DSWD supports amendments to solo parents’ welfare law

As the lead agency in social protection, the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) continues to support the amendments of Republic Act (RA) 8972 or the Solo Parents Welfare Act of 2000.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman expressed the Department’s full support to the substitute bill that seeks to amend RA 8972 to further help solo parents and their children.

“Solo parents are considered a vulnerable sector of our society. Since child rearing requires both parents, and doing it on your own makes it doubly difficult, hence, they must be given special protection,” Sec. Soliman stated.

Leaders of various solo parents associations (SPAs) nationwide are lobbying for additional proposed amendments, such as: allocation of one percent from the internal revenue allotment (IRA) of LGUs for programs/services benefiting solo parents and their children; creation of an office of solo parents in every province, city, and municipality; provision of full scholarship up to the tertiary level to at least one child of a solo parent; and equal access to employment and educational opportunities.

Since solo parents are the sole breadwinners of their families, the SPAs are also strongly recommending the reduction of taxes for solo parents, provision of PhilHealth cards for solo parents below the poverty line, free legal assistance, and increase the age of a solo parent’s dependent from 18 to 21 years old in view of the implementation of the K-12 curriculum of the Department of Education which adds additional years to basic education.

Meanwhile, the DSWD proposes the following: decrease the waiting period from one year to six months before a solo parent can be allowed to avail of benefits and clarify the category of any other person who solely provides parental care and support to a child or children, specifying if he/she is a legal guardian, adoptive parent, or licensed foster family.

The Department is also recommending the inclusion of the issuance of IDs to solo parents, creation of the Special Review Monitoring and Evaluation Committee, and imposition of penalties for non-compliance to the amended law and budget appropriation for its implementation.

Based on issues raised by solo parents over social media and various consultations being conducted by the DSWD in the regions, the sector is also lobbying for additional benefits.

“We need to come up with progressive policies and legislative measures focusing on the evolving nature of the Filipino family that will acknowledge, recognize and respect the existence of alternative families and varying compositions of the family,” Sec. Soliman stated.

“In addition, we need policies that must address the issues of discrimination being experienced by children of solo parents from private schools thereby depriving them of their right to a quality education,” Sec. Soliman emphasized. ###

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DSWD: Secure travel clearance for minors going abroad without parents or legal guardians

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) reiterates to parents and guardians to secure travel clearances for their children, 17 years old and below, who will be traveling abroad without them.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that the travel clearance aims to prevent child trafficking and other forms of abuse that a minor might encounter while traveling abroad.

The issuance of a travel clearance is specified under the Special Protection of Children Against Abuse, Exploitation and Discrimination Act and the Philippine Passport Act of 1996.

The travel clearance shall be issued by the DSWD to a Filipino minor traveling to a foreign country unaccompanied by his/her parents and to an illegitimate child traveling with his/her father. Personal appearance of the minor is not necessary.

The requirements needed to obtain a travel clearance for minors traveling abroad are:
·         Duly accomplished application form;
·         Photocopy of National Statistics Office (NSO)-issued birth certificate of minor;
·         Written consent of both parents/solo parent/legal guardian permitting the minor to travel to a foreign country  alone or with a specific companion; and,
·         Two pieces colored passport size photo of the minor taken within the last six months.

For minors under the care of their parents, they should present a photocopy of NSO-issued marriage certificate of their parents.

For minors under the care of legal guardians, they should present a photocopy of the certificate of legal guardianship of the minor.

For minors under the care of a solo parent, they should present either a photocopy of the solo parent identification card from the Municipal Social Welfare and Development Office, or a photocopy of solo parent certification from the Local Social Welfare and Development Office.

For minors with a deceased parent, they should present a photocopy of the parent’s death certificate.

For illegitimate minors, they should present a certificate of no marriage (CENOMAR) from NSO. If they are traveling abroad accompanied by their biological father, they are still required to secure a travel clearance certificate as parental authority is vested only to the mother of the child, per Article 176 of the Family Code of the Philippines.

If the minor is traveling with a person other than the parents or legal guardian, a photocopy of the passport of the traveling companion should be presented.

The application for travel clearance together with the required supporting documents shall be submitted by the parent/s or legal guardian or a duly authorized representative to the nearest DSWD regional office.  The application forms may also be downloaded from the DSWD website (www.dswd.gov.ph).

The travel clearance is approved and issued within 24 hours as long as supporting documents are complied with and the social worker’s assessment is completed.

