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DSWD 10 Centers and Residential Care facilities improved to accommodate more clients

Centers and Residential Care facilities of the Department of Social Welfare and Development 10 are now being improved by its management to accommodate more clients which have increased this year.

The Regional Haven for Women, a residential facility that accommodate women who are in very difficult circumstances, have expanded its rooms, kitchen and conference rooms to accommodate more women clients in the said residential facility. With the growing number of women who are under the custody of the DSWD, the agency felt the need to also upgrade its building facilities and furniture to ensure that women who are residing in the facility are given a comfortable accommodation and space.

The Home for Girls, which is a residential facility for female minors who are also in very difficult circumstances, is also being improved. Ongoing construction is being done to ensure that more bedrooms are provided for the girl residents. New furniture and appliances are also installed to provide a more conducive environment to the girl residents while they are under the custody of the DSWD.

Ongoing construction, beautification, and upgrading are also being done in the Regional Reception and Study Center for Children, a center that accommodates children 0-6 years old who are under the custody of the DSWD for various cases. New cribs and beds were purchased for the children, while new appliances were also installed to ensure that the children are provided with proper nutrition, and comfortable accommodation.

In Gingoog City, the Regional Rehabilitation Center for Youth, also a facility for children in conflict with the law who were referred by the courts to the DSWD, is now almost complete with its reparation, construction, and expansion. With the increasing number of children in conflict with the law referred to the DSWD, the agency had to expand its room capacity by renovation, purchase of beds, among others.

The said works is targeted to be completed before 2019 ends to ensure that clients who will be referred for custody with the DSWD, are given appropriate and proper interventions by also improving its facilities.

Written by Charmaine P. Tadlas, Regional Information Officer

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Juvenile justice strengthened to protect children’s rights

PROTECTING OUR CHILDREN’S RIGHTS. The first nationwide summit of the Regional Juvenile Justice and Welfare Committee and in celebration to the Anniversary of the Juvenile Justice and Welfare Act or RA 9344 was recently conducted last 20 May 2019 in Manila. The summit was launched to strengthen the advocacy on the rights of children in conflict with the law.

Northern Mindanao was represented by the Regional Juvenile Justice Welfare Council (RJJWC) – Region 10 Committee Members:
Mari-Flor A. Dollaga-Libang – Regional Director of the Department of Social Welfare and Development 10, Atty. Nunila Paras – Garcia – Regional Director of the Public Attorneys Officr 10, Mr. Arnel Agabe – Regional Director of the Department of the Interior and Local Governance 10, Atty. Ruby T. Malanog – Deputy Regional Prosecutor of the Department of Justice 10, Atty. Roschelle Dagaraga-Bagas – Attorney V of Commission on Human Rights 10, and RJJWC Secretariat Ronnie G Barros, Deocelyn G. Sabucdalao, Stevie John P. Tobias.

In the summit, members of the RJJWC and stakeholders who support Republic Act 9344, otherwise known as the Juvenile Justice Welfare Act of 2004, signed the wall of commitment signifying their vow to help children who are facing injustices while their cases are in due process.

RJJWC is an attached agency of the Department of Social Welfare and Development which advocates juvenile justice to children in conflict with the law.

Written by: Charmaine P. Tadlas, Regional Information Officer

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Tuhog: DSWD empowers communities through assistance, livelihood, and volunteerism

Evelyn Secadron Alampayan, a DSWD Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program (4Ps) and Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP) beneficiary and a DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer, at the site of their SLP association’s fish farming cages situated at the Lake Napalit, Barangay Pigtauranan, Pangantucan, Bukidnon.

Bukidnon – The Municipality of Pangantucan in the Province of Bukidnon is home to vast natural resources in the region. However, poverty is still among the recurring concerns of the communities.

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) provides services and programs for these poor communities. Since 2009, the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program (4Ps) of the DSWD provided augmentation in monetary form to poor households with children 18 years below. This is to provide them an opportunity to continue and complete their basic education, as the most common concern for families is the lack of finances to send their young learners to school – this, despite the free basic education through public schools – since there are still financial needs like school supplies, transportation, and nutritional needs of the children.

