DSWD sends more aid for armed conflict evacuees

To securely address the needs of displaced families brought about by the ongoing armed conflict in Mindanao, the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) continues to send additional food and non-food relief supplies in the affected areas.

As of today, the DSWD provided P24.76 million worth of assistance in the 13 towns of Maguindanao; in Pikit and Matalam, North Cotabato; and in Bitaugan, Surigao del Sur where a clash between the military and members of the New People’s Army (NPA) occurred on February 27.

The DSWD has also now included Brgy. Estado, Matalam, North Cotabato and Monkayo, Compostela Valley as among the areas it continues to assist after armed conflicts ensued there on March 20 and March 24, respectively.

The DSWD released the relief supplies either through the DSWD-Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM) or through concerned local government units (LGUs), as well as through the Coordinating Committee on the Cessation of Hostilities (CCCH)-Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process (OPAPP).

As of press time, a total of 27,178 families or 132,870 persons have been affected by the incident.

Of this number, 20,078 families or 100,390 persons are inside 78 evacuation centers. The evacuation centers in Pikit have already closed, but 1,629 families or 8,145 persons who opted to stay with their relatives continue to receive relief assistance.

The Social Welfare and Development (SWAD) Teams in the affected towns remain in close coordination with the LGUs for further assessment of the needs of the evacuees. While at the evacuation centers, evacuees are given psycho-social counseling and children-evacuees undergo play therapy sessions to lessen their trauma.

Continuing aid for families of SAF 44

Meanwhile, the Department is continuously providing aid to the families of the 44 Philippine National Police-Special Action Force (PNP-SAF) commandos who were slain in the Mamasapano, Maguindanao clash on January 25.

To date, a total of P1,226,440 worth of food packs, burial assistance, educational assistance, and medical assistance have been provided to the families through the Assistance to Individuals in Crisis Situations (AICS).

Concerned DSWD-Field Offices are currently expediting the assessment and processing of the livelihood and employment assistance to the qualified family members of the Fallen 44. DSWD offers them livelihood support suited to their skills.

The DSWD also received the initial batch of nine proposals for livelihood assistance submitted by the families of the SAF 44 in the Cordillera Administrative Region (CAR); the Department is set to submit these to the Presidential Management Staff of the Office of the President.

DSWD also provided P205,000 worth of burial and medical assistance to the civilians affected during the Mamasapano clash.

On the other hand, DSWD continues to receive donations as an aid to the families of the slain PNP-SAF commandos.

As of March 27, the Department has already received a total of P912,289.06.

The daily updates on donations transactions can be accessed through the DSWD website www.dswd.gov.ph. ###

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Press Briefing of DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano- Soliman March 20, 2015

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DSWD turns over additional new homes to ‘Pablo’ survivors

 "'Pablo' survivor Julian shows his Certificate of Occupancy from DSWD as proof of home ownership

“‘Pablo’ survivor Julian shows his Certificate of Occupancy from DSWD as proof of home ownership

Some 1,255 Typhoon ‘Pablo’ survivors from the towns of Boston, Cateel, and Banganga received their permanent shelters from the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) and the Provincial Government of Davao Oriental during a turnover ceremony on March 17.

To date, a total of 15,874 shelter units were completed in the province.

The homes were constructed through the DSWD Modified Shelter Assistance Program (MSAP) as part of the continuing rehabilitation program of the Department in partnership with the Provincial Government of Davao Oriental.

The DSWD provides funds for the project while the provincial government takes charge of site development, land preparation, and engineering requirements.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that although building shelters in such a massive scale is no easy job, the strong support of the provincial government made its implementation a lot easier.

The permanent shelters are structurally strong, environment-friendly, and can withstand wind velocities of up to 180 kph, intensity four earthquakes, flooding, and other disasters.

Under the MSAP, shelter beneficiaries are also organized into Neighborhood Associations for Shelter Assistance (NASA), which initiates community activities and builds community structures to help the village grow.

34 units were also turned over; these were constructed by the 534th Engineering Company Battalion under the 52nd Engineering Brigade of the Philippine Army.

