Archive | Listahanan (NHTS-PR)

700K CALABARZON children are identified poor

A total of 733,371 children in the CALABARZON Region have been identified as poor based on the Department of Social Welfare and Development’s (DSWD) Listahanan database of poor households.

These poor children, who are zero to 17 years old, are from the 202,279 poor households identified in the second round of Listahanan household assessment conducted in 2015.

Listahanan is an information management and targeting system, which identifies who and where the poor are in the country. It generates a comprehensive and objective database of the poor, which is utilized by the DSWD in targeting beneficiaries of its programs and services.

It is the targeting system used for the selection of beneficiaries of social protection programs such as the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program and the Social Pension for Indigent Senior Citizens.

Based on the Listahanan data, 277,255 poor children are in Quezon Province; 144,912 are in Batangas; 116,886 are in Laguna; 115,550 are in Cavite, and; 81,768 are in Rizal.

Of this number, 287,224 are out-of-school.

In line with the National Children’s Month celebration, the DSWD continuously promotes the welfare of these poor children and encourages national government agencies, local government units and civil society organizations to provide programs and services to improve the lives of these children.

Promoting the health and education of poor children

Two of the social protection programs for children being implemented by the DSWD are the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program and the Supplementary Feeding Program (SFP).

To date, there are 588,308 children zero to 18 years old are beneficiaries of the Pantawid Pamilya program.

This program provides conditional cash grants to qualified poor families in support to the health and educational needs of children. It provides PhP300 monthly to children in elementary and Php500 monthly to children in high school in exchange for their 85 percent monthly school attendance. Further, every household is provided with PhP500 monthly as health grant in exchange for the monthly preventive health checkup of children zero to five years old.

On the other hand, there are 199,669 children benefitting from the SFP, which is the provision of food, in addition to regular meals, to improve the nutritional status of children enrolled in day care centers and supervised neighborhood plays.

Other programs, services for the children

The DSWD further promotes the provision of a caring and loving home for children.

From 2015 to present, the DSWD has approved the legal adoption of 179 children and is continuously promoting legal adoption and foster care to provide the right of every neglected, abused and abandoned child to a family and a home.

The DSWD Field Office IV-A is also pilot-testing the Comprehensive Program for Street Children and Families At-Risk on the Streets, a social technology project that responds to the needs of street children and reduce their vulnerabilities on the streets.

To date, a total of 270 street children in Cavite and in Rizal are benefitting from this program.

Residential care for children

The DSWD Field Office IV-A is also managing two centers that are catering to the needs of children.

The Bahay Tuluyan Home for Girls in Dasmarinas City, Cavite provides care, protection and rehabilitation to girls who are victims of sexual and physical abuse, exploitation, abandonment, neglect and maltreatment. To date, it has a total of 45 residents.

On the other hand, the National Training for the Boys in Tanay, Rizal, provides protection, parental care and rehabilitation children-in-conflict with the law, has a total of 104 residents.#

 

Posted in Bahay Tuluyan ng mga Bata, Centers and Institutions, Listahanan (NHTS-PR), National Training School for Boys, News, Pantawid Pamilya, Social Technology, Supplementary Feeding Program, UpdatesComments Off on 700K CALABARZON children are identified poor

A mother’s chance to help the poor

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Vicky Murillo is thankful that she is now able to provide for the needs of her family.

As a mother of three grade schoolers, Vicky Murillo, 43, sees part-time and short-term jobs as the most convenient way to help her family.

“S’yempre gusto ko ring makatulong sa mga gastusin dito sa bahay, lalo na’t lahat ng mga anak ko ay nag-aaral.,” shared Vicky, a resident of Brgy. Bagumbayan in Teresa, Rizal Province.

Through the years, Vicky has been engaged in various jobs such as being a tutor and enumerator in different census projects.

Although her husband has a stable job as a company driver, she believes venturing into this kind of jobs not only helps her to earn extra but also give her opportunities to interact with various people and learn new things.

In 2015, Vicky applied to be one of the field staff for the Department of Social Welfare and Development’s (DSWD) Listahanan household assessment. She became an enumerator assigned to conduct house to house interviews.

The Listahanan household assessment is a means to gather the socio-economic data of households to determine who and where the poor are nationwide. A targeting system of the DSWD, the Listahanan comes up with a database of the poor that becomes the basis for identifying beneficiaries of programs for the poor and planning for interventions to help improve their living condition.

Vicky was one of the 2,307 field staff who were hired by the DSWD Field Office IV-A in the conduct of the assessment from April to January 2016. They were deployed in different rural and urban areas in the region to assess households.