The DSWD’s Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP), on the other hand, provides the necessary livelihood assistance to community associations in the barangay level. This is through the micro-enterprise track and employment facilitation.

Evelyn doing beads work for a lanyard with DSWD design.

The empowerment component is brought about the DSWD’s Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS) National Community-Driven Development Program (NCDDP) which inculcates the spirit of volunteerism.

Evelyn Secadron Alampayan, married to Nilo Alampayan, and is a mother of five, from Barangay Pigtauranan, Pangantucan, Bukidnon. Evelyn is the current president of the 4Ps Parent Leaders Association of Pangantucan, “dako gyud kayo og katabang ang Pantawid, dili lang sa pagtulun-an, apil usab ang oportunidad nga makapaeskwela kami sa among mga kabataan (Pantawid really helps our community, it doesn’t only provide us with learning, but opportunities to bring our children to school).”  

Evelyn monitors the completed DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS community sub-project at Pigtauranan Elementary School which is a 1 unit, 2 classroom school building.

All of Evelyn’s children are in school, the eldest being now in college and the youngest in the elementary.

Nakakat-on gyud mi gumikan sa mga trainings ug seminars para sa mga parent leaders, naay mga trainings nga para mahimo kang epektibo ug maayo nga lider (we really learned from the seminars and trainings provided for the parent leaders, there are trainings on how to become good and effective leaders) said Evelyn.

Evelyn talks with a laborer for their DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS road concreting community sub-project

Dinhi namo nabati nga aduna diay kami bili ug importansya diri sa among lungsod (this is where we felt that we are valued and we are important to our municipality) continued Evelyn.

Ang FDS o Family Development Session sa 4Ps dako gyud kayo og tabang alang sa amo, hilabi na mga pagtulun-an kabahin sa pagdumala sa kwarta, pagtigom, ug uban pa (The family development sessions or FDS of the 4Ps is really helpful, especially the knowledge in terms of managing our finances, savings and so on) says Evelyn.

Evelyn also discussed how this poverty alleviation program has provided opportunities to let families improve their level of wellbeing – in such aspects as finance, nutrition, health, and education.

Evelyn took these learning to heart as she was selected to lead their community’s SLP association as the president.

Sa first namo nga grupo, mao tong beads work making, amo na gyud nang nakita kung unsa gyud ang natabang sa among mga pamilya, ang gi-kapital namo sa grupo kay ang P1,000, naa mi traynta ka miyembro so P30,000 karon, naa pa among tindahan nagbarog pa ang among individual mao ang P4,000 nga among gi-negosyo sa beads work (our first group, that was beads work making, we really saw how this helped our families, our group had P1,000 and since were 30 individuals that equated to P30,000 and our group’s store is still operational and each of us had P4,000 which we invested in beads work) says Evelyn.”

Ang uban pod ilang gi padayon ang ilahang paghimo sa beads, sa panahon sa Kaamulan Festival, nag himo sila ug beads, mga borloloy sa mga IPs (some of us still do beads work, especially during Kaamulan Festival, we make Indigenous Peoples inspired necklaces and accessories for sale)”

Evelyn constantly reminds all the members of their SLP association to rollback the funds since this is bounded by a memorandum of agreement with DSWD and that other beneficiaries may also enjoy the same benefits as they have.

Evelyn feeds the Tilapia fingerlings at the SLPA’s fish farming facility (fish cages) situated at Lake Napalit, Pigtauranan, Pangantucan, Bukidnon

The second batch of association’s beneficiaries has now ventured into fish farming; members now include the Indigenous People’s of Pigtauranan, even the tribe elders are now involved in the venture. Mainly, the association is cultivating Tilapia within Lake Napalit in Pigtauranan, Pangantucan, Bukidnon.

She said “ang pirmero namong harvest sa fish cage ni halin kini’g P11,000.00 sa isa ka cage lang. Kana nga kwarta amo gyud na gi deposito, amo na gi-tigom kay gusto namo nga humanon jud pag harvest kay upat man ka cage. Mahuman ang isa ka cage ayha dayon namo totalon ug pila among i-rollback pod sa bangko ug pila pod amo ihatag nga share sa mga membro, para ma encourage pod sila nga mapadayon ang grupo (our first harvest profited P11,000 for one cage alone. We deposited the earnings and saved it since we want to harvest the other three cages before we compute for our rollback to our bank account and how much dividends each member will receive).

The Department of Agriculture has already signified the replenishment of fish fingerlings for the group.

As a way of giving back to the community, Evelyn has chaired the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee since 2015 where the community has completed a Bottom-Up Budgeting project of a Day Care Center, a Kalahi-CIDSS NCDDP funded 1 Unit – Two Classroom school building, a barangay access road and the upcoming solar-powered lighting system for the barangay.

Evelyn mused “kining mga proyekto nga gihatag sa DSWD, amo gyud kining gina-ampingan, naa na’y dugang classrooms para sa among mga kabataan, aduna napud kami panginabuhian, ug uban pa (we are really taking good care of these projects provided for us by DSWD, we now have additional classrooms for our learners, we also have livelihood assistance, among others).”

Lahi ra gyud kung ang komunidad ang magdumala sa mga proyekto, ga-ampingan, aduna gyud maayo nga implementasyon, nanghinaot usab ako nga ang programa sa DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS mapadayon pa gyud ug mabaload kini (it really makes a big difference when the community manages the projects, we really take care of these, there is good implementation, I also wish that the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS program would continue and be institutionalized), Evelyn concludes.”

Evelyn is also an instructional manager for the Department of Education’s Alternative Learning System in their barangay and hopes that her community can continue working together for the improvement of the level of wellbeing of each family in Pigtauranan and Pangantucan as well.

Written by: Shaun Alejandrae Y Uy, SMO III

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More than 10,000 families in Marawi City now served with DSWD Assistance; payout still ongoing

DSWD-10 employees now deployed in Marawi City to conduct payout for more than 10,000 families there.

Marawi City — 10,703 families who have been affected by the 2017 Marawi Siege were reported to have received the Transitory Family Support Package (TFSP), Livelihood Settlement Grant (LSG) and Pabaon Package from the Department of Social Welfare and Development Field Office 10.

The DSWD’s Report as of May 10, 2019 shows that these families who live in the Most Affected Areas (MAA) in Marawi City were given TSFP amounting to P53,000 and LSG with the amount of P20,000 in cash, and Pabaon Package.

24 barangays were targeted by the DSWD to receive the three types of assistance in order for the families to finally be able to start anew after the tragedy in 2017 which have affected thousands of families.

According to Mari-Flor A. Dollaga-Libang, Regional Director of DSWD 10, the TFSP is the DSWD’s way of providing the Marawi Siege survivors with their needs on food, shelter, clothes, and school supplies and toys for their children, including other needs of the family such as for hygiene and sleeping.

The Livelihood Settlement Grant, she says, is also for the families’ capital to start their own livelihood and small scale businesses to propel them to start earning income again.

Marawi Siege survivors arrive in one of the payout venues in Marawi City to claim their assistance from the DSWD. The assistance are the Transitory Family Support Package, the Livelihood Settlement Grant, and Pabaon Package.

Moreover, the Pabaon package, Director Dollaga-Libang states, is also given in the form of a box full of canned goods and cooking ingredients, especially prepared for the family-beneficiaries.

The DSWD has prepared a line of schedules for the payout per barangay in Marawi City. The payout is also done through a verification process using the Kathanor, a system that generates a database of names of qualified families. The said system was created by the Task Force Bangon Marawi (TFBM)– the assigned team of government agencies, local government offices, and barangay captains, that manages the various government interventions for our the Marawi Siege survivors.

As of this writing, the TFBM is continuously conducting the biometric profiling through the Kathanor for the internally displaced persons in Marawi City, especially those in the grievance list in both MAA and Least Affected Areas (LAA). TFBM targets to finalize the profiling by end of May 2019.

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Volunteers in Focus: Maigo Community Volunteers makes sure nothing is wasted

Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS) community volunteers of Barangay Claro M. Recto, Maigo, Lanao del Norte are well underway with their Concreting of 0.160 kilometer Barangay Access Road community sub-project. The volunteers ensure their community that the construction materials delivered to them are in accordance to industry standards in construction. Here are photos of the community volunteers in Maigo as they inspect the delivered materials.

DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS ensures that communities are actively involved in the process from start to end. Not only are they given direct access and control of the funds for their community projects, they also have the opportunity to participate in making key development decisions for their communities.

In the Philippines, the Community-Driven Development (CDD) approach is implemented through the Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services – National Community-Driven Development Program (Kalahi-CIDSS NCDDP) under the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD).

The DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS and its community volunteers are advocating for Community-Driven Development (CDD) institutionalization in the local governments for the continuation and sustainability of its gains and empowered communities.

Petronilo J. Salac Jr., a community volunteer of Barangay Claro M. Recto, Maigo, Lanao del Norte, inspects the delivered coconut lumbers based on the specifications agreed in the procurement documents. These will be used as wood forms for the Concreting of 0.160 kilometer Barangay Access Road. Petronilo is a Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS) Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee (BSPMC) chairperson since 2014. Petronilo has a degree in Nautical Engineering and is also a businessman. (Photo by Area Coordinating Team of Maigo, Lanao del Norte)
BSPMC chairperson Petronilo J. Salac Jr inspects the quantity and quality of base course delivered to the community for the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS Concreting of 0.160 kilometer Barangay Road in Claro M. Recto, Maigo, Lanao del Norte. (Photo by Area Coordinating Team of Maigo, Lanao del Norte)
Community volunteer and Bids and Awards Committee Head Fructoso Tejano (left) records the quantity of base course delivered in Barangay Claro M. Recto, Maigo, Lanao del Norte for the Concreting of 0.160kilomter barangay road together with BSPMC Chairperson Petronilo J. Salac Jr. (right). Fructoso is a graduate of Mechanical Engineering and has also served the community as a volunteer and embraced the Community-Driven Development approach. (Photo by Area Coordinating Team of Maigo, Lanao del Norte)
(From left) Technical Facilitator Eugene Eric A. Suarez, Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee (BSPMC) Bids and Awards Committee Head Fructoso Tejano and BSPMC Chairperson Petronilo J. Salac Jr. check the delivered base coarse for the Concreting of 0.160 km. Barangay Road in Claro M. Recto, Maigo, Lanao del Norte (Photo by Area Coordinating Team of Maigo, Lanao del Norte)

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Overcoming Boundaries: Empowering a Matigsalug community

Story by: Melanie G. Mamalias, Community Empowerment Facilitator

For many of years, the Matigsalug Tribe have experienced oppression and deprivation of education because of the geographical isolation of these communities. The government sees the opportunity for the expansion of services to the poor and vulnerable communities here in Bukidnon.

Community Volunteers and hired community workers of Sitio Inayaman.
Leah D. Angcumog, BSPMC Chairman (fourth from the right)

The Construction of Classrooms for Lumads (CCL) was introduced in the Municipality of San Fernando through the process of Kapit Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi CIDSS) of Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) that brought the Matigsalug Tribe of Sitio Inayaman, San Jose, San Fernando, Bukidnon to be empowered citizens by participating in the local governance.

The DSWD CCL project is in collaboration with the Department of Education (DepEd) and the National Commission for Indigenous Peoples (NCIP).

To reach Sitio Inayaman, locals need to bear with a two-hour walk or approximately four kilometers from the barangay proper. They also have to traverse the bank of the Salug River. Despite the challenges encountered, the community is very determined to improve the living condition of their families.

Construction of Classrooms for Lumads built through the collaboration of the Matigsalug Community Volunteers of Sitio Inayaman, and the Barangay San Jose, San Fernando, Bukidnon local government units

They are an inspiration to one another, working together to provide a proper venue for education. The Matigsalug tribe of Sitio Inayaman embraced the Community-Driven Development approach and became active volunteers.

Danilo Angcumog, an active sitio leader, together with his wife, Leah, who is the Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee (BSPMC) Chairman. The couple donated a portion of their land for the construction of the proposed classrooms.

They have devoted their time, heart and efforts to provide an opportunity for good quality education for the new generation of Matigsalug children, which they believe is one of the answers to break the intergenerational poverty cycle and empower the IP communities.

Community volunteers and hired workers during the construction of the classrooms

DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS ensures that communities are actively involved in the process from start to end. Not only are they given direct access and control of the funds for their community projects, they also have the opportunity to participate in making key development decisions for their communities. In the Philippines, CDD is implemented through the Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services – National Community-Driven Development Program (Kalahi-CIDSS NCDDP) under the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD).

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PASWI MisOcc, Ozamiz chapter hold training on Effective Social Work Documentation

Portia Roldan, a registered social worker of the Department of Social Welfare and Development presents to participants to the three-day workshop hosted by the Philippine Association of Social Workers, Inc. Misamis Occidental and Ozamiz Chapter salient features of case management.

The Philippine Association of Social Workers, Inc. (PASWI) Misamis Occidental and Ozamiz Chapter holds a three-day workshop for registered social workers in Ozamiz City, Misamis Occidental, April 25-27. The workshop aims at strengthening the competencies of social workers in the areas of good practice documentation, success stories, technical documentation, multimedia advocacy materials among others.

Winnie Amores-Bhagwani, a registered social worker defined social work documentation processes on the first day of the workshop as well as documenting success stories and good practices in the field of social services. Here, the participants are members or would be members of the PASWI MisOcc and Ozamiz Chapter, most are Municipal Social Welfare and Development Officers from Region 10. Participants presented their success stories on the first day as part of the workshop proper, featuring stories from their own areas. Bhagwani is a former worker of Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Field Office 10.

Participants of PASWI Misamis Occidental and Ozamiz Chapter listen to topics related to delivery of social services to the communities.

The second day of the workshop kicks off today with DSWD Field Office 10 Human Resource and Development Division Chief Portia Roldan, Social Welfare Officer IV,   providing inputs on technical documentation such as Case Study Reports, specifically on modified social work tools for managing individual, family, group, and community clients.

Shaun Alejandrae Uy, DSWD-10 Social Marketing Officer, will provide inputs, on using social media for social work advocacy, video documentary, and broadcast advocacy materials production.  

Winnie Amores-Bhagwani, a registered social worker serves as resource person to PASWI’s three-day workshop.

Respectively, Charita O Alunan and Christopher B Requina are the president and vice-president of PASWI Misamis Occidental and Ozamiz Chapter.

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Medina volunteers put community’s safety as top priority

Story by Michie Lou B. Cruda, Community Empowerment Facilitator

Barangay Tambagan, Medina, Misamis Oriental is one of the communities facilitated by Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS).

Tambagan means “to be advised” in the local dialect. Legend has it that in the days before the coming of the Spaniards when “datus” ruled the barangays, there was once an old wise man gifted with the power to give effective advices. He listened to people’s problems, personal and social disputes and were settled through his effective advices.

Tambagan is 2 kilometers away from North Poblacion or town proper and takes 30 minutes to travel by local public transportations such as a single motorcycle or “habal-habal” or a motorcycle with sidecar. The top three economic activities of the barangay are copra (dried coconut kernels) trading, “sari-sari store” and hog raising. The three major crops here include are banana, sweet potato and cassava.

In January 2016, a typhoon hit Northern Mindanao, including the Municipality of Medina; Barangay Tambagan was one of the affected barangays. 11 households were totally damaged. The natural disaster became a challenge for the barangay and its officials having been also affected by the typhoon and there were families displaced during that time. The damaged houses were caused by the overflowing of a nearby river.

