To help you all speak Kiwi :
Box of Fluffies : cheerful, happy, very good
Bach: A holiday home.
Barbie: A barbecue or shortened to BBQ.
Bludge: To sponge off others. ie. Someone receiving the dole (social welfare benefit)
Chilly Bin: An insulated box for keeping beer or food cool. In Australia it's known as an esky.
Choice: very good
Chunder: To be sick or vomit. Describes both the act and the resulting mess.
Dag: Someone who's funny, or a bit of a character.
Dairy: A corner store.
Ding: A small dent in your car. If it was in your door, you'd say your car had a small ding in the door.
Dunny: A toilet.
Eh: Said like the letter 'a', this is often used at the end of sentence to prompt a question. For example, "That's a pretty cool car eh". Also replaces the word 'what?' if you didn't hear someone.
Footy: Rugby union or rugby league.
Get off the grass: exclamation of disbelief; equivalent to "stop pulling my leg" and "no way"
Gumboots: Wellingtons, rubber boots, wellies
Hard Case: Someone who is fun to be with, often comical, a bit of a battler. Generally used in a positive way
Heaps: Lots of. ie. I have heaps of marbles.
Hokey Pokey: A gold coloured candy. A favourite New Zealand ice-cream flavour.
Hottie: A hot water bottle.
Ice block: A popsicle. A block of flavoured ice on a stick.
Kia Ora: Indiginous Maori greeting. Propounced as spelt, accent on 'Ki-ora'. 'Ki' as in 'he' and 'ora' as in 'borer'. -
L&P: Lemon and Paeroa - New Zealands own soda.
Pack a sad : Sulk
Pavlova or Pav: A meringue pudding with fruit and cream filling.
Pakeha: non-Maori person
Puku: From the maori language, your puku is your stomach.
Pushing shit uphill with a shovel: Hopeless. Or being up against the odds. For example, if there was no chance of you winning a running race you'd be pushing shit uphill with a shovel even trying
Rattle your dags: Get a move on.. Hurry up. From the sound of rattling dry dags on a running sheep.
Skite: Showing off or flaunting one's achievements
Snarky: mixture of sarcastic and nasty
Spit the dummy : Get upset
Stubbie: Small bottle of beer
Whanau: Family. Used in all sorts of contexts, including immediate and extended families, colleagues, sports teams pronounced Far now
Wop-Wops: In the middle of nowhere.