“Mga tatlong buwan kaming nag-enumerate ng mga tao sa buong Teresa, may pagkakataon ding pinapunta ako sa Tanay para mag-interview. Kumpara sa census ng NSO, mas matagal ito (interview), mas mabusisi. Iniisa-isa talaga para malaman ang kalagayan ng isang pamilya, mula sa hitsura ng bahay, sa dami ng miyembro ng pamilya hanggang sa kung may OFW sa pamilya. Umaabot ako ng mahigit kumulang mga 30 minutes kada bahay,” she shared.

More than the income to support her family, Vicky found it fulfilling that being involved in this job can give opportunities for the poor.

Being provided with opportunities

“Habang nag-iinterview ako ng mga tao at nakikita ko ang kalagayan nila, naiisip ko na lang na mas maswerte pa pala kami kumpara sa kanila dahil mas maayos ang tinitirhan namin. Sana nga mapasama sa Listahanan yung mga pamilyang ininterview ko na talagang mukhang hirap sa buhay,” Vicky added.

Being exposed to different kinds of households made Vicky more thankful for the kind of life she has today and only fueled her desire to help poor families to enjoy a better life.

“Nakakatawa nga kasi naalala ko na may pumunta rin palang taga-DSWD dito sa amin noon, ganun rin, tulad din ng ginagawa naming pag-iinterview. Noong time na ininterview kami, halos katatapos lang ng bagyo, binaha ang mga gamit namin saka nasira yung ibang parte ng bahay namin, mahirap ang sitwasyon namin noon,” she recalled.

In 2009, the first time the DSWD conducted the Listahanan assessment, Vicky’s family became one of 389,811 identified poor households in the CALABARZON Region.

Being identified as poor, for Vicky, gave her opportunities to improve their lives.

Her family became a beneficiary of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, a human capital development program implemented by the DSWD that supports the needs on health, nutrition and education of zero to 18 years old children.

Their family is one of the more than 4.4 million household-beneficiaries of the program nationwide. All of these households were identified through the Listahanan database of the poor in 2009.

Besides the cash grants provided by the program for her three children, Vicky is thankful as to how she learned to improve herself as a beneficiary of the program.

She is a parent leader of Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries in their barangay. As a parent leader, she assists the Pantawid Pamilya staff assigned in the municipality in monitoring the compliance of co-beneficiaries with their co-responsibilities, filing of grievances, leading in community activities and disseminating important information.

“Hindi madali ang pagiging parent leader, marami kang hinahawakang tao, maraming umaaasa sa’yo na kapwa mo benepisyaryo. Pag my tanong sila, kailangan alam mo ang sagot. Noon, wala akong ideya kung paano maging lider,” she said.

With the help of personality development trainings she attended as part of empowering the capacity of parent leaders, she transforms from being a housewife to a reliable and helpful leader.

“Marami akong natutunan, marami akong nakasalamuhang mga tao na hindi ko na-imagine na makakasalamuha ko, tulad ng mga tao sa DSWD. Feeling ko naging importante akong tao, na-build ang pagkatao ko,” she said.

Further, Vicky became a beneficiary of the Bottom-Up Budgeting in their municipality where she started her own meat-processing business.

“Ngayon, nakakaya na naming suportahan ang aming mga anak. Napapautang ko na rin ang mga produkto kong tocino at tapa sa mga kapwa ko Pantawid beneficiary,” she happily shared.

Being an instrument to help the poor

With all that she went through, Vicky is positive that if people like her are given the right opportunities, improving lives is not impossible.

“Yung pagiging enumerator ko, parang naging pagkakataon ko na rin para makatulong sa DSWD na tumulong sa amin. Naging napakalaking tulong ng Pantawid Pamilya sa aming buhay. Maayos na nakakapag-aral ang tatlo kong anak, ‘pag kailangan nila ng bagong uniporme at gamit, nabibili na namin”, she happily shared.  

She has high hopes that with her contribution as an enumerator during the Listahanan 2015 assessment, she’ll be able to provide opportunities to the poor, too.

“Sa pamamagitan ng Listahanan, naniniwala ako na mas maraming mahihirap na tulad namin ang matutulungan at mabibigyan ng pagkakataon, marami pa po ang matutulungan ng DSWD na tunay na mahihirap,” she said.#

 

Posted in Listahanan (NHTS-PR), News, Pantawid PamilyaComments Off on A mother’s chance to help the poor

DSWD identifies more than 202K poor households in CALABARZON

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DSWD IV-A Regional Director Leticia T. Diokno presents the data of the poor households in the CALABARZON Region.

A total of 202,279 households in the CALABARZON Region are poor, announced the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Field Office IV-A during the Regional Launching of the Listahanan 2015 Database of Poor Households in Tagaytay Country Hotel, Tagaytay City last June 20.

The said number of poor households is identified based on the assessment of the 1,346,324 households across the region from April to December 2015 under the Department’s Listahanan targeting system.

The Listahanan, previously the National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (NHTS-PR), is an information management and targeting system that identifies who and where the poor are in the country. It generates a comprehensive and objective database of the poor, which is utilized by the DSWD in targeting beneficiaries of its programs and services for the poor.

