID tracer booklet

If you can't use the tracer app, the NZ COVID tracer booklet can help you keep track of where you've been and who you’ve seen.

The NZ COVID tracer app is the fastest way of responding to the virus. But if you don’t want to use the app, it is encouraged you use another method that works for you.

If you use the booklet, you should still sign contact tracing registers when you visit places like shops.

Email the COVID-19 response team if you'd like some booklets.

Or download and print your booklets. Print whichever booklet you like most. You may need to adjust your printer settings to print as many of the blank pages as you want.


How to use the COVID tracer booklet

  • Keep your booklet with you so you can record your movements whenever you leave your house. The booklet can fit in your pocket, handbag or backpack.
  • Write in the booklet where you have been, what time you were there, how you got there and who you met there — if you met someone you know.
  • Use your booklet when you come into contact with other people, like in a shop, or when you cannot keep 2 metres away from others.


Published 4 September 2020


Unite against COVID-19

Financial support

Help is available if you're experiencing financial distress including help for businesses and foreign nationals in NZ.

Visit covid19.govt.nz to find out more.


Published 4 September 2020

Funding support.jpg

How contact tracing for COVID-19 works in New Zealand

Most cases of COVID-19 in New Zealand have come from overseas. Once a case has been identified, the Ministry of Health and district health boards track down people who may have been exposed to the virus through a process called contact tracing.

Health services use contact tracing to find people who may have been exposed to an infectious disease. There are two types of ‘contacts’ – close contacts and casual contacts. Health services give advice to both of these contact types on what they need to do. Find out more.


Published 21 August 2020

NZ covid tracing app.jpg

Who should get assessed for COVID-19

People with any of the COVID-19 symptoms who are close contacts of confirmed cases, have recently travelled overseas, or been in contact with recent travellers, should get assessed.

If you have symptoms but are unsure if you have been exposed to COVID-19, ring Healthline or your GP for advice. Over winter there are many other viruses about can cause you to feel unwell and have symptoms similar to those of COVID-19.

COVID-19 symptoms include:

  • A cough;
  • A high temperature (at least 38 degrees Celsius);
  • Shortness of breath;
  • A sore throat;
  • Sneezing and a runny nose; and
  • Temporary loss of smell.

Find out more.


Published 21 August 2020

Nurse swabbing a patient's mouth

Updated guidance for managing shared parenting during COVID-19 alert levels

The Ministry of Health has issued an exemption from some COVID-19 Level 3 restrictions for parenting arrangements.

This means guidance for shared parenting has been refreshed for current COVID-19 Alert Level 3 (Auckland region) and Level 2 (rest of New Zealand).

The guidance is for parents, families and whānau and provides boundaries for travel as you move your child/children between household bubbles under a parenting arrangement. 


Published 19 August 2020

Family with child on a wheelchair

Where to get food parcels

Go to foodbank.co.nz for a list of foodbanks in Auckland. 

There are currently plenty of community organisations providing food parcels in Counties Manukau

You can also call the phone directory on 018 to find out the contact number for your local foodbank. 

Whanau Ora agencies are supplied with health and hygiene packs, and some are also providing food parcels. There is high demand for these items, so please call the service nearest you first to check if you can pick up supplies. 


Reviewed 18 August 2020

Published 1 May 2020




Food parcel

FAQs about Infection Prevention and Control, PPE and COVID-19

The first lines of defence to reduce your risk of getting or spreading COVID-19 are: staying home when unwell, hand hygiene, respiratory hygiene, cough etiquette, regular cleaning of high-touch surfaces, and maintaining physical distancing where possible and practical.

Personal protective equipment (PPE) is not needed in all instances. PPE needs to be considered as part of a range of activities that reduce the risk of transmission of infection, when used correctly, and in the appropriate context. Read the Ministry of Health's FAQs about infection control and PPE


Published 17 August 2020


Kaimanaaki Services region wide initiative

There are a number of essential services and Maori health providers operating across Auckland, who will be here at all alert levels to support you and your whanau. You will be able to find them all online, as well as information on how to access them.

If you’re struggling financially, and the pressure of things are getting to you, they also have a number of whanau ora providers across Auckland who are here to help you and your whanau.

You can find them on the Te Puni Kokiri website. Please make use of these services whanau, they’re there for you if and when you need them.

Kaimanaaki work supplements health and social support services by identifying and responding to the needs of whanau. They provide a central and coordinated response and connection to health care providers with additional clinical oversight. The service also leverages common priorities between DHBs, Maori providers and iwi partners.

