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That business, which has been in hibernation since March, received $450,000.
Franz Josef Glacier Guides and Hot Pools - which formed one application, Tekapo's "Dark Sky Project" and the national kiwi hatchery, in Rotorua, each received $500,000.
The funding was subject to an agreement with the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment.
For all but the kiwi hatchery the money would be provided over 12 months - the hatchery funding would be provided over two years.
Each of the businesses were also able to access a loan, if required.
Ngāi Tahu Holdings Chief Executive Mike Pohio said he was delighted the attractions had been given financial support, which would enable the businesses to reopen and, in the case of Franz Josef Glacier Guides and Dark Sky Project operations, expand.
“Most importantly the funding will help us provide more employment in small communities, such as Franz Josef, Glenorchy and Tekapo, which rely heavily on tourism.”
Dark Sky Project board chair Graham Kennedy said the company was thrilled to have financial support to enable it to keep offering world-class stargazing and astronomy experiences in Tekapo.
It opened its "crater experience", retail store and access to Mt John, with limited hours, early last month.
Franz Josef Glacier heli hikes also resumed in a limited capacity before the school holidays, with Franz Josef Glacier Guides providing guiding services to The Helicopter Line.
More information about timings for businesses to reopen would be known in "the coming weeks".
Ngāi Tahu Tourism did not make any other STAPP applications, including for Queenstown's Shotover Jet.
It announced in early May that 10 of its 11 businesses would be "paused" and its workforce reduced due to the impacts of Covid-19 - that resulted in 309 job losses across the company's businesses.
Since then Hukafalls Jet, in Taupo, and Shotover Jet had reopened, with reduced hours and operations.
The Hollyford Track will reopen in January, and Glacier Southern Lakes Helicopters, in Queenstown, remained open.