Our Partners

The NZEIPS are fortunate to have links with a number of organisations or institutions which have a role in supporting health and wellbeing. Here are some of the organisations whom we have collaborated with in recent years, or where we maintain contacts and seek to raise the profile for Early Intervention in Psychosis in New Zealand.

Mouse over the partner logo's below to find out more.

  • Te Pou o te Whakaaro Nui

    Te Pou o te Whakaaro Nui

    Te Pou is the national centre for workforce development in the mental health, addiction and disability sectors in NZ. They lead a range of initiatives to help address workforce development needs. The NZEIPS have been fortunate to work with Te Pou on a number of initiatives to improve the provision of Early Intervention in PSychosis in NZ and to provide opportunities for workforce development in this field. Te Pou have been our major sponsor for previous NZEIPS national EI Training Forums, and we are grateful to the support they have provided to the NZ EIP workforce over the recent years. You can find out more about Te Pou and their work in Early Intervention in Psychosis here.

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  • Orygen


    Orygen is a research institute in Melbourne, Australia, which has worked for many years on researching and developing preventive and early clinical care in young people. They conduct research, contribute to policy development, offer educational opportunities, provide a wide range of training programmes and work in a number of settings delivering clinical care to young people. Their website offers a great number of resources, including clinical guidelines, e-learning modules and factsheets specific to young people experiencing psychosis. Click here to access their EIP resources. NZEIPS have been fortunate to develop a good relationship with Orygen training providers, and we have invited several different Orygen experts to present at previous NZ national EI training forums.

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  • Ministry of Health Manatū Hauora

    Ministry of Health Manatū Hauora

    The Ministry of Health leads New Zealand’s health and disability system. Where possible NZEIPS has sought to maintain relationships with the Ministry in order to promote the role of early intervention for psychosis in young people. This has also included using opportunities to highlight the need for early intervention, such as submitting a response to the Government Inquiry into Mental Health and Addiction. You can read the outcome of this inquiry, the He Ara Oranga report, here.

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  • Talking Minds

    Talking Minds

    Talking Minds is a website co-designed with young New Zealanders who have experienced psychosis, and their families / whānau. Its aim is to help inform young people in New Zealand and around the world about psychosis so that they can recognise the signs early on, and be empowered to live their lives to the fullest.

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