As of December 2014, DSWD has issued 40,282 travel clearances to minors traveling abroad. DSWD-Field Office in NCR issued the most number of clearances, amounting to 10,405. ###

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SONA: PNoy, dumalo sa pagtatapos ng mga beneficiary ng 4PS

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DSWD, DBM, COA issue new guidelines for CSOs

Civil society organizations (CSOs) can now be recipients, beneficiaries, or implementing entities of government funds, provided they are qualified under newly-released guidelines for accreditation.

Given the important role of CSOs in national development, the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD), Department of Budget and Management (DBM), and Commission on Audit (COA) issued Joint Resolution 2014-001.

The resolution was based on Section 66 of the 2014 General Appropriations Act (GAA) and Section 68 of the 2015 GAA, which direct the DSWD, DBM, and COA, in consultation with other concerned agencies, to jointly issue guidelines for the accreditation of CSOs to be recipients, beneficiaries, or implementing entities of government or public funds.

The resolution enumerated the principles, criteria, and application for accreditation of CSOs; coverage and validity; and reporting mechanism.

According to DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman, DSWD shall only accredit legitimate CSOs, that is, those that are reputable, qualified, and capable to implement programs or projects using government funds.

The government recognizes that CSOs, which work closely with communities, have a better knowledge of the local situation and are often in a better position to implement projects.

CSOs play a critical role in preparing the communities not only to receive government funds, but also for them to eventually manage and implement government projects by themselves.

To be accredited, a CSO must meet the following criteria:

  • must have operated for at least three years
  • no derogatory record with any government agencies
  • must not be in default or delay in liquidating any funds received from any GAs, and
  • must not be related within the fourth civil degree of affinity to any DSWD official involved in the processing of its application or any official of the funding government agency.

The accreditation of CSOs shall be valid only for a period of one year from the date of issuance, unless revoked sooner.

Sec. Soliman clarified that the guidelines cover only the accreditation of CSOs.  The selection of CSOs by GAs, the actual transfer of funds from GAs to CSOs, or the liquidation or audit of transferred funds shall be the subject of separate guidelines to be issued by COA.

“With the help of the CSOs, we in government are able to reach and engage more people, and to connect to communities and involve them in national development plans. The CSOs, government, and citizens are all agents of change. By working together, we can reap positive results,” Sec. Soliman stated.

The Implementing Rules and Regulations (IRR) of the circular was signed by Secretary Soliman  on April 7, 2015.  ###

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DSWD, Danum iti Biag (DSWD, water of life)

Teary-eyed, Ruth Bondal, a Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer, expresses her gratefulness for the rekindled hope for development and improved life that the program brought to her and her community.

Teary-eyed, Ruth Bondal, a Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer, expresses her gratefulness for the rekindled hope for development and improved life that the program brought to her and her community.

Tubig ang simbolo ng magandang buhay para sa amin dito sa Sapa Pequena (Water is the symbol of good life for us in Sapa Pequena)”, said Ruth L. Bondal, 33, from Burgos, Pangasinan who is married to a farmer, has three children, and is a Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer.

Kalahi-CIDSS, or the Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services, is the biggest community-driven development (CDD) program of the Philippine government and is implemented through the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD).

As a CDD program, Kalahi-CIDSS seeks to empower communities, improve local governance, and help alleviate poverty by putting power back in the hands of the people. They are given the opportunity to become involved in local development issues and in managing resources so they can implement sub-projects that they have identified and that can respond to their most pressing needs.

As a Kalahi-CIDSS volunteer, Ruth works hard to try to ensure that Sapa Pequena is one of the barangays that will be prioritized for funding through Kalahi-CIDSS.

One of the 14 barangays of Burgos, Sapa Pequena suffers from water scarcity. With farming being the major source of income of the residents, the insufficiency of water poses serious threats to the farmers and their crops every harvest season.

“Ang hirap po ng tubig dito sa amin, sa pisikal na usapan at pinansyal. Ang layo ng pag-iigiban, at higit sa lahat, mahal ang tubig pang-inom na binibili namin mula pa sa bayan na kung saan siyam na kilometro ang layo at mahal ang pamasahe, dagdag pa ang mahinang ani dahil sa kakulangan sa tubig (Getting water is difficult in our area, both physically and financially. The water source is far from where we are and potable water is very expensive. We still have to buy from town, which is nine kilometers away, so we also have the expensive fare to deal with, along with insufficient harvest due to water shortage).

Ruth perceives Kalahi-CIDSS’ CDD approach as the chance they have been waiting for. She deems it an opportunity for her and her kabarangays to ease their despair brought forth by poverty through their proposed water system sub-project.