The said number of poor households in the region represents 3.95 percent of the 5,116,976 poor households in the country.

In the region, Quezon Province has a total of 80,748 poor households, the highest magnitude of the poor among the CALABARZON provinces. Batangas has 39,945; Laguna has 31,484; Cavite has 29,441, and; Rizal has 20,661 poor households.

All these data are based on the February 2016 database of the poor of the Listahanan.

Listahanan—a reliable database of the poor

“The identification of the poor households followed an objective process where our field staff conducted a house-to-house assessment and collected the socio-economic data of every household to determine whether they are poor or non-poor,” said DSWD IV-A Regional Director Leticia T. Diokno.

She added that the DSWD used a uniform instrument, called the Family Assessment Form, that predicted the income of households through collecting data such as family composition, employment, education of household members, housing condition and access to basic services.

“Also part of the process of the Listahanan is the validation phase where the DSWD posted the initial list of poor households in every barangay to collect complaints from local residents as to the inclusion of non-poor households or exclusion of poor households in the database,” Dir. Diokno added.

This new database of the poor updates the list generated in 2009 during the first assessment of poor households conducted by the DSWD.

In the 2009 assessment, a total of 404,707 households are poor out of the 949,583 assessed in the CALABARZON Region.

Providing services to the poor

The DSWD also emphasizes that households included in the database of the poor of the Listahanan are not guaranteed with a program or service.

“The Listahanan is a targeting system, and being included in its database does not mean a program for the household. Still, the inclusion of a household to any program of the DSWD, particularly the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, is subject to a household’s eligibility to the program as well as the expansion of the program for more beneficiaries,” said Dir. Diokno.

However, the DSWD will be utilizing the said database in targeting beneficiaries for its various programs and services for the poor and planning for interventions, especially in providing these households with opportunities to help improve their living condition.

To date, the said targeting system is being used in the identification of beneficiaries of the DSWD’s Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program and Social Pension for Indigent Senior Citizens.

Further, the DSWD calls for other stakeholders to direct their resources in helping these poor families.

“We seek the support of our partners including our local government units and civil society organizations to use the Listahanan database of the poor in planning for programs and services for the poor,” Dir. Diokno said.#

Posted in Listahanan (NHTS-PR), News, Uncategorized, UpdatesComments Off on DSWD identifies more than 202K poor households in CALABARZON

Old but not helpless

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SELLING FOR A LIVING. Lola Jasmin Francisco, 73, sells fruits in front of her home in Brgy. San Roque, Teresa in Rizal Province so she can support herself, especially her needs on medications.

At 73, Lola Jasmin Francisco, a widow, can be seen selling fruits in season in front of her house in Brgy. San Roque in Teresa, Rizal Province.

Despite her age, she needs the income, no matter how small, to support most of her needs, especially her medications.

She is suffering from high blood pressure, high uric acid and asthma. According to her, her maintenance medications are quite costly and usually, her small income is not enough to buy them regularly.

“Nangunguha ako ng Indian mango at sampalok sa may bukid, ‘yun ang tinitinda ko. Noon, nagtitinda rin ako ng halo-halo dito pero itinigil ko na dahil hina-highblood ako,” Lola Jasmin shared.

Although she lives with two of her children and receives support from them occasionally, she believes that she still needs to earn for herself and does not want to rely on her seven children because they have families of their own now.

“Yung anak kong lalaki, contractual lamang, parang janitor lang. ‘Pag nabigyan ako ng konti, ‘yun ang pinangtutustos ko sa pang-araw-araw,” Lola Jasmin said.

With her age and her usual financial struggles, she does not want to feel helpless. Hence, she continues finding ways to support herself.

Getting an unexpected help

In 2014, Lola Jasmin became a beneficiary of the Social Pension for Indigent Senior Citizens implemented by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD).

The Social Pension program, a provision mandated in the Expanded Senior Citizens Act of 2010, provides PhP500 monthly cash assistance to indigent senior citizens age 60 years old and above for their daily subsistence and medical needs.

Qualified beneficiaries are those who are frail, sickly and disabled, who do not receive support from their families and who do not receive pension from the government or private agencies.

For Lola Jasmin, the program is a big help for a senior citizen like her who has a limited capacity to support herself.

Ako ay nagpapasalamat kay Lord at nagkaroon ako ng Social Pension. Malaking kaluwagan na sa akin ang natatanggap kong PhP500 buwan-buwan,” she shared.

She shares that she allots the cash assistance mainly for her medicines.

In the CALABARZON Region, Lola Jasmin is one of the 85,639 beneficiaries of the Social Pension program.

Being identified as poor                                                                          

Lola Jasmin recalls how she became a beneficiary of the Social Pension program.

