Acc New Zealand Wikipedia
VACCINATION IN NEW ZEALAND
In New Zealand, there are no vaccine requirements of any kind. As in so many countries, there is however considerable psychological lied to in all ways possible to get them to comply with the government-recommended vaccination schedule.
Parents are e.g. told that they are required to provide an Immunisation Certificate when enrolling their child at pre-school or primary school. A PDF file of the certificate can be downloaded HERE .govt.nz
It appears to be the intended purpose of the certificate to give the impression to parents that their child must be fully vaccinated at school entry, but really it simply indicates what if any vaccinations a child has had, because as already mentioned vaccinations are not compulsory in New Zealand. The wording on the certificate gives the impression that the certificate is a requirement at school or pre-school entry, but this child is considered unvaccinated and may be excluded from school in the event of a disease outbreak at the discretion of the local Medical Officer of Health.
The child is readmitted to school if the parents consent to their child being vaccinated, or when the outbreak subsides, or if it escalates into an epidemic, in which case it is considered futile to contain the outbreak by keeping unvaccinated children at home. This is obviously an absurd policy, designed it seems specifically to harass non-vaccinating families into getting for them.
file, but just as parents are not legally required to provide a certificate, the school is not legally required to keep a vaccination Erwin Alber PS. As far as I know, private educational facilities can set their own vaccination policy. Useful links: facebook.com
New Zealand officially became a separate colony of the United Kingdom, severing its link to New South Wales. North, South and Stewart islands were to be known respectively as the provinces of New Ulster, New Munster and New Leinster.
Zealand in 1839. He was instructed to obtain sovereignty over all or authority of George Gipps, the governor of New South Wales; Hobson On 21 May 1840 William Hobson proclaimed British sovereignty over all of New Zealand, the North Island on the basis of cession through the authority over the whole country because he had learned that the New Zealand Company had plans to set up its own administration around Cook Strait. Shortly before Hobson left Sydney in January 1840, Gipps had issued a proclamation extending the boundaries of New South Wales to include such territory in New Zealand as might be acquired in sovereignty. The Legislative Council of New South Wales passed an Act extending to New Zealand the laws of New South Wales on 16 June 1840 and established customs duties and courts of justice here. The relationship with New South Wales was intended to last only while British sovereignty over New Zealand was being asserted. Even before London, his political masters had decided to make New Zealand a constituted a nominated Legislative Council.
The provincial divisions were at first of geographical significance only. They were not used as a basis for the government of the colony, which was centralised in Auckland.
In 1846 a further Royal Charter divided the colony into two provinces and provided each with its own political institutions in addition to those of the central government. The two provinces were called New Ulster and New Munster. New Leinster was merged with the South Island and the southern portion of the North Island as far north as the mouth Each province was to have a governor and a Legislative and Executive Council, with a governor-in-chief and his Legislative and Executive Council providing the central authority. In 1851 the provincial Legislative Councils were permitted to be partially elective.
This system was rendered obsolete by the passage in Britain of the New Zealand Constitution Act 1852.
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