Glaciers in New Zealand
Maori children
Northland, New Zealand
Queen Charlotte Sound
Routeburn Track
Boating in Taupo
Tongariro, New Zealand
Wellington, New Zealand

Nz Official Languages

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  • New Zealand Language, Language of New Zealand

    Language New Zealand Language Official Languages While English is the predominant language spoken in New Zealand, there are two actual official languages in New Zealand. Māori became an official language in 1987 while in April 2006, New Zealand became the first country to declare sign language

  • A Snapshot of New Zealand, New Zealand Statistics, NZ Information

    …winter (June to August). Māori name – Aotearoa Capital – Wellington Largest city – Auckland Official languages – English, Māori, NZ Sign Language Population – 4,566,035 (est May 2015) Area – 269,652 sq km Currency – New Zealand dollar Government…

  • About New Zealand, New Zealand Information, Facts about New Zealand

    …predominant language in New Zealand. After WWII, Māori were discouraged from speaking their own language in schools and workplaces so it really only existed as a community language. Nowadays it has undergone a revitalisation and is declared one of New Zealand's official languages with…

  • December 2017 - New Zealand Tourism Business Newsletter

    …email us In this December newsletter: * Tourism Celebrates SH1 Re-Opening * Latest Statistics NZ Figures Provide Food for Thought * Winter Holidays 'Away' in NZ for Aussies * New Data Driving Trade Decisions * Landmarks Launch Encourages Visitors to Otago * Tips for Business:…

  • October 2018 - New Zealand Tourism Business Newsletter

    …  New Zealand Coach Tours The largest range of escorted & small group tours New Zealand Road Trips Let's go on an adventure NZ Self-Drive Tours Explore NZ on a custom self-drive package holiday Bluebridge Cook Strait ferries Cross Cook Strait and enjoy Kiwi hospitality. Get Travel Insurance…

  • March 2018 - New Zealand Tourism Business Newsletter

    …* Use active language - ask questions such as who, how, where and when. * Speak clearly and slowly. Don't shout. * Use pauses in your speech so people have time to understand what you've said. * Use single 'key words' to make sure others have understood you. * Use body language - hand signals,…

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