|District||New Plymouth District|
Urenui is a settlement in northern Taranaki, in the North Island of New Zealand. It is located on State Highway 3 close to the shore of the North Taranaki Bight, 13 kilometres east of Waitara and 6 km south-west of Mimi. The Urenui River flows past the settlement into the North Taranaki Bight.
Mail sent to addresses at Urenui must show both a PO box number and a street address.
- Peter Dowling (editor) (2004), Reed New Zealand Atlas, Reed Books, pp. map 35, ISBN 0-7900-0952-8CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
- Roger Smith, GeographX (2005), The Geographic Atlas of New Zealand, Robbie Burton, pp. map 74, ISBN 1-877333-20-4
- Quickstats about Urenui
- Ewing, Isobel (11 April 2013). "Anger as Urenui mail goes undelivered".
- Te Kete Ipurangi – Urenui School, Ministry of Education[permanent dead link]
- "Jubilees & reunions: Urenui School" (– Scholar search), Education Gazette New Zealand, 79 (12), 30 June 2000[dead link]
- Messenger, A. H.; Andrews, Edward Rolfe (1956), Urenui School 80th jubilee, 1876–1956: souvenir booklet, history of school and district, 1st and 2nd April, 1956, Urenui, [N.Z.] ; New Plymouth, [N.Z.]: Urenui School ; Taranaki Herald
- Buist, Alastair Gordon (1964), Archaeology in North Taranaki, New Zealand a study of field monuments in the Pukearuhe – Mimi-Urenui area, Wellington, [N.Z.]: New Zealand Archaeological Association
- Gumbley, Warren (1997), Archaeological mapping of pa in four Taranaki historic reserves, Wellington, New Zealand: Department of Conservation
- de Jardine, Margaret (1992), The little ports of Taranaki: being Awakino, Mokau, Tongaporutu, Urenui, Waitara, Opunake, Patea, together with some historical background to each, New Plymouth, [N.Z.]: Margaret de Jardine
- "Ngati Mutunga (electronic resource)". Retrieved 2008-01-29.
- The history of Urenui: arrival of the first Maoris, New Plymouth, NZ: Taranaki Daily News, 6 September 1930
- Buist, Alastair Gordon (1964), Archaeology in North Taranaki, New Zealand a study of field monuments in the Pukearuhe – Mimi-Urenui area, Wellington, NZ: New Zealand Archaeological Association