Photo Release: Troopers help DSWD relief distribution

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Troopers of the 4th Infantry Division of the Philippine Army help City Links of Pantawid Pamilya deliver sacks of rice to El Nino affected families in the hinterland barangays of Cagayan de Oro City such as this in Dansolihon. Photo by Majalil Flores, City Link of Cagayan de Oro City. As of April 23, 2016; DSWD has served 24,911 families with relief assistance amounting to P14,747,204.

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Photo Release: Home Visit

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Home Visit. Municipal Link Alex Cervantes (seated right) of DSWD assigned in Sagay, Camiguin visits the homes of Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries belonging to the survival level such as this in Barangay Alangilan, Sagay to help them improve their well-being. Beneficiaries identified under survival level are living below the poverty threshold and can hardly provide basic needs of the family. Photo by the Municipal Action Team of Sagay, Camiguin.

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FEATURE: Sacada, househelp daughter graduates cum laude

Maramag, Bukidnon — It’s a life changing for 21-year old daughter of a Sacada farmer and househelp mother who will graduate as com laude of Central Mindanao University here, some 135.6 kilometers from Cagayan de Oro City, today.

Living in a remote village in Kiharang this municipality, Jean Salisali Tejano is among the three com laude graduates who are Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program beneficiaries of DSWD under the Expanded Student Grant-in-Aid Program for Poverty Alleviation (ESGP-PA) scholarship.

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The other two cum laude graduates are Charmaine T. Nonay and Mae Pearl Villagonzalo, who are all earning a degree in Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education and ESGP-PA scholars.

Charmaine T. Nonay with her parents.

Charmaine T. Nonay with her parents.

Mae Pearl Villagonzalo of Valencia City, Bukidnon with her mother. Also in photo: Dr. Maria Luisa R. Soliven, CMU presdident and Fatima Marquida Jorolan, ESGP-PA focal person of DSWD

Mae Pearl Villagonzalo of Valencia City, Bukidnon with her mother. Also in photo: Dr. Maria Luisa R. Soliven (extreme left), CMU president and Fatima Marquida Jorolan (extreme right), ESGP-PA focal person of DSWD

Earning a degree on Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education, major in Filipino, Jean said she only have her dreams and determination to finish her studies because her family cannot support her studies in college if not for the scholarship program of DSWD and the Commission on Higher Education (CHED).

Sugar farm workers known as Sacadas are mostly concentrating and living in Bukidnon province, known for its vast sugar plantation in Mindanao.

Second eldest of the six Tejano siblings, Jean is the only member of the family who will earn a degree in college today, and have reached tertiary education.

Teary eyed when sharing her challenges during her entire college formation during the Awarding of Outstanding ESGP-PA scholars at CMU recently, Jean disclosed that the seasonal income of P160 a day of his sacada father and the P150 a day from her mother as house helper of their neighbor is not enough even for the needs of her brothers and sisters who are still undergoing the basic education curriculum.

Once, Jean recalled that she dreams of finishing a college degree to earn a decent job and will eventually help her family live-out of poverty.

“My parents never wanted me and my brothers and sisters to undergo what they have suffered due to poverty. They always inspire us to strive for our studies so that we can live out of poverty,” said Jean.

Turns discrimination as challenge

With what she has achieved, Jean disclosed that she has proven all who discriminated Pantawid Pamilya college scholars wrong.

“Every time I hear them saying we (ESGP-PA scholars) are wasting government’s money, I feel hurt but I take them as a challenge for me to make good of my studies,” said Jean crying.

Jean added, “The scholarship is God’s grace and God has a purpose for me.”

Being the eldest daughter, Jean said her heart was torn into pieces many times when she saw her sisters and brothers pass school requirements late.

Love of teaching

Since her childhood days, Jean dreams of becoming a teacher.

“I love teaching. With my degree, I can help mold young minds to give importance of Filipino language,” Jean disclosed.

With her degree, Jean is optimistic that she can help her younger brothers and sisters continue schooling and will eventually finish a course.

Jean also plans to give extra time for out-of-school youth in her village by teaching them literacy and numeracy.

“Just like me before, I noticed that they are eager to learn. However, they have no means of supporting their studies,” stressed Jean.

CMU has 51 Pantawid college scholars graduating today under the Expanded Student’s Grants-in-Aid Program for Poverty Alleviation, a program of the national government which is instituted by the Commission on Higher Education, Department of Social Welfare and Development, Department of Labor and Employment, and state universities and colleges.

ESGP-PA provides higher education to poor households that will give them opportunities for high value-added occupations that will eventually help beneficiaries have an improved quality of life.

The college scholarship program aims to contribute to the national government’s thrusts in effectively addressing poverty alleviation by increasing the number of graduates in higher education among poor households and to get these graduates employed in order to lift their families out of poverty and contribute to national development.

Written by Oliver Badel Inodeo, DSWD

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FEATURE: Peanut roll vendor tops graduating class

Cagayan de Oro City — It will be a dream-come-true for John Ericson Roselim, a 13-year old Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program (Pantawid Pamilya) beneficiary from Barangay Santa Ines, Talisayan, Misamis Oriental, some 101.4 kilometer off northeast of this city, who will be graduating valedictorian in his elementary formation.

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He will be graduating this March 29, 2016.

Dreaming of becoming a lawyer and at the same time businessman, John Ericson is the second child of of Crisman and Genarlie Roselim among the eight siblings.

According to Airin Jean M. Ariaso, Municipal Link of Talisayan, Misamis Oriental that John Ericson is generous and thoughtful when she conducted home visit to his family.

“He encourages others to fight for their desires and what they believe in, and doing it through God because he believes that nothing great comes easy and with God everything is possible, said Ariaso, adding that the child is motivated by love for learning and succeeding as he strive to become an outstanding pupil.

“He is also a very passionate boy. He has passion for basketball, biking and gardening. He loves to plant flowers and vegetables. He also loves cooking,” claimed Ariaso.

Self-supporting

As additional source for his everyday expenses, he cooks and sells peanut roll, yema, munchkins and other sweets at school.

Despite his age, John Ericson is also opting to become a working student if his parents could not send him to college.

Active in Co-Curricular activities

John Ericson is an active member of the Youth for Christ in his town. Several years ago, he was also involved in the Kids for Christ.

In school, he is the Classroom President, Supreme Pupil Government President, and Federated Supreme Pupil Government Auditor at the Department of Education’s District of Talisayan.

When he was in Grade 1, he was 1st Honorable Mention at Macabalan Elementary School in this city where he was also a member of the Science Club. When he transferred to Sta. Ines Elementary School the following year, he topped in his class.

He has been representing his school countless times at different contest like Quiz Bee where he won 2nd place, Read-a-Thon, MTAP, among others where he always took home the title.

Right now he is involved in helping other youth develop their talents through YFC activities.

The municipal link of Pantawid Pamilya said his parents have contributed a great role towards his achievement.

Despite his father is the sole economic provider of his family, his parents were able to sustain the needs of the family.

Gernalie claimed that she is managing their minimal income to support their everyday needs since they are big family.

She added that proper discipline and assigning household chores to each member of the family were being practiced for them to have a sense of responsibility.

To date, Northern Mindanao has 272,252 active beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilya.

Pantawid Pamilya is a human development program that invests in the health and education of poor households’ primary of children aged 0-18. It utilizes the conditional cash transfer scheme where the partner-beneficiaries receive their grants provided that they fulfill their co-responsibilities, including sending their children to school, availing of health services, and attending the monthly FDS.

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State university honors Pantawid grantees

Iligan City — The state-run Mindanao State University-Iligan Institute of Technology (MSU-IIT) has recognized the increasing numbers of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program (Pantawid Pamilya) grantees who became academic achievers in the first semester of 2015-2016 here.

A total of 81 grantees made it to the dean’s list this academic year.

Awardees. Ramil Ebio of Linamon, Lanao del Norte receives award from CHED REgional Director, DR. Zenaida Gersana (left) and DSWD Assistant Regional Director for Administration Manuel Borres (right) after placing 7th at the recently concluded Recognition Rites for Academic Excellence for Pantawid Pamilya college scholars in Mindanao State University-Iligan Institute of Technology in Iligan City. Ebio is one of the 81 deans listers Pantawid college scholars. MSU-IIT has 395 Pantawid grantees under the Expanded Student’s Grants-in-Aid Program for Poverty Alleviation, a program of the national government which is instituted by the Commission on Higher Education, Department of Social Welfare and Development, Department of Labor and Employment, and state universities and colleges.

Awardees. Ramil Ebio of Linamon, Lanao del Norte receives award from CHED REgional Director, DR. Zenaida Gersana (left) and DSWD Assistant Regional Director for Administration Manuel Borres (right) after placing 7th at the recently concluded Recognition Rites for Academic Excellence for Pantawid Pamilya college scholars in Mindanao State University-Iligan Institute of Technology in Iligan City. Ebio is one of the 81 deans listers Pantawid college scholars. MSU-IIT has 395 Pantawid grantees under the Expanded Student’s Grants-in-Aid Program for Poverty Alleviation, a program of the national government which is instituted by the Commission on Higher Education, Department of Social Welfare and Development, Department of Labor and Employment, and state universities and colleges.

Ellenjoy P. Guerra, a second year Bachelor of Science in Psychology, topped the dean’s listers with a grade point average (GPA) of 1.16071. Guerra is a resident of Binuangan, Oroquieta City in Misamis Occidental.

Guerra is followed by Mica E. Gabule, a fourth year Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education, major in Science and Health. She garnered a GPA of 1.2381.

A resident of Ubaldo Laya in this city, Gabule ranked third in the second semester of her third year formation while Guerra placed fifth during that period.

Settling at the third spot is Charlene V. Jumawan of Libertad village, Kauswagan, Lanao del Norte. She earned a GPA of 1.27273. Jumawan is a graduating student of Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education, major in Biology who ranked second in the second semester of her third year education.

MSU-IIT’s academic year is divided into two semesters. First semester starts in the month of August and ends in December while second semester starts in January and ends in May.

Other deans listers include: Nina Mae M. Genon of Busque, Linamon town, Lanao del Norte (4th placer) with 1.3625 GPA; Maricris P. Genela of Abuno in this city (5th placer) with 1.375 GPA; Kimberly Ann M. Anto of Silad, Sugbongcogon, Misamis Oriental (6th placer) with 1.38158 GPA; Ramel B. Ebio of Poblacion, Linamon, Lanao del Norte (7th placer) with 1.38333 GPA; Michelle J. Bacahon of Baliangao, Misamis Occidental (8th placer) with 1.38636 GPA; Jeo Vincent B. Micabalo of this city (9th placer) with 1.40909 GPA; and Arnold M. Centural of Poblacion, Linamon, Lanao del Norte (10th placer) with 1.45238 GPA.

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Dr. Edgar W. Ignacio, Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs of MSU-IIT said the students had an outstanding academic accomplishments last semester, adding that to be included in the dean’s list, a student shall achieved a grade point average (GPA) of 1.75 or better and had carried a load of at least eighteen (18) units in the previous semester, including summer in case for second semester.

MSU-IIT has 395 Pantawid college sholars under the Expanded Student’s Grants-in-Aid Program for Poverty Alleviation, a program of the national government which is instituted by the Commission on Higher Education, Department of Social Welfare and Development, Department of Labor and Employment, and state universities and colleges.

ESGP-PA provides higher education to poor households that will give them opportunities for high value-added occupations that will eventually help beneficiaries have an improved quality of life.

The college scholarship program aims to contribute to the national government’s thrusts in effectively addressing poverty alleviation by increasing the number of graduates in higher education among poor households and to get these graduates employed in order to lift their families out of poverty and contribute to national development.

Written by Oliver Badel Inodeo, DSWD

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FEATURE: IPs: Pantawid helps preserve Subanen culture

Misamis Occidental — While it is true that one language dies every two weeks and some languages are in danger of becoming extinct, the Subanen Tribe in this province has started to push forward in passing their own dialect to the present generation.

Simeon Limbago, 58 of Matugas Bajo, Jimenez town here claimed that he and his fellow Subanen learned to speak fluently of their dialect because they used it during Family Development Session (FDS), a co-responsibility of an indigenous people-beneficiary under the Modified Conditional Cash Transfer for Indigenous People (MCCT-IP) of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program.

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Limbago said his cluster, composed of more than 30 IP household grantees, sings the national anthem in their dialect.

Aside from that, his fellow grantees discuss topics of the FDS using their dialect.

A father of four, Limbago said he is happy with the implementation of MCCT-IP because he has learned to speak the Subanen dialect, a culture that he and his neighbors almost forgotten to speak for years. Limbago can speak both in Cebuano and Subanen dialect fluently now.

“Amo gyud gigamit sa panahon mag-ampo mi, mokanta og Lupang Hinirang ug kung mag-discuss mi,” he said. (We used it when we pray, when we sing Lupang Hinirang, and when we discuss.)

Nedelyn Yma Saligan, 34 of Sibaroc village in Jimenez town in this province claimed she is proud of her culture.

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Saligan claimed she is starting to learn the Subanen dialect because her neighbors are using it frequently during FDS and other engagement.

Also, Saligan said their Subanen Bae is constantly teaching them different rituals of the Subanen Tribe.

Free hospitalization

Left by his wife for two years now, Limbago said MCCT-IP has helped him maintain the health of his family.

“Sa una, mahadlok jud ‘mi ma-hospital kay lisod kaayo. Daghan kaayong bayran. Karon, libre na. Wala jud ‘mi bayran bisan gamay,” told Limbago. (Before, we fear of being hospitalized because we can’t pay.

There are so many bills to pay. Now, it’s free. We have nothing to pay even a small amount of money.)

Limbago’s youngest son RJ, 14, is a Grade 7 of Jimenez Comprehensive National High School while the other elder brother and sisters are married.

No more inferiority

Saligan and Limbago both claimed that Subanen tribe members are usually aloof with outsiders who do not belong in their tribe.

But, DSWD has opened more opportunities for the tribe members after their community was identified to be under MCCT-IP.

“Sauna, maulaw ko og tugbong sa Poblacion, mga walo ka kilometro kalayo, kay mahadlok ko. Karon dili nako maulaw makig-atubang og tawo,” said Saligan, who is a mother of three children: Jehasil Mae 14; Jeralyn, 10; and Jexilechin, 4. (Before, I am afraid to go down at the Poblacion area, some 8 kilometers down from her village. Now, I am confident to face people.)

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Saligan is currently the parent leader of 53 IP households in her community while her husband is presently the Parent-Teacher Association president at Sibaroc Elementary School, treasurer at Sibaroc Day Care Center, and Auditor at Jeminez Bethel Institute.

The MCCT-IP is a program designed for the indigenous people resulting from a series of policy and program participatory reviews. The program is designed to harmonize with the socio-cultural-political and geographic setting of IP communities.

The program serves the beneficiaries who are in vulnerable and disadvantaged areas as identified during social preparations.

The beneficiaries are those IP families with 0-18-year-old children or those beyond 18 years old who are still currently enrolled in Elementary, High School, Alternative Learning System, School of Living Tradition, other indigenous learning systems, IPs living within or outside their ancestral domain, and those who are in the geographically isolated and disadvantaged areas (GIDA).

The objective of the MCCT-IP program is to empower, promote, and protect the IPs from any unavoidable adverse effects caused by the development process.

To date, Northern Mindanao has 18,924 active IP beneficiaries who are mostly living in the provinces of Bukidnon, Misamis Oriental, and Misamis Occidental.

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Subanen receives cash grants

Misamis Occidental — Hundreds of indigenous tribe members belonging to the Subanen tribe here have received their cash grants for the education and health of their children.

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The Subanen tribe members who have 0-18 years old students and were validated to be eligible of the Modified Conditional Cash Transfer for Indigenous People (MCCT-IP) are residents of the Geographically Isolated and Disadvantaged Areas (GIDA).

In Clarin town in this province, 145 beneficiaries are living in the hinterland villages of Bitoon, Guba, Penacio, Bernad, Dalingap, Sebasi, and Canibungan Putol while in Jimenez town, the 362 grantees are from the hinterland villages of Carmen, Mialem, Guintomoyan, Matugas Alto, Matugas Bajo, Seti, and Sibaroc.

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The MCCT-IP is a program designed for the indigenous people resulting from a series of policy and program participatory reviews. The program is designed to harmonize with the socio-cultural-political and geographic setting of IP communities.

The program serves the beneficiaries who are in vulnerable and disadvantaged areas as identified during social preparations.

The beneficiaries are those IP families with 0-18-year-old children or those beyond 18 years old who are still currently enrolled in Elementary, High School, Alternative Learning System, School of Living Tradition, other indigenous learning systems, IPs living within or outside their ancestral domain, and those who are in the geographically isolated and disadvantaged areas (GIDA).

The objective of the MCCT-IP program is to empower, promote, and protect the IPs from any unavoidable adverse effects caused by the development process.

To date, Northern Mindanao has 18,924 active IP beneficiaries who are mostly living in the provinces of Bukidnon, Misamis Oriental, and Misamis Occidental.

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DSWD Regional Director Nestor Ramos said IP beneficiaries deserve to receive equal opportunities like those who belong to the regular CCT.

“They play a significant part in our community. We support them through our services and interventions like providing them resources for their livelihood activities, capability building training, promotion of IP rights, or any collective engagement that will enhance self-determination, and through community family development sessions,” Ramos added.

Written by Oliver Badel Inodeo, DSWD

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FEATURE: Pantawid opens opportunities to grantee, now a teacher

Camiguin — A beneficiary of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program (Pantawid Pamilya) is now a part time teacher of the state-run college in this province.

Maria Melina Rodriguez, 30 of Sitio Tapon, Poblacion, Mambajao here handles Science subjects of Camiguin Polytechnic State College.

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Rodriguez, who has three children, claimed she was unemployed when she and her family where placed under Pantawid Pamilya under Set 7 implementation.

Demolished

Rodriguez used to live in Sitio Balintawak, Poblacion, Mamabajao town. But, in 2004, her house was one of those demolished that drove them away to Sitio Tapon.

At first, she rented a house. Later, she built her own house near to her parents.

As a beneficiary, she learned from the Family Development Session the importance of preparing for the brighter future of her children.

As it is, Rodriguez claimed she exerted more efforts to find a job.

“I was not really concerned before that, but, because of the FDS, I learned the importance of providing their needs, aside from maintaining good relationship with them,” Rodriguez said.

The FDS is a monthly session where the partner-beneficiaries of the Pantawid Pamilya are required to attend as part of their co-responsibilities. Through the FDS, parent/s or guardians are educated about personality development which includes proper grooming and hygiene; strengthening family relationships; and fostering respect by inculcating one’s rights, roles, and responsibilities within the family and their community. Parents also discuss disaster preparedness, financial literacy, and other topics that may be helpful to the family.

More opportunities

Rodriguez passed the LET examination in 2008 before she became a beneficiary of the program.

Knowing her low self-esteem, Rodriguez decided not to apply at the Department of Education. She focused on rearing her children after her marriage in 2004.

Also, she was closely engaged with activities in her community and availed of the programs and services of DSWD and other national government agencies.

Rodriguez enrolled and finished Front Office Services NC II and Cookery NC II in 2010 at the TESDA-accredited technical institution, Camiguin School of Arts and Trade in 2010.

The free vocational course, she said, had been instrumental in developing her self-confidence.

Through the Sustainbale Livelihood Program, she claimed she was able to hone her skills.

“SLP and Pantawid were a blessing to me. Imagine, I had nothing at first. Now, I survived my family alone because of these programs,” said Rodriguez, who was surviving her children alone until recently when she found her new partner.

“More than the financial help, the program has improved my knowledge and capacitated me to fully develop my potentials through the trainings I attended,” she added.

Health benefits

Rodriguez recalled that bringing her children to the hospital for medication had been a nightmare to her because of the hospital bill and cost of medicines.

Now, she is not afraid of bringing her children to the hospital because it’s free.

“I feel we are loved by the government because of the zero billing policy,” she said in vernacular.

Rodriguez hoped that beneficiaries like her will religiously follow their co-responsibilities of the program.

Pantawid Pamilya is a human development program that invests in the health and education of poor households’ primary of children aged 0-18. It utilizes the conditional cash transfer scheme where the partner-beneficiaries receive their grants provided that they fulfill their co-responsibilities, including sending their children to school, availing of health services, and attending the monthly FDS.

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Written by Oliver Badel Inodeo, DSWD

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