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    Brad's Story

    M Brad Smeele broke his neck wakeboarding four years ago and is a quadriplegic. Before his accident, he was a good-looking, popular, professional athlete living a carefree life. All that changed and he is now completely dependent on caregivers. He tries not to look back too much but is struggling to accept his new reality. He is determined to walk again but instead of just relying on his physical self, he is now working on his mind.

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      G Medicine student Aniket Chawla is welcomed to Motatau Marae in Northland. He meets Juan and Tahjai Brown, students of rongoā - traditional Māori healing. How does a collective te ao Māori view of health differ from an individualistic Western one, and what can this mean for our mental health system?

      G Gender diversity was an accepted part of Māori and Pasifika societies before colonisation. But British Christian values brought stigma and shame. Jamie Waititi and Falencie Filipo are members of queer arts collective FAFSWAG. What does it mean to decolonise your identity?

      G There are 110 statues or monuments in Wellington, but only 10 of those represent Māori narratives. Two strangers, Safari Hynes and Peter McKenzie, meet to discuss whose ancestors are represented around the city.

      G Ngā Hinepūkōrero are a group of champion slam poets fluent in te reo. They meet Takunda Muzondiwa, who moved to Aotearoa from Zimbabwe as a child, at the grand final of a slam poetry competition in Tāmaki Makaurau (Auckland). How does your mother tongue help you find your voice?

      G The last bullet of the Land Wars was shot in 1916 at Maungapohatu in Te Urewera, and the forest was later taken into government control. Atamira Tumarae-Nuku, a Maungapohatu local welcomes Tait Burge, an inner-city Wellington conservationist to Te Urewera. How do we protect our land when we are disconnected from it?