The National Housing Authority (NHA) and some private companies have also been building permanent homes in ‘Pablo’ hard-hit areas.

For ‘Pablo’ survivor Julian Pregon of Lambajon, Baganga, the new homes symbolize security, progress, and new beginnings for him and his fellow typhoon survivors. ###

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DSWD turns over additional new homes to ‘Pablo’ survivors

 "'Pablo' survivor Julian shows his Certificate of Occupancy from DSWD as proof of home ownership

“‘Pablo’ survivor Julian shows his Certificate of Occupancy from DSWD as proof of home ownership

Some 1,255 Typhoon ‘Pablo’ survivors from the towns of Boston, Cateel, and Banganga received their permanent shelters from the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) and the Provincial Government of Davao Oriental during a turnover ceremony on March 17.

To date, a total of 15,874 shelter units were completed in the province.

The homes were constructed through the DSWD Modified Shelter Assistance Program (MSAP) as part of the continuing rehabilitation program of the Department in partnership with the Provincial Government of Davao Oriental.

The DSWD provides funds for the project while the provincial government takes charge of site development, land preparation, and engineering requirements.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that although building shelters in such a massive scale is no easy job, the strong support of the provincial government made its implementation a lot easier.

The permanent shelters are structurally strong, environment-friendly, and can withstand wind velocities of up to 180 kph, intensity four earthquakes, flooding, and other disasters.

Under the MSAP, shelter beneficiaries are also organized into Neighborhood Associations for Shelter Assistance (NASA), which initiates community activities and builds community structures to help the village grow.

34 units were also turned over; these were constructed by the 534th Engineering Company Battalion under the 52nd Engineering Brigade of the Philippine Army.

The National Housing Authority (NHA) and some private companies have also been building permanent homes in ‘Pablo’ hard-hit areas.

For ‘Pablo’ survivor Julian Pregon of Lambajon, Baganga, the new homes symbolize security, progress, and new beginnings for him and his fellow typhoon survivors. ###

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PH experience on ‘Yolanda’ vital in crafting the int’l disaster framework

Sec. Soliman (first row, 2nd from left) together with other delegates during a session at the 3rd United Nations World Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction

Sec. Soliman (first row, 2nd from left) together with other delegates during a session at the 3rd United Nations World Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction

With its experience in dealing with Typhoon ‘Yolanda,’ the Philippines significantly contributed to the crafting of the Sendai Declaration, the outcome document of the 3rd United Nations World Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction held from March 13 to 18 in Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture, Japan.

The Philippines sent a 70-member delegation headed by Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman.

“They appreciated our participation in the conference since we are one of the few countries that is already risk-conscious and using risk as part of our preparation and our resilience rebuilding effort.  All the delegates served as resource persons during the ministerial discussions, [sharing] how we managed and dealt with the disaster,” Sec. Soliman said.

The Sendai Declaration, also known as the Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction 2015-2030, outlines the determination of participating Heads of States, ministers, and delegates to strengthen disaster risk reduction and reduce the loss of lives and assets worldwide.

It lays down the framework that will guide the international community to minimize the impact of disasters and make the world safer for the present and future generations.

Sec. Soliman explained that the priorities of action under the framework are: understanding disaster risk; strengthening disaster risk governance to manage disaster risk; investing in disaster risk reduction for resilience; enhancing disaster preparedness for effective response; and to “Build Back Better” in recovery, rehabilitation and reconstruction.

Sec. Soliman added that these priority actions will achieve seven global targets which are:
•    substantially reduce global disaster mortality;
•    substantially reduce the number of affected people globally;
•    reduce direct disaster economic loss in relation to global gross domestic product;
•    substantially reduce disaster damage to critical infrastructure and disruption of basic services, among them health and educational facilities, including through developing their resilience;
•    substantially increase the number of countries with national and local disaster risk reduction strategies;
•    substantially enhance international cooperation to developing countries through adequate and sustainable support to complement their national actions for implementation;
•    and substantially increase the availability of an access to multi-hazard early warning systems and disaster risk information and assessment to the people.