Ruth has long aspired to reach out to her community so she does her best as a volunteer and commits her time in every barangay and municipal assembly and provides assistance for the finalization of their barangay’s water system project proposal. She constantly demonstrates not only her commitment to Kalahi-CIDSS, but also her faith in the realization of the objectives of the program on community empowerment, good governance, and poverty reduction which will soon be more felt in their area.

Ruth further expressed, “Ang DSWD para sa akin ay tubig na nagbibigay ng buhay. Bilang isang Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program beneficiary, pinagaan ng DSWD ang buhay na meron kami ng pamilya ko ngayon, pagkatapos ay dumating pa ang Kalahi-CIDSS na pag-asa naming tutugon sa kahirapang dinadanas ng aming barangay.” (DSWD is like water that gives life. As a Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program beneficiary, DSWD has helped improve the quality of life that I and my family currently enjoy. Afterwards came Kalahi-CIDSS which we hope will alleviate our community’s burden)”.

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DSWD, Danum iti Biag (DSWD, water of life)

Teary-eyed, Ruth Bondal, a Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer, expresses her gratefulness for the rekindled hope for development and improved life that the program brought to her and her community.

Teary-eyed, Ruth Bondal, a Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer, expresses her gratefulness for the rekindled hope for development and improved life that the program brought to her and her community.

Tubig ang simbolo ng magandang buhay para sa amin dito sa Sapa Pequena (Water is the symbol of good life for us in Sapa Pequena)”, said Ruth L. Bondal, 33, from Burgos, Pangasinan who is married to a farmer, has three children, and is a Kalahi-CIDSS community volunteer.

Kalahi-CIDSS, or the Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services, is the biggest community-driven development (CDD) program of the Philippine government and is implemented through the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD).

As a CDD program, Kalahi-CIDSS seeks to empower communities, improve local governance, and help alleviate poverty by putting power back in the hands of the people. They are given the opportunity to become involved in local development issues and in managing resources so they can implement sub-projects that they have identified and that can respond to their most pressing needs.

As a Kalahi-CIDSS volunteer, Ruth works hard to try to ensure that Sapa Pequena is one of the barangays that will be prioritized for funding through Kalahi-CIDSS.

One of the 14 barangays of Burgos, Sapa Pequena suffers from water scarcity. With farming being the major source of income of the residents, the insufficiency of water poses serious threats to the farmers and their crops every harvest season.

“Ang hirap po ng tubig dito sa amin, sa pisikal na usapan at pinansyal. Ang layo ng pag-iigiban, at higit sa lahat, mahal ang tubig pang-inom na binibili namin mula pa sa bayan na kung saan siyam na kilometro ang layo at mahal ang pamasahe, dagdag pa ang mahinang ani dahil sa kakulangan sa tubig (Getting water is difficult in our area, both physically and financially. The water source is far from where we are and potable water is very expensive. We still have to buy from town, which is nine kilometers away, so we also have the expensive fare to deal with, along with insufficient harvest due to water shortage).

Ruth perceives Kalahi-CIDSS’ CDD approach as the chance they have been waiting for. She deems it an opportunity for her and her kabarangays to ease their despair brought forth by poverty through their proposed water system sub-project.

Ruth has long aspired to reach out to her community so she does her best as a volunteer and commits her time in every barangay and municipal assembly and provides assistance for the finalization of their barangay’s water system project proposal. She constantly demonstrates not only her commitment to Kalahi-CIDSS, but also her faith in the realization of the objectives of the program on community empowerment, good governance, and poverty reduction which will soon be more felt in their area.

Ruth further expressed, “Ang DSWD para sa akin ay tubig na nagbibigay ng buhay. Bilang isang Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program beneficiary, pinagaan ng DSWD ang buhay na meron kami ng pamilya ko ngayon, pagkatapos ay dumating pa ang Kalahi-CIDSS na pag-asa naming tutugon sa kahirapang dinadanas ng aming barangay.” (DSWD is like water that gives life. As a Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program beneficiary, DSWD has helped improve the quality of life that I and my family currently enjoy. Afterwards came Kalahi-CIDSS which we hope will alleviate our community’s burden)”.

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PNoy cites Pantawid Pamilya high school grads as concrete proof of his administration’s gains

President Benigno S. Aquino III congratulates David Manansala after delivering his valedictory address.  Also in photo are from left:  DILG Secretary Manuel Roxas, Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman, Pantawid  Pamilya honor graduate Alyanah Terite, DOLE Secretary Rosalinda Baldoz, and CHED Chairperson Patricia Licuanan.

