• Must Do Summer and Winter Activities in Dunedin and Queenstown

    Posted by:
    5 Feb 2019
    If you are coming to study English in New Zealand and choose to live in either Dunedin or Queenstown, then you’ll experience very distinct seasons throughout the year. We thought we’d share what we consider must-do activities for each season in each location.Read More >
  • Season's Greetings

    Posted by:
    21 Dec 2018
    The English New Zealand office is now closed until Monday the 7th of January 2019. Have a wonderful Christmas and New Year with friends and family. We look forward to working with you in 2019. Read More >
  • Three big challenges New Zealand's English language schools are facing - and how to combat them

    Posted by:
    7 Dec 2018
    By Guy St Clair, New Zealand General Manager at Cohort Go* International education in New Zealand is booming. As at 31 August 2017, the number of year to date enrolments were at 106,021, with regionally based student numbers growing steadily and students coming here from increasingly more countries. There’s been clear growth in the sector, and this has been beneficial not only to our education providers, but to New Zealand as a whole. English language schools are particularly important to the...Read More >
  • Our Top 6 New Zealand Summer Destinations

    Posted by:
    1 Dec 2018
    Summertime in New Zealand has a very distinct feeling. Often referred to as the ‘kiwi summer vibe’ it is usually the time directly after the Christmas rush when the weather begins to settle in to predictable blue-sky days and many New Zealanders take their summer holidays and travel away from home to stay as close to the water as they possibly can — be it a beach, lake or river. If you are fortunate enough to experience a Kiwi Christmas —...Read More >
  • Guide to Māori Culture and Customs

    Posted by:
    3 Oct 2018
    Māori culture carries a strong sense of family (whanau) and pride in history and iwi (tribe) links. Important myths and legends are passed down through generations by way of oral storytelling and observing cultural and special customs. Here we look at some key aspects of the culture and the customs that define Māoridom. Respecting Tikanga (Māori Customs) Tikanga are traditional Māori customary practices, behaviours and values. They are considered a guideline for day-to-day life and need to be observed during interaction...Read More >
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