CM Health service providers include:


Published 17 August 2020

Young adult Maori male

Information and advice for the deaf community

The NZ Relay Service and the Video Interpreting Service can be used to contact the Healthline COVID-19 telephone service - 0800 348 5453, or +64 9 358 5458 from overseas SIMs. If these systems don’t work for you, and you are with a hearing person that you trust, Healthline staff will work with them as your advocate.

For non-urgent concerns:

  • Healthline COVID-19 advice can be accessed by e-mail on ops@homecaremedical.co.nz 
  • fax on 09 377 6247 (e-mail and fax are monitored round the clock, but you may not get an immediate response)
  • use Facebook Messenger to reach Healthline through its Facebook page (monitored 7am – 11pm every day).

Please note that there may be a delay in responding to non-urgent requests.

Feeling down? Anxious? Overwhelmed?

You can text to 1737 if you are experiencing distress or anxiety. It’s available 24/7 and a webchat option is also available.

As always, in an emergency situation, use 111. 

Deaf Aotearoa video resources

Deaf Aotearoa website has a rich collection of videos that can support deaf people through these challenging and changing times. 


Published 13 August 2020


Sign language

NZ COVID Tracer app

NZ COVID Tracer helps you protect yourself, your friends, your whānau and your community by enabling faster contact tracing.

Director-General of Health Dr Ashley Bloomfield says the government's new coronavirus contact tracing app will not force people to part with sensitive information.

People who download the app will enter information that will be stored on the user's phone.

They can then choose to release it to health agencies, but they will not be compelled to.

The app has a feature that scans QR codes when people enter businesses, but nothing is released automatically.


Reviewed 11 August 2020

Published 20 May 2020


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Golden rules for everyone at all Alert Levels

At 12 noon on Wednesday 12 August, Auckland will move to Alert Level 3. The rest of New Zealand will move to Alert Level 2.

Under all Alert Levels, there are some Golden Rules we should all follow to help prevent the spread.

  1. If you’re sick, stay home. Don’t go to work or school. Don’t socialise.
  2. If you have cold or flu symptoms call your doctor or Healthline and make sure you get tested.
  3. Wash your hands. Wash your hands. Wash your hands.
  4. Sneeze and cough into your elbow, and regularly disinfect shared surfaces.
  5. If you are told by health authorities to self-isolate you must do so immediately.
  6. If you’re concerned about your wellbeing, or have underlying health conditions, work with your GP to understand how best to stay healthy.
  7. Keep track of where you’ve been, when and who you’ve seen to help contact tracing if needed. Use the NZ COVID Tracer app as a handy way of doing this.
  8. Businesses should help people keep track of their movements by displaying the Ministry of Health QR Code for contact tracing.
  9. Stay vigilant. There is still a global pandemic going on. People and businesses should be prepared to act fast to step up alert levels if we have to.
  10. People will have had different experiences over the last couple of months. Whatever you’re feeling — it’s okay. Be kind to others. Be kind to yourself.

Visit the Ministry of Health website for more information.


Reviewed 11 August 2020

Published 9 June 2020

Unite against COVID-19

Feeling stressed, worried, scared or depressed?

We recognise that current circumstances are challenging, making many of us feel anxious, sad, alone, scared or confused. We encourage you to reach out to any one of the free and confidential support lines listed here. They will take you seriously, listen to you and support you.


Reviewed 12 August 2020

Published 3 April 2020


Young adult Maori male

COVID-19 Alert Level system 

The Alert Level tables have not yet been updated to include information about wearing masks and movement between borders.

The Alert System was introduced in March 2020 to manage and minimise the risk of COVID-19 in New Zealand. The system helps people understand the current level of risk and the restrictions that must be followed. 

The measures may be updated on the basis of:

  • new scientific knowledge about COVID-19, and
  • information about the effectiveness of intervention measures in New Zealand and elsewhere.

The Alert Levels may be applied at a town, city, territorial local authority, regional or national level.


Published 12 August 2020

Unite against COVID-19

"How's life for the disability community" - survey feedback 

The survey results show that most of the people participating in the survey have managed well with the COVID-19 pandemic. The survey is one important source of information.  Care needs to be taken so that the overall results for most people does not mask the real difficulties and issues that some disabled people experienced.   