Bigla na lang sinabi ng president (Federation of Senior Citizens) namin, na umaattend ng meeting na kasama raw ako sa pensioner, basta sinabi n’ya na kasali ako sa “poor,” she shared.

To be a beneficiary of the Social Pension program, the senior citizen must belong to the list of poor households as identified by the DSWD’s Listahanan targeting system, previously the National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (NHTS-PR).

The Listahanan is an information management and targeting system that identifies who and where the poor are in the country through a house-to-house assessment of households. It maintains a database of poor households, which is used by the DSWD in the identification of beneficiaries for the poor such as the Social Pension and the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program.

Lola Jasmin’s household belongs to the 389,811 poor households in the region identified during the first assessment in 2009.

In 2015, the DSWD conducted its second assessment of poor households nationwide. In the region, the updated database of poor households will be launched this June 2016.

The DSWD continues to advocate to stakeholders including local government units, national government agencies and civil society organizations to partner with the agency in using the said updated database in targeting beneficiaries for their respective programs for the poor.

For Lola Jasmin, being included in the list of poor households opened an opportunity for a senior citizen like her to get the support she needs.

But even with the monthly pension from the government, Lola Jasmin continues to find ways to earn a living so that she can provide for her other needs without relying so much from the assistance and from her children.#

Posted in Listahanan (NHTS-PR), News, Social Pension, UpdatesComments Off on Old but not helpless

Listahanan completes assessment, to release database of the poor

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Actual interview of a household in Calamba City, Laguna during last year’s Listahanan assessment of poor households nationwide [Photo Credit: MALinatoc]

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) had completed the second round of the Listahanan household assessment in the CALABARZON Region and is set to release an updated database of poor households by June 2016.

The Listahanan, previously the National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (NHTS-PR), is an information management system that identifies who and where the poor are in the country. It makes available to national government agencies and social protection stakeholders a database of poor families as reference in identifying potential beneficiaries of programs and services for the poor. In DSWD’s case, the said database is being used in targeting beneficiaries of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program and the Social Pension Program for Indigent Senior Citizens.

A total of 1,271,770 households were assessed all over the region from April to October 2015 through the house-to-house survey conducted by DSWD-hired enumerators.

The said assessment aimed to update the database of the poor, which has 389,811 identified poor households and was generated from the first assessment of the NHTS-PR in 2009.

After the survey and the analysis of the collected data, the DSWD released a preliminary list of poor households in October 2015, which was posted in every barangay for validation of the local residents.

The posting of the preliminary list is part of the validation process of the Listahanan that engages the community members in checking the accuracy of the list.

During the validation phase, which ran from October 2015 to January 2016, the DSWD received a total of 295,938 complaints, particularly on the inclusion and exclusion of households in the list of the poor. The DSWD responded to these complaints through the review of the assessment forms and even the reassessment of some households.

“The validation is an important phase in the Listahanan assessment because it is how the DSWD ensures the accuracy of the list of poor households that will be generated” said Ms. Mylah S. Gatchalian, the Listahanan Deputy Regional Project Manager and Assistant Regional Director for Administration of DSWD IV-A.

To date, the DSWD is finalizing the results of the validation to come up with an updated database, which will be used by the agency in targeting beneficiaries of its programs for the poor.

Further, Ms. Gatchalian encourages local government units, academes and civil society organizations to use the updated database of poor households for their programs for the poor through entering into a data-sharing agreement with the DSWD.#

Posted in Listahanan (NHTS-PR), News, UpdatesComments Off on Listahanan completes assessment, to release database of the poor

List of Unclaimed Travel Expense Reimbursements for Listahanan field staff as of January 22, 2018

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BATANGAS

  • LAIKA DE OCAMPO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KATHY DELOS REYEs – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • SABRINA INMENZO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK JUSTIN WARREN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MERJORIE DANAO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
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  • BONA ROSBELL DIMAANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
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ALFONSO

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BACOOR CITY

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GENERAL EMILIO AGUINALDO

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GENERAL TRIAS

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GMA

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IMUS CITY

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INDANG

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KAWIT

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MARAGONDON

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MENDEZ

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NAIC

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  • JELIZA MAE SACRO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENNY MAY SERVAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
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  • RACHELLE ANN DEFANTE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

NOVELETA

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ROSARIO

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SILANG

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  • JOANA CHRISTY DIMAPILIS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LIZADELL SUSANA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. ANGELA ROMBAOA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK CHINO AZANA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MICHAEL LOYOLA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • REJEAN JOY SAGUN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ROXANNE ARCON – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TAGAYTAY CITY