President Benigno S. Aquino III congratulates David Manansala after delivering his valedictory address. Also in photo are from left: DILG Secretary Manuel Roxas, Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman, Pantawid Pamilya honor graduate Alyanah Terite, DOLE Secretary Rosalinda Baldoz, and CHED Chairperson Patricia Licuanan.

Walang duda, kayo ang gumawa ng pagbabago at kayo rin ang magpapatuloy nito (There is no doubt that you made this positive transformation possible and that you have the power to continue it).”

This was part of the inspiring message of President Benigno S. Aquino III to the more than 10,000 student-beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program who graduated from high school.

Pres. Aquino was the keynote speaker in Thursday’s post-event graduation ceremony organized by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) at the Smart Araneta Coliseum.

With the theme “Pagtatapos Niyo, Tagumpayng Pilipino,” the event was held to celebrate the initial harvest of Pantawid Pamilya.

Pantawid Pamilya is a human development program that invests in the health and education of poor families, primarily those with children aged 0-18. It provides cash grants to partner-beneficiaries who comply with the conditions of sending their children to school, bringing them to health centers for checkups, and attending the monthly Family Development Sessions (FDS).

In 2013, the DSWD expanded the coverage of the program to include the 15-18 age bracket to ensure that the children-beneficiaries will graduate from high school, and have a higher rate of employability.

The President added that the graduates are proof of what the Pantawid Pamilya program has achieved.

Kayong mga benepisyaryo ng Pantawid Pamilya ang konkretong patunay ng nakamit natin, at naiisip ko na sulit ang lahat ng pagod.  Lalong tumibay ang aking paninindigan na ang Filipino is worth fighting for (You, the beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilya, are the concrete proof of our gains, and I realized that all the hard work was worth it. My conviction even became stronger that the Filipino is definitely worth fighting for).

Top achievers

Pres. Aquino also cited graduates with honors of Pantawid Pamilya led by David Louie Manansala who graduated Valedictorian from the Maligaya High School in Novaliches.

David also gave a valedictory speech to inspire his fellow graduates.

Ang kahirapan ay hindi sapat maging hadlang bagkus ito ang ating gawing inspirasyon upang abutin ang mga pangarap (Poverty should not be an obstacle but should instead be our inspiration to fulfill our dreams),” David stated.

David added, “Ang makapag-aral sa tulong ng Pantawid Pamilya ay isang magandang pagkakataon at hindi ko ito sasayangin (To be able to study through the help of Pantawid Pamilya is a great opportunity and I will not waste it).”

Excelling in his studies, David passed the University of the Philippines College Admission Test (UPCAT) and will pursue civil engineering in UP Los Baños.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that David, the other honor students, and the rest of the graduates are the reason that the government continues to implement Pantawid Pamilya despite all the criticisms.

“The beneficiaries are proof that the program is not a dole out but an investment for the youth, giving them a fighting chance to improve their lives,” Sec. Soliman said during the post-event press conference.

She added that based on studies, high school graduates have a higher rate of employability with a higher salary than those who do not have high school diplomas.

“The graduates now have the option to join the workforce, enroll in vocational courses, or pursue a college education through various scholarships available both public and private.”

She cited Marlito B. Soriano of Barangay Sinawal General Santos City who also graduated valedictorian from the New Society National High School.

Belonging to the B’laan tribe, Marlito received an international scholarship to study college at the Northeastern University in Boston, United States.

Another graduate, 17-year-old Edy Rose T. Tayab will also receive a scholarship under the Students Grants In-Aid for Poverty Alleviation (SGPPA) program in partnership with the Commission on Higher Education (CHED).  Edy Rose, born without feet and a left hand, worked hard to graduate 9th honor of her class.

The Secretary added that as part of DSWD’s continuing assistance to the graduates, the Department has also partnered with the Department of Education (DepEd), Department of Labor and Employment (DOLE), CHED, and the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA).

Presently, Pantawid Pamilya has 333,673 high school graduates, who are considered the first batch since the program extended the educational assistance to high school. Children beneficiaries in high school receive P500 monthly in educational assistance while elementary students receive P300.

Several cabinet secretaries showed their support to the event namely: Department of Interior and Local Government Secretary Mar Roxas, DepEd Secretary Bro. Armin Luistro, DOLE Secretary Rosalinda Baldoz, TESDA head Secretary Joel Villanueva, and CHED Chair Patricia Licuanan.  ###

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PNoy cites Pantawid Pamilya high school grads as concrete proof of his administration’s gains

President Benigno S. Aquino III congratulates David Manansala after delivering his valedictory address.  Also in photo are from left:  DILG Secretary Manuel Roxas, Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman