Te Tiaki Taonga i te Kāinga Tonu

Ko ētehi ō tātou e tiaki tonu ana i ā tātou taonga ake i ō tātou kāinga ake, i ō tātou marae ake, i tētehi wāhi kē atu rānei i ngā whare tiaki taonga.

Kāore au mō te kī atu, “Tēnā, tukuna mai āū taonga ki a mātou!” Engari mō tēnā! Heoi anō, kua toko ake te whakaaro kia whākīna atu he kōrero e hāngai ana ki te mahi tiaki taonga hei āwhina atu i ā koutou. Nā, he marama he kōrero hou, he marama, he kōrero hou.

Korowai


Kia papatahi te whakatakoto o te korowai i ngā wā kāore i te whakamahia, tā te mea, ka ngoikore haere te kaupapa o te korowai inā pōkaia, whakairihia ai rānei.

Ka rawe kē atu te tiaki taonga ki roto ‘pouaka waikawa kore’, ā, e ahei ana ki te hoko mai i te whare nei.

Me he pātai āū he pīrangi rānei ki te kōrero ki tētehi e mātau ana ki ngā mahi tiaki korowai, tēnā ringi mai ki Te Puni Tiaki Taonga o Whanganui nei, kia kōrero mai ki tō mātou tohunga tiaki kākahu, arā ko Trish Nugent-Lyne, māku rānei koe e āwhina – 06 349 1110.

FEATURED PHOTO

This photograph of a double image of the Wanganui Public Museum Director, Samuel Drew, was taken using trick photography, which was very popular in the late 19th century. Needing new ideas to boost business, photographers developed techniques to duplicate images, particularly people. Special plate-holders and rotating partial lens caps were used to expose half of the negative at a time. After the first exposure, the subject of the photograph would quickly move into a different positron so that the second half of the picture could be taken.