  • ANA SHAIRA UMALI – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CATHY KEITH LINDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CATHY KEITH LINDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHERRYL ARARAO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHERRYL ARARAO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CRYSTAL MARIZ ANGCAYA – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DON PATRICK ILAGAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ELEUTERIO RIVERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IVAN MARANAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JON KEVIN GLORIANI – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOSEPHINE PERE¥A – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOY MICHELLE SAYOTO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LUCITA CABANZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK ANGELO PARIL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MONALIZA ELARDO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ROWENA SANTIAGO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • SUSAN REYES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • VERGEL ANNE LEJOS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TRECE MARTIREZ CITY

  • JULIUS MANALO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***UNCLAIMED CHECKS***

  • Bacoor
    MARIBETH CAPUNITAN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Silang
    MA. CRISELDA JARO – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Gen.Mariano Alvarez
    CYRIL CAPARANGA – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Carmona
    MARICRIS MANIQUIZ – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Maragondon
    NANCY JOY EYAYA – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***Replacement of staled check – Field Staff to submit a formal request letter to NHTU/Listahanan Office with signature (thru e-mail with copy of valid ID) and to indicate the reason for not claiming the checks within the prescribed period***

LAGUNA

BINAN

  • JOHN ARNOLD GRANADA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JONATHAN AMBAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

FAMY

  • JERVIN OBEL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JYNN ROSE PELAGIO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

MABITAC

  • JAYSON MENDOZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JAYSON MENDOZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

MAGDALENA

  • JACQUELINE SOTOMAYOR – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

RIZAL

  • JERMAGNE ORSOLINO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SAN PEDRO

  • PABLO MIRANDA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SANTA CRUZ

  • JESCEL HERRADURA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SANTA MARIA

  • JOEY ADAM ALBUEN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

PAETE

  • MARIAN LAGRIMAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***UNCLAIMED CHECKS***

  • Pila
    BETHZAIDA VITOR – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Mabitac
    ARLINE BOBADILLA – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    JOANA MARIE BARRINUEVO – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***Replacement of staled check – Field Staff to submit a formal request letter to NHTU/Listahanan Office with signature (thru e-mail with copy of valid ID) and to indicate the reason for not claiming the checks within the prescribed period***

 

QUEZON

BALAYAN

  • ELIZABETH PEREZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

BUENAVISTA

  • MARK LOUIE REYES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

BURDEOS

  • MA. CRISTINA BAUTISTA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

CALATAGAN

  • JOSE MARI GUTIERREZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

CANDELARIA

  • CLARISSA DE CHAVEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GRACE SAN AGUSTIN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JERIC ARANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JULIETA MILLAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARIA SOCCORO NADRES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARJORYL CLAISE GONZALES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY BERNADETTE FORBILE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY BERNADETTE FORBILE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

CATANAUAN

  • AILYN ABANTO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • AILYN ABANTO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    AILYN ABANTO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ALDWIN JOHN DURIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ALDWIN JOHN DURIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GEZELLE ORGANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GEZELLE ORGANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

DOLORES

  • ANN JEANETH BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • BRYAN MENDOZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CAROLYN TANIO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHARLENE SINAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHARLENE SINAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CLAIRE MOREDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CLAIRE MOREDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CLAIRE MOREDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • HARVEY KEVIN BALAGUER – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • HARVEY KEVIN BALAGUER – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • HARVEY KEVIN BALAGUER – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IRiSH JOYCE CORNETA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IRISH JOYCE CORNETA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IRiSH JOYCE CORNETA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IRiSH JOYCE CORNETA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KATHERINE ANGELES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MAURA VELASCO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHEALOU FERNANDEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHEALOU FERNANDEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHEALOU FERNANDEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHEALOU FERNANDEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

GEN. LUNA

  • ANA MARIE AMPARO GARCIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

GUINAYANGAN

  • ANNALYN ESCAMILLAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JANICE SILVESTRE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JANICE SILVESTRE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JANICE SILVESTRE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICEL OCAMPO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

GUMACA

  • FERLYN BAUTISTA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

INFANTA

  • AREN ALBOFERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARIEL ORTILLANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHEA LUCERO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RODRIGO DACILLO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

LOPEZ

  • REZABEL MATUTE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHEA GUEVARRA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

LUCBAN

  • MARIA EDLMIRA PALLE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY ANN ABARICIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

LUCENA CITY

  • AILEEN JARO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CRISELDA NATIVIDAD – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GERVIN DELOS SANTOS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOHN APRIL ABUEL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LYN PANUELOS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARC ALEC GREGORIO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARGARETTE LORRAINE ALCANTARA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARGERY ROBLES – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY GRACE REYES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PAULO PE¥A – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RICHELLE QUIJANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RICHELLE QUIJANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • TIMOTEO BAUTISTA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • AILEEN JARO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

MACALELON

  • ANNA JOY SANTIAGO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JONARD BRINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MILDRED ENRIQUEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RICO LOREMIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