The information from the surveys has been important and sits alongside  the range of other mechanisms established during COVID-19 to identify risks/issues and actions to respond to those issues and risks.

A statement from Minister Sepuloni and results of the survey can be found here.


Published 10 June 2020

Person typing on laptop

Online Group in Mandarin to support your Mental Wellbeing

25 May to 15 June

Runs Mondays and Wednesdays

10:30 am – 11:30 am

Hearts and Minds, in partnership with Asian Family services, is pleased to offer a FREE online Wellbeing Group for the Chinese community. The Group will be facilitated in Mandarin by a qualified counsellor from Asian Family Services. Community members can be referred by a Health Professional or can self-refer.

Find out more by visiting Hearts and Minds


Published 20 May 2020

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Healthline contact links for the deaf community

The deaf community can continue to contact Healthline for COVID-19 health information and support. 

Here are the ways you can access their service: 

  • The NZ Relay Service and the Video Interpreting Service can be used to contact the Healthline COVID-19 telephone service - 0800 348 5453, or +64 9 358 5458 from overseas SIMs. If these systems don’t work for you, and you are with a hearing person that you trust, Healthline staff will work with them as your advocate.  
  • Fax on 09 377 6247 (e-mail and fax are monitored round the clock, but you may not get an immediate response).
  • Facebook Messenger through their Facebook page (monitored 7am – 11pm every day). 

Watch this video from Healthline for more information. 


Published 13 May 2020

Healthline logo.png

Alert Level 2 - Reduce

Covid.govt.nz has information on what life and business will look like at Alert Level 2 when we move to it.

Detailed information about health and disability services will be available soon. 


Published 11 May 2020


Unite against COVID-19

Voluntary flu tracking survey available 

FluTracking is an online survey which asks if you have had a fever or cough in the last week and helps us track COVID-19, too. Remember, this is voluntary. You can register online and help the Government monitor flu and COVID-19 symptoms throughout NZ!


Published 6 May 2020

Sign up for FluTracking

Medicines delivered to your home

Pilldrop.co.nz is a full service digital pharmacy. They offer free medicines and delivery for standard prescriptions for children 0-14 years old, 65 year olds and up, and under 65 year olds with 4 regular medications. 

You can also look into Zoom Pharmacy to deliver your medicine to you for free. 

Talk to your GP or nurse for more information on how their services works. 


Reviewed 3 June 2020

Published 6 May 2020


An app that shows you social services nearest you

Myrivr app provides a list of health and social services you can access in your community. For example, if you need help with accommodation or access to food parcels, the app can locate the agency or charity you can go to for support. 

You can also use the app to make a referral for yourself or any of your family/whanau members to any of the providers listed on the app. Then, you can track the progress of your referral. You can download the app on your Android or iPhone.  


Published 5 May 2020

Myrivr app

Do you want to tell your story to Attitude TV?

Attitude TV is a weekly programme that features the lives of people living with disabilities. Let us know if you're interested to tell your story about your life, your goal, unique interests, your experience navigating the health and disability sector and even your journey with us.

Contact us at communications@taikura.org.nz


Published 5 May 2020

Attitude TV

Level 3 advice in 28 languages

Covid-19 factsheets are available in 28 languages. Check this website again in a few days for Level 2 information in your language. 


Published 5 May 2020


Unite against COVID-19

Covid-19 advice for Māori

Uruta.maori.co.nz provides information and resources specifically for Māori about the COVID-19 pandemic. This information has been developed by Māori medical experts for whānau Māori.


Published 1 May 2020

Young adult Maori male

Alert Level 3 for disabled people

Advice on getting food and medicine during Alert Level 3, looking after your well being, and a really easy way to get in touch with your local foodbank. Read the full details on the Ministry of Health website.


Published 29 April 2020

Support worker with client

Advice from the Ministry of Health on contact tracing

As we step down to Alert Level 3, we're all excited to return to something a little closer to normal life. But COVID-19 is still a threat and it's important not to be complacent. There are a few ways you can help contact tracers.
  • Keep a log of your daily interactions -- who you've gotten close to, places you've been.
  • Make sure your GP or primary care provider has your updated contact details so contact tracers can easily reach you.
  • If you get a call from 09 801 3010 or 09 302 0408, make sure you answer. These are numbers contact tracers and Healthline will use to get in touch.


Published 29 April 2020

Phone app

Mobile COVID-19 testing service now available

A mobile COVID-19 testing service is now available to those that have difficulty accessing Community-Based Assessment Centres (CBACs) or designated practices for COVID-19 swabbing.