PH experience

During the conference, the delegates shared their experiences in responding to ‘Yolanda.’

Sec. Soliman cited Department of Public Works and Highways (DPWH) Sec. Rogelio Singson who talked about the construction of infrastructures to ensure resilience.

Likewise, National Economic and Development Authority (NEDA) head Sec. Arsenio Balisacan talked about the economic laws and how these will help in the rehabilitation of typhoon-hit areas.

Delegates from the Department of Science and Technology-Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (DOST-PAG-ASA) showed how the Philippines is now able to forecast better using the technologies of the Noah Project.

“We also shared that we have implemented, starting with Typhoon Ruby, the pre-disaster risk assessment strategy where a team determines the geographic specifics and time bound of disasters,” Sec. Soliman said.

She added that this team would look at where the typhoon path would be, how many will be affected based on the National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction or Listahanan, what infrastructures are at risk, and what kinds of equipment are needed in disaster response.

Success

Sec. Soliman said that the delegation had achieved two important things in Sendai.

“We have shown the world that we have learned our lessons, and second there are many partnerships that we have been able to forge specifically with those invested in supporting renewable energies and resilience by way of a risk-informed analysis and risk-informed decision,” Sec. Soliman said.

“At the conference, we committed to abide by the framework. Back home, work should start now. We have to start coordinating and collaborating toward the goals of the Sendai Declaration,” Sec. Soliman ended. ###

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PH experience on ‘Yolanda’ vital in crafting the int’l disaster framework

Sec. Soliman (first row, 2nd from left) together with other delegates during a session at the 3rd United Nations World Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction

Sec. Soliman (first row, 2nd from left) together with other delegates during a session at the 3rd United Nations World Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction

With its experience in dealing with Typhoon ‘Yolanda,’ the Philippines significantly contributed to the crafting of the Sendai Declaration, the outcome document of the 3rd United Nations World Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction held from March 13 to 18 in Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture, Japan.

The Philippines sent a 70-member delegation headed by Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman.

“They appreciated our participation in the conference since we are one of the few countries that is already risk-conscious and using risk as part of our preparation and our resilience rebuilding effort.  All the delegates served as resource persons during the ministerial discussions, [sharing] how we managed and dealt with the disaster,” Sec. Soliman said.

The Sendai Declaration, also known as the Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction 2015-2030, outlines the determination of participating Heads of States, ministers, and delegates to strengthen disaster risk reduction and reduce the loss of lives and assets worldwide.

It lays down the framework that will guide the international community to minimize the impact of disasters and make the world safer for the present and future generations.

Sec. Soliman explained that the priorities of action under the framework are: understanding disaster risk; strengthening disaster risk governance to manage disaster risk; investing in disaster risk reduction for resilience; enhancing disaster preparedness for effective response; and to “Build Back Better” in recovery, rehabilitation and reconstruction.

Sec. Soliman added that these priority actions will achieve seven global targets which are:
•    substantially reduce global disaster mortality;
•    substantially reduce the number of affected people globally;
•    reduce direct disaster economic loss in relation to global gross domestic product;
•    substantially reduce disaster damage to critical infrastructure and disruption of basic services, among them health and educational facilities, including through developing their resilience;
•    substantially increase the number of countries with national and local disaster risk reduction strategies;
•    substantially enhance international cooperation to developing countries through adequate and sustainable support to complement their national actions for implementation;
•    and substantially increase the availability of an access to multi-hazard early warning systems and disaster risk information and assessment to the people.

PH experience

During the conference, the delegates shared their experiences in responding to ‘Yolanda.’

Sec. Soliman cited Department of Public Works and Highways (DPWH) Sec. Rogelio Singson who talked about the construction of infrastructures to ensure resilience.

Likewise, National Economic and Development Authority (NEDA) head Sec. Arsenio Balisacan talked about the economic laws and how these will help in the rehabilitation of typhoon-hit areas.

Delegates from the Department of Science and Technology-Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (DOST-PAG-ASA) showed how the Philippines is now able to forecast better using the technologies of the Noah Project.