MAUBAN

  • PEEJAY REVILLA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

MULANAY

  • CHARLENE SINAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOANNA LOPEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KENNETH GORDULA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PENNY YVETTE SEBUC – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

PAGBILAO

  • JACKIELYN EDROD – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHONA MARIE ABORDO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

POLILLO

  • MA. ANDREA ROBLEDO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. ANDREA ROBLEDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

REAL

  • AMELIE MORALES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DARLY ORJALEZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOHN PAUL CARRANZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOHN PAUL CARRANZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SAN ANDRES

  • ANA LISA LUSTANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ANA LISA LUSTANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICEL OCAMPO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SAN ANTONIO

  • MICHAEL MANREAL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • SHANE MARICAR MAPE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SAN FRANCISCO

  • ALNIE CASTILLO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ARRIANE MARIE RIANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ARVIN PERLADA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ILONAH MAY GARCIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENELYN ROGEL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KIM GERARD GARCHITORENA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MAHALALEEL DIOLA – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAFAEL ROXAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RICHARD CASANO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SAN NARCISO

  • BON ANDREW RALA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • EAJY MARGALLO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GEMAR MANGAYA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GEMAR MANGAYA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IRINEBELLE NOJOR – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENNIFER SAUNAR – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KATHLYN JOY GRAVE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. LET-LET AUREADA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAY BRYAN RIVERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SARIAYA

  • BERNARDITA ILAO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CARMINA CARAPATAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHRISTINE CALALO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DESIREE UTRELA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DESIREE UTRELA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DESIREE UTRELA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DESIREE UTRELA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GEIZEL MACALINDONG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENNYLEN CORREDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOMARC SAN MIGUEL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JUSTIN REY DE LUNA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KARYLL DIANNE VELENA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICEL UMALI – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK VIC BALMES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY ANN ABIGAIL FORTHAES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MICHAELA PERMEJO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ROILAND GUYAGON – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RONA MAE VALDEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • THELMA ALEMAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • THELMA ALEMAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TAGKAWAYAN

  • MARY ANN MANALO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY ANN MANALO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARY ANN MANALO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TAYABAS CITY

  • ALVIN KRISTOFFER FONTANILLA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • AREN ALBOFERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • EMMA GRACE MACUHA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JANC LAGRAZON – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JANINE HUTALLA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PERSEUS CAMPOMANES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TAYSAN

  • BERNIE DELOS REYES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • SONIA TIERRA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TIAONG

  • KELVIN WARREN VALDEZ – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ANN JEANETH BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ANN JEANETH BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHARITY MAE BAYLEN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHRISTINE JAY NARIO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CORAZON RIVERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CORAZON RIVERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CORAZON RIVERA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CRISTEN BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CRISTEN BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CRISTEN BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DESIREE UTRELA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • EMMA GRACE MACUHA -EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENNY DE OCAMPO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KELVIN WARREN VALDEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. ANA LIWAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. ANA LIWAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. ANA LIWAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARIA CONCEPCION BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARIA CONCEPCION BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARIA CONCEPCION BIGYAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MAURA VELASCO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MAURA VELASCO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MELANIE SANCHEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAYMOND ALLAN BUENAVENTURA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAYMOND ALLAN BUENAVENTURA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAYMOND ALLAN BUENAVENTURA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ROXANE TA¥O – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

UNISAN

  • GERALDINE PADILLA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PAUL DOMINIC ALFORTE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***UNCLAIMED CHECKS***

  • Tayabas
    MARISOL ORALS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    NIKKA NARZABAL – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    RUFINA TUTOR – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Gumaca
    BERMOND VILLAVERDE – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Padre Burgos
    DANA VALERY RAMIREZ – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • San Andres
    RONNEL LIRASAN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Agdangan
    ROSE ANNE GRACE LAZARO – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Sariaya
    ROXANNE MARQUEZ – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • San Francisco
    JENELYN ROGEL – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Alabat
    RONNIE JAY GARCIA – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Guinayangan
    HEIDE VILLAFANE – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Lucban
    LAI MARIEL GUTIERREZ – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Mauban
    CHARIZEL BEA – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    LEILA ESCUDERO – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    CHERIE JOY INGLES – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    MHABETH VILLANUEVA – TRAVEL EXPENSE
    JOANNE MAE SANTAIN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Mulanay

LIZA DEOCARIZA – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***Replacement of staled check – Field Staff to submit a formal request letter to NHTU/Listahanan Office with signature (thru e-mail with copy of valid ID) and to indicate the reason for not claiming the checks within the prescribed period***

RIZAL

ANGONO

  • CINDY RAFANAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LHELENY LACANARIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICON BINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICON BINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICON BINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICON BINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

ANTIPOLO CITY

  • EVELYN BACTONG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • EVELYN BACTONG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • EVELYN BACTONG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENNIE FRANCISCO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOCELYN FERRER – AC – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOHN BENEDICT EBIO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOHN BENEDICT EBIO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JULIE OLIMAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LUZVIMINDA ROBLES – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARILOU ABAN – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARILYN ORTEGA -EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK ANTHONY AFRICANO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK JERICKSON GARING – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARK LOUREN ABRIGO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PTHALYN GRACE DE GUZMAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PTHALYN GRACE DE GUZMAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • REAH DOMINGUEZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHODORA CASAS – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RHODORA CASAS – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • VERNA TAPIT – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

BINANGONAN

  • DERLINA MARCALINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • FELIZA PARALEJAS – AC – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • FELIZA PARALEJAS – AC – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • HONEYLETTE DOMINGO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RON RYAN ROSALES – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • AILEEN CAMBI – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

CAINTA

  • CHRISTIAN BALUNDO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARIA CYREL CARULLO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

CARDONA

  • ALELI ANN OCAMPO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • BEEJAY RAMOS EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CLAUDINE MICA CELESTRA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GLORY LUMAPAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JAKILOU ZAPANTA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JENNYLYN CANDELARIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PRECIOUS ARIELLE NERO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • PRECIOUS ARIELLE NERO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RANDY DIONISIO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

JALAJALA

  • EDERLINA CABAGBAG – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • KRISTINE JOY BERANA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RYAN LEO SUAREZ – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

MORONG

  • AMBY GONZALES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • FLORIA ANN GARCIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GALE KRISTEN CERAFICA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • GALE KRISTEN CERAFICA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOANNA MARIE DE AUNORIA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JOHN RYAN LLANZA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. KAREN SAN JUAN – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MA. PATRICIA FALLARCUNA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAMON CONCEPCION – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

PILILLA

  • LORLYNN VIDANES – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

RIZAL

  • CLARENZ CRUZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CRISELDA FLORORITA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DANICA VISTA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RAMON CONCEPCION – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RUTHESSA PANOLINO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

RODRIGUEZ

  • CHARLEMAGNE TAPECERIA – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHARLEMAGNE TAPECERIA – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • CHARLEMAGNE TAPECERIA – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • FAMELA ANNE CANALES – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • FRETINA AMARANTO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LYNDON ALARTE – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICEL PELUETA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MIRASOL DELA CRUZ – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • RYAN JEE SANGCO – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • VIVIAN DIZON – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

SAN MATEO

  • ALILYN DOMINGO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ANNA DAME BARBOSA – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE

TAYTAY

  • CRISELDA FLORORITA – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DAPHNE ANNE MORENO – EN TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DOMINGO RAMIREZ, JR. – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DOMINGO RAMIREZ, JR. – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DOMINGO RAMIREZ, JR. – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • DOMINGO RAMIREZ, JR. – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • ELIZABETH DE JESUS – AS – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IREENE CARVAJAL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • IREENE CARVAJAL – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JUDY ANN PATINO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JUDY ANN PATINO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • JUDY ANN PATINO – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • MARICON BINAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

(NCR AUGMT)

  • LELAINE RANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LELAINE RANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LELAINE RANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • LELAINE RANAS – EN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***UNCLAIMED CHECKS***

  • Cainta
    ROLANDO MAMITES – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Taytay
    NOEL ABOGADO – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Rodriguez
    LYNDON ALARTE – TRAVEL EXPENSE
  • Tanay
    MARK ANTHONY SEBASTIAN – TRAVEL EXPENSE

***Replacement of staled check – Field Staff to submit a formal request letter to NHTU/Listahanan Office with signature (thru e-mail with copy of valid ID) and to indicate the reason for not claiming the checks within the prescribed period***

 

For inquiries, you can contact us by:

Landline: (02) 846-5240

Mobile: 0998-9608137 

E-mail: dswdfo4a_nhts@yahoo.com

Posted in List of Checks for Field StaffComments Off on List of Unclaimed Travel Expense Reimbursements for Listahanan field staff as of January 22, 2018

Assessment of poor households ongoing, 800K already assessed in CALABARZON

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Listahanan household assessment in Brgy. Loob, Mataas na Kahoy, Batangas Province

A total of 834,495 households in the CALABARZON Region have been assessed by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) in the ongoing household assessment of the Listahanan targeting system.

This assessment aims to update the current database of poor households, which was generated based from the 2009 household assessment. In the said database, there are 389,788 identified poor households in the CALABARZON Region.

To date, enumeration is still ongoing in most parts of the region to complete the 1.5 Million target households for this year’s assessment period. At least 2,000 Listahanan field staff are conducting house-to-house interviews across the region to assess the living condition of these families.

After the enumeration process, the DSWD will release an initial list of poor and non-poor households, which will be validated by residents at the barangay level. Residents are encouraged to participate in this process to ensure the accuracy of the database.

