ONZM, MBChB (Otago), FNZCPHM(Hon), MRSNZ, MinstD
Ngāti Kahungunu ki Heretaunga, Ngāti Porou
Tristram R. Ingham is the Deputy Head of Department, Research Associate Professor and Clinical Epidemiologist in the Department of Medicine at the University of Otago - Wellington. Dr Ingham has clinical, academic, and governance expertise in addressing health inequities, Māori health, long-term conditions, disability rights and health care governance.
Tristram is the Chair of the Foundation for Equity and Research New Zealand and is co-chair of the My Life My Voice Charitable Trust. He also chairs Te Ao Mārama Aotearoa Trust and is a Board Member of Te Kāhū Hauora – Health Quality & Safety Commission.
MPH (Otago), PGDipPH (Otago), RGON
Ngā Wairiki, Ngāti Apa
Bernadette is a registered general and obstetric nurse, and senior research fellow at the University of Otago Wellington. Her expertise is in Māori Health with areas of clinical, academic, and research interests in health equity, including: chronic respiratory conditions; health literacy; disability identity and rights; along with health and disability service delivery for tamariki, rangatahi, and whānau Māori.
Bernadette is the Tāngata Whaikaha Māori Co-chair of the Insights Alliance for Whaikaha. She is also a member of Te Kahui Piringa – The Māori partnership board of Te Kāhū Hauora – Health Quality Safety Commission, and member of Te Āparangi – Māori Partnership Alliance to the regulatory directorate of Manatū Hauora.
BA (Perf) (Toi Whakaari)
Ngā Wairiki, Ngāti Apa
Emma Draper graduated from Toi Whakaari in 2009. She has since worked on a range of professional film, television, radio and theatre projects; both drama and comedy, including three seasons of TVNZ series Girl vs Boy, award winning telefeature Jean (Robert Sakies), cult comedy What We do In The Shadows (Taika Waititi and Jemaine Clement), Daffodils (David Stubbs), and Wellington Paranormal Season 2 (Jemaine Clement and Dean Hewison).
MHlth (Distinction) (Health Promotion) (VUW), BHlth (VUW), MHSRAANZ, MNZSHS
Troy Broadley identifies as a queer Pākehā man and coordinates the practice here at FERNZ. Troy is passionate about reducing inequalities and achieving equity through supporting Rainbow, Tangata Whaikaha (Disability), Māori and Pasifika communities. Troy's masters research explored the impact of minority stress on rainbow communities as members navigate a cisheteronormative society. He is experienced in systems change and transformation, health promotion, pastoral care, complex problem-solving, and leadership.
Troy is a member of the Health Services Research Association of Australia and New Zealand, a member of the New Zealand Sexual Health Society, and a member of OutLine Aotearoa. Troy works directly with Dr Tristram Ingham and Bernadette Ingham and oversees the operations of the foundation.
PhD(c) (University of Melbourne)
Ngāti Pāoa, Ngāti Tamatera, Ngāti Hako, Ngāti Tara, Tokonui, Tāwhaki and Te Māhurehure
‘Ko taku mana ko te ataarangi o ōku kawaitanga hei kahukōrako ki te hunga hauā’ - The reflections of my ancestry grounds and guides what I do.
Taki's introduction to disability began in 1985 as a kaitiaki through a head injury disabling his grandfather and his ability to live independently including tribal and cultural responsibilities. In 1989 Taki volunteered at the local day base of IHC where he has recentley finished as their national Māori advisor. Taki has been a board member of Te Ao Mārama Aotearoa Trust since 2018.
BA (VUW), Certificate in Indesign (Yoobee), Registered Independent Marriage Celebrant
Pip has had a diverse career background working in hospital settings in administration and patient record keeping roles, working as a contractor to companies developing and researching databases, writing high-level strategic and compliance documents, and working as a care support person and teacher aide. More recently, Pip worked for another charitable trust in a similar community coordinator role growing membership, participation and engagement through offering a wide variety of in-person and online activities. She also is a keen advocate for marginalised communities in Aotearoa and thrives on relationship building.
Pip has lived in Lower Hutt all her life, and married the boy next door whom they share an adult son, two dalmatians and a cat. Outside of FERNZ, Pip is an independent marriage celebrant. She enjoys gardening, a little walk in the bush, exploring new places, Facebook, DIY, and bingeing crime shows.