“We also shared that we have implemented, starting with Typhoon Ruby, the pre-disaster risk assessment strategy where a team determines the geographic specifics and time bound of disasters,” Sec. Soliman said.

She added that this team would look at where the typhoon path would be, how many will be affected based on the National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction or Listahanan, what infrastructures are at risk, and what kinds of equipment are needed in disaster response.

Success

Sec. Soliman said that the delegation had achieved two important things in Sendai.

“We have shown the world that we have learned our lessons, and second there are many partnerships that we have been able to forge specifically with those invested in supporting renewable energies and resilience by way of a risk-informed analysis and risk-informed decision,” Sec. Soliman said.

“At the conference, we committed to abide by the framework. Back home, work should start now. We have to start coordinating and collaborating toward the goals of the Sendai Declaration,” Sec. Soliman ended. ###

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Volunteerism alive among Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries in Payatas

Around 150 parent leaders from Payatas participated in a dialogue with Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) to talk about how their lives were changed by the volunteerism taught by the program.

These parent leaders are partner-beneficiaries of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program who were elected to lead a number of household beneficiaries in a purok or barangay. They serve as organizers of partner-beneficiaries in the community whenever there are program-related meetings and assemblies such as the Family Development Sessions (FDS). FDS are monthly sessions where all partner-beneficiaries attend to learn about topics such as husband and wife relationship, home and financial management, and disaster risk management.

The parent leaders willingly take the extra mile to help implement the program without expecting anything in return.

Richard Casta, the only male parent leader in the assembly, recounted how becoming a parent leader changed his perception of community involvement. “Dati, wala akong pakialam sa barangay o kahit sa gobyerno. Hindi ko pinapahalagahan ang mga pagkakataon na makakatulong ako (Before, I did not care about our barangay or the government. I did not give importance to opportunities wherein I could be of help),” the 44-year-old parent leader said.

He also recalled how the values formation of FDS turned him from being an alcoholic into a respected vice president of their community.

“Pangarap ko dati ang makatapos kahit ng high school ang mga anak ko. Ngayon, kasama na sila palagi sa top sa klase kaya kampante ako na mapapatapos ko sila (It was my dream for my children to finish high school. Now, they consistently belong to the top of the class so I am confident that I will be able to make them finish their studies),” he added.

Instilled values

Cherry Cayugid, another parent leader, shared how being of service to her fellow beneficiaries taught her and her children the importance of extending a helping hand to others. Since being a parent leader took much of her time as a mother, her children once told her that they will never take Social Work as a course when they graduate high school.

The change happened one day when her child who was graduating high school asked her to look for a college where there was a course on Social Work.

“Nang tumagal na kami sa programa, minsan sila pa ang umaasikaso kapag may kasamahan akong benepisyaryo na nagpupunta sa bahay kapag wala ako. ’Yun po ang pagbabagong naibigay ng programa, hindi lang sa akin kun’di sa mga anak ko na rin (After some time with the program, my children would sometimes handle concerns of my fellow beneficiaries when I am not around. That is the change brought by the program, not only to me but to my children as well),” the proud mother said.

Selfless

Majority of the parent leaders proudly shared how they willingly contribute to their community in Payatas.

From a simple sharing of knowledge on segregating that they learned from FDS, to encouraging their fellow beneficiaries to use their cash grants wisely – the selfless contributions of parent leaders to their community are worth emulating, said DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman.

“Kayong aming mga parent leaders ang isa sa mga dahilan kung bakit patuloy ang pagbabago sa buhay ng mga kapwa ninyo benepisyaryo. Ang inyong pagsasakripisyo ay tunay na kahanga-hanga dahil hindi lamang kayo at ang inyong pamilya ang nababago kung hindi ay maging ang inyong komunidad (You, our parent leaders, are among the reasons why the changes on the lives of your fellow beneficiaries continue to happen. Your sacrifice is truly admirable because it brings change not only to you and your family but to your community as well),” Secretary Soliman said.

Pantawid Pamilya is a human development program that invests in the health and education of poor households primarily those with children aged 0-18. It provides cash grants to partner-beneficiaries who comply with the set conditionalities in health and education, including monthly attendance to FDS.

A total of 149,936 parent leaders are helping implement the program nationwide. As of February 25, Pantawid Pamilya has been serving 4,444,365 households in all regions. ###

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Volunteerism alive among Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries in Payatas

 Around 150 parent leaders from Payatas participated in a dialogue with Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) to talk about how their lives were changed by the volunteerism taught by the program.

These parent leaders are partner-beneficiaries of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program who were elected to lead a number of household beneficiaries in a purok or barangay. They serve as organizers of partner-beneficiaries in the community whenever there are program-related meetings and assemblies such as the Family Development Sessions (FDS). FDS are monthly sessions where all partner-beneficiaries attend to learn about topics such as husband and wife relationship, home and financial management, and disaster risk management.

The parent leaders willingly take the extra mile to help implement the program without expecting anything in return.

Richard Casta, the only male parent leader in the assembly, recounted how becoming a parent leader changed his perception of community involvement. “Dati, wala akong pakialam sa barangay o kahit sa gobyerno. Hindi ko pinapahalagahan ang mga pagkakataon na makakatulong ako (Before, I did not care about our barangay or the government. I did not give importance to opportunities wherein I could be of help),” the 44-year-old parent leader said.

He also recalled how the values formation of FDS turned him from being an alcoholic into a respected vice president of their community.

“Pangarap ko dati ang makatapos kahit ng high school ang mga anak ko. Ngayon, kasama na sila palagi sa top sa klase kaya kampante ako na mapapatapos ko sila (It was my dream for my children to finish high school. Now, they consistently belong to the top of the class so I am confident that I will be able to make them finish their studies),” he added.

Instilled values

Cherry Cayugid, another parent leader, shared how being of service to her fellow beneficiaries taught her and her children the importance of extending a helping hand to others. Since being a parent leader took much of her time as a mother, her children once told her that they will never take Social Work as a course when they graduate high school.

The change happened one day when her child who was graduating high school asked her to look for a college where there was a course on Social Work.

“Nang tumagal na kami sa programa, minsan sila pa ang umaasikaso kapag may kasamahan akong benepisyaryo na nagpupunta sa bahay kapag wala ako. ’Yun po ang pagbabagong naibigay ng programa, hindi lang sa akin kun’di sa mga anak ko na rin (After some time with the program, my children would sometimes handle concerns of my fellow beneficiaries when I am not around. That is the change brought by the program, not only to me but to my children as well),” the proud mother said.

Selfless

Majority of the parent leaders proudly shared how they willingly contribute to their community in Payatas.

From a simple sharing of knowledge on segregating that they learned from FDS, to encouraging their fellow beneficiaries to use their cash grants wisely – the selfless contributions of parent leaders to their community are worth emulating, said DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman.

“Kayong aming mga parent leaders ang isa sa mga dahilan kung bakit patuloy ang pagbabago sa buhay ng mga kapwa ninyo benepisyaryo. Ang inyong pagsasakripisyo ay tunay na kahanga-hanga dahil hindi lamang kayo at ang inyong pamilya ang nababago kung hindi ay maging ang inyong komunidad (You, our parent leaders, are among the reasons why the changes on the lives of your fellow beneficiaries continue to happen. Your sacrifice is truly admirable because it brings change not only to you and your family but to your community as well),” Secretary Soliman said.

Pantawid Pamilya is a human development program that invests in the health and education of poor households primarily those with children aged 0-18. It provides cash grants to partner-beneficiaries who comply with the set conditionalities in health and education, including monthly attendance to FDS.

A total of 149,936 parent leaders are helping implement the program nationwide. As of February 25, Pantawid Pamilya has been serving 4,444,365 households in all regions. ###

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Summary of Foreign and Local Donations
As of February 23, 2015 (5:00PM)

P98,682,166.37 Local Donations

USD23,790,534.18 - Foreign Donations


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