During this process, appeals and complaints from the residents regarding the generated list will be entertained, including appeals of families who may not have been assessed during the enumeration period.

The Listahanan, previously the National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (NHTS-PR), identifies who and where the poor are in the country. It generates a list of poor families that will be the basis of targeting beneficiaries for social protection programs of the DSWD, national government agencies, local government units and non-government organizations.#

Posted in Listahanan (NHTS-PR), NewsComments Off on Assessment of poor households ongoing, 800K already assessed in CALABARZON

Teaching the value of service for the community

Sisi’s Community Center Sub-Project. The community volunteers and barangay officials of Sisi in Guinayangan, Quezon Province link their arms to show that working together is all that it takes to address the needs of their community. Behind them is the nearly-finished community center they are implementing under the DSWD’s Kalahi-CIDSS program.

The said project will serve as an evacuation center in times of disasters, especially for those residents living in the coastal part of the barangay. The community center, provided with a total grant of PhP426,259, is targeted to be completed by August.

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TEACHING THE VALUE OF SERVICE FOR THE COMMUNITY

As a mother, Richelda Llorente, 38, desires that her two children grow up with a compassionate heart and a sense of responsibility for their community.

All these years, she has taught these values through words. Today, however, she is glad that she has the chance to teach her children the most effective way—teaching them by example.

“Gusto kong matutunan nila ‘yung pagiging mapagbigay sa kapwa at kumikilos para matulungan ang mga nangangailangan. Kasi, kung walang mangunguna, sino pa ang gagawa at tutulong para sa ibang tao,” shared Richelda, a resident of Brgy. Sisi in Guinayangan, Quezon Province.

Richelda, a housewife, is an active volunteer of the Kapit Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS) program.

“Nung nalaman ko na nangangailangan ng volunteer, nasabi ko na lang, ‘Why not?’ Kung sa tingin ko naman na kaya ko, bakit hindi ko subukan para sa aming komunidad,” she shared.

The Kalahi-CIDSS, a poverty reduction program of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD), aims to empower ordinary citizens to engage in the local development process through implementing need-responsive projects in their communities. The residents or community volunteers are trained on proposal development, construction estimates, and community finance and procurement to equip them with skills in implementing their identified sub-projects.

Walking the talk

Richelda was elected to head the community volunteers in their barangay for the implementation of a community center sub-project in response to the barangay’s problem of evacuation centers in times of disasters.

Leading the community is not an easy task but Richelda is more eager than nervous to work for the improvement of their community.

“Ayaw na kasi naming maulit ang nangyari sa amin nung Glenda (referring to the tropical storm that hit the country last 2014). Siksikan lahat sa school dahil ‘yun lang ang lugar na meron kami para sa evacuation. Gusto na naming maging handa ngayon sa anumang disaster na darating,” she said.

As the head of volunteers, Richelda looks through the proposals, vouchers, and all the other documents needed for the sub-project. She also guides every volunteer along the way to ensure that they also learn and understand the implementation process.

“Mahalaga rin kasi na matuto sila para sa susunod, kaya na rin nilang manguna sa mga ganitong klaseng proyekto,” she added.

Currently, the community center is halfway constructed and is targeted to be completed by August. They have a total grant of PhP426,259 for its implementation.

“Ang sarap makita na unti-unti na naming naitatayo ang community center. Nakakapawi ng pagod at nakakatuwa na nakatulong kaming makalutas ng problema ng barangay,” shared Richelda with a smile.

Living the family values

Aside from Richelda, her husband Glenn also believes in helping the community. Glenn works as an enumerator for the DSWD’s ongoing Listahanan household assessment in their municipality.

The Listahanan is a database management system of the DSWD that identifies who and where the poor are in the country. The DSWD started the second round of household assessment this 2015 to update the list of poor households, which was generated last 2009. This list of poor households will be the basis for the selection of beneficiaries for the social protection programs of the Department and other national government agencies, civil society organizations and local government units.

According to Richelda, her husband goes to the remotest barangays in the municipality to reach every household. He even stays in the barangay for weeks as it is too far and inconvenient for him to go home every night.

“Nakakakaba kasi may mga araw na hindi namin siya nakakausap kahit sa tawag. Pero naiintindihan ko naman ang sitwasyon niya at suportado naman namin siya. Pareho lang din kami na gustong tumulong sa community. Sino pa ba ang kikilos kundi tayo,” she said.

Richelda is glad that she and her husband are able to live the values they teach to their children. With all the opportunities provided to them and the work they are doing right now, she believes that they have shown their children that serving the community even through the simplest of ways can be achieved. And for this, she wishes them to grow up with community service in their hearts as well.#

Posted in KALAHI-CIDSS, Listahanan (NHTS-PR), News, UpdatesComments Off on Teaching the value of service for the community

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