Phone 0800COVIDVAN or 0800 2684 3826 for mobile COVID-19 testing service. 

The service is available Monday to Friday, 9am-3pm, Saturday 9am-1pm. 

Referral Criteria

  • A person who fits current case definition with symptoms (other household members who are asymptomatic will also be offered swabbing)


  • A person who is unable to access a CBAC or other testing site OR
  • A person who is a resident at an Aged Residential Care facility/Hospice and the usual primary care provider is not able to provide a swabbing service OR
  • A person referred by a Māori or Pacific provider OR
  • A person referred by Kainga Ora (previously known as Housing NZ) OR
  • A person referred by IMT Welfare due to identified need

To get the latest primary care communications updates, sign up to Medinz. 


Published 22 April 2020

A Covid-19 mobile testing unit

Special Pacific broadcast raising COVID-19 awareness

Tune into TV3 every Friday at 4pm to hear COVID-19 updates for Pacific Peoples. You can also catch the weekly updates on the Ministry for Pacific Peoples Facebook and YouTube pages. 


Published 22 April 2020

Ministry of Pacific Peoples bulletin

What does life on Level 3 look like? 

The Government has announced New Zealand will move out of Alert Level 4 lockdown at 11.59pm on Monday 27 April. We are still in Alert Level 4 until then.

We will all hold at Alert Level 3 for two weeks, before Cabinet reviews how we are tracking and makes further decisions on 11 May.

At Alert Level 3 we will need to be even more vigilant. All of us will need to unite against COVID-19 by sticking to the rules.

The Government has released more information on how Alert Level 3 will work. They talk about the rules we need to follow when we move from Level 4 to Level 3, so that all the good work our nation has done over the past weeks to stop the spread of COVID-19 is not wasted. 

This includes what people who are vulnerable need to do, what gatherings are allowed, staying safe and well, and other essential information. 


Published 20 April 2020

Unite against COVID-19

Join the COVID-19 surge workforce

The Ministry of Health is seeking expressions of interest from health and care support workers who are looking for paid work, or health organisations who need to employ extra workers as part of the response to COVID-19.

Training will be provided by your employer, and there are a number of roles available including contact and non-contact roles.

So far, the Ministry has had applications from:

  • Doctors
  • Nurses
  • Midwives
  • Medical Laboratory Scientists
  • Physiotherapists
  • Health care assistants
  • Care workers

Visit the Ministry website to register your expression of interest, or to log a workforce request


Publish 20 April 2020


A picture of a nurse

Getting Through Together

We're all doing our part to protect our family, whanau and communities from COVID-19. But we also need to take time to protect our mental wellbeing during these times. 

Getting Through Together is a national mental health and wellbeing campaign brought to you by the team at All Right? and the Mental Health Foundation of New Zealand. It's a really cool online and NZ-focused resource with heaps of great ideas, activities and articles that are all about looking after ourselves and whanau during these unprecedented times. 

Some of our favourite Getting Through Together ideas:

  • Downtime Dice - it's powered by you! 
  • Parenting guides - includes how to keep kids calm and help kids with differences & diagnoses.
  • Strengths finder - a 15-minute online test that helps you discover your character strengths. Using your character strengths can have a positive impact on your happiness, relationships and life satisfaction. 

Check it out now.


Published 14 April 2020

"Isolation not isolated"

Food deliveries, packed meals and food parcels 

We've compiled a list of food delivery options, online food shopping options, boxed meal deliveries and where you can get food parcels if needed.


Published 4 April 2020

Person delivering food

Are you still reaching out to your GP for your health concerns? 

Although this is a busy time for our health system, please look after yourself before your health concerns become critical. This means staying on top of any existing health conditions that you may have and reaching out to your GP if you're unwell. 

Remember, there are lots of community based COVID-19 assessments centres out there focused on identifying who has COVID-19. They help put the pressure off GP clinics and emergency departments so they can continue to accommodate communities. 

For general guidance on COVID-19, the Ministry of Health has good information and resources on how to stay safe: www.COVID19.govt.nz.


Published 3 April 2020

Nurse swabbing a patient's mouth

How do you talk about COVID-19 to people with intellectual disabilities?

How can you support people with intellectual disabilities to understand what is happening and to cope with the sudden changes in their lives? Open Future Learning gives five hints and tips.


Published 3 April 2020