The community was traumatized with this experience and caused them to fear it may happen again. This prompted the barangay to seek assistance for a proposed flood control structure from various agencies, this, however, did not get a positive result.

When the 2nd cycle of the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS started, the community did not hesitate to grab the opportunity to participate in the program’s activities, armed with the hope of having their flood control structure funded.

Leonides D. Rañoa, the Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee (BSPMC) Secretary facilitating the attendance during a barangay assembly of DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS in Barangay Tambagan, Medina, Misamis Oriental.

The community volunteers and residents of Tambagan supported the project through attending barangay assemblies, and participating in barangay and municipal activities which introduced them to process of Community-Driven Development (CDD). They also attended capacity building activities to help them manage their community sub-project.

The Community Volunteers and paid skilled laborers of Barangay Tambagan, Medina, Misamis Oriental work together to complete the construction of the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS funded community sub-project – a flood control structure.

True enough, with hard work and dedication of the community volunteers, Tambagan became one of the 7 prioritized barangays for the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS 2nd cycle implementation. The community people were happy with the funding of the Construction of 150-Linear Meter Flood Control Structure through the program, as this was identified as their top need during the Barangay Participatory Situational Analysis Workshop. The total project cost of the sub-project is P4,252,929.00 with Local Counterpart Contribution of P18,000.00 from Municipal Local Government Unit.

Leonides D. Rañoa, 51, DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee Secretary, and is also the secretary of the barangay said “Dili lalim ang pag prepara sa mga papel hilabi na nga bag o pami nakasinati sa Kalahi-CIDSS ug daghan kaayo ang porma nga usahay makalibog. Kinahanglan usab ko mubisita sa area kung aha nakabutang ang sub-project para mag monitor kung naa ba kini progress. Lisod tungod kai naa usab koy kabilinggan sa barangay (Since I have so much duties in my barangay, I can say that I had a hard time understanding what Kalahi-CIDSS is all about and especially the preparation of the forms confuses me sometimes. I also need to visit areas where sub-project was located and to monitor if it has progress)”

Ms. Leonides took these difficulties as a challenge. This was never a hindrance for her knowing that the construction of a flood control structure will benefit the entire community. She became one of the instruments in gaining the support of the community people.

Ako ang usa nga mag-pahibalo sa council ug sa mga katawhan aron sila manambong pag mag asembliya ug kung adunay mga aktibidadis sa barangay, mu-contact ko sa mga 4Ps Parent Leaders aron mapahibalo nila ang ilang mga sakop (I am the one who informs the barangay council and the residents that we all need to attend the barangay assemblies and other activities of the barangay, I even contact all 4Ps Parent Leaders so the beneficiaries can attend)” said Leonides.

Nagbunga gyud ang among kahago. Dako kaayo among pasalamat nga na fundingan mi sa DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS, mao kini ang nakatubag sa dugay ra nga pangandoy nga flood control, ug tungod niini wala nay balay nga manga guba ug wala nai kahadlok ang mga tao nga basin mautro nasad ang panghitabo sauna ug tungod sa sub-project matagaan ug kompyansa ang mga katawhan nga luwas sila sa katalagman (Our hard work paid off. We are thankful that DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS funded our flood control structure because of this, the houses are now safe and the community is less fearful now that the disaster will be repeated, and because of the sub-project, our community are now confident that they will be safe from harm)” Leonides concludes.

Construction of a 150-Linear Meter Flood Control Structure in Barangay Tambagan, Medina, Misamis Oriental funded through the DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS National Community-Driven Development Program

DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS ensures that communities are actively involved in the process from start to end. Not only are they given direct access and control of the funds for their community projects, they also have the opportunity to participate in making key development decisions for their communities.

In the Philippines, CDD is implemented through the Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services – National Community-Driven Development Program (Kalahi-CIDSS NCDDP) under the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD).

The DSWD Kalahi-CIDSS and its community volunteers are advocating for Community-Driven Development (CDD) institutionalization in the local governments for the continuation and sustainability of its gains and empowered communities.

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