Mangere Bridge, New Zealand
Western part of the suburb seen from Mangere Domain.
|Local authority||Auckland Council|
|(Manukau Harbour)||(Manukau Harbour)||(Mangere Inlet)|
It is a multicultural area, often with large families, with the suburb dominated by brick-and-tile homes built in the 1960s-1970s.
In 2019, the name of the suburb was officially gazetted as Māngere Bridge.
Te Puea Marae, the local marae, is a tribal meeting ground for the Waikato Tainui hapū of Ngāti Kuiaarangi, Ngāti Mahuta, Ngāti Tai and Ngāti Whāwhākia. It includes a meeting house, also called Te Puea. The marae has helped hundreds of homeless people find housing, through a philosophy of manaakitanga.
Mangere Bridge is home to Onehunga-Mangere United football club.
- 2013 Census QuickStats about a place : Mangere Bridge
- "Mangere - Property". The New Zealand Herald. 7 May 2005. Retrieved 7 February 2011.
- "Place name detail: Māngere Bridge". New Zealand Gazetteer. Land Information New Zealand. Retrieved 2 August 2019.
- "Te Kāhui Māngai directory". tkm.govt.nz. Te Puni Kōkiri.
- "Māori Maps". maorimaps.com. Te Potiki National Trust.
- Nielson, Michael (19 September 2018). "Te Puea Marae model of manaakitanga 'key' to tackling homelessness crisis". New Zealand Media and Entertainment. New Zealand Herald.
- Mangere Bridge community site
- Mangere Bridge Business Community site
- Photographs of Māngere Bridge held in Auckland Libraries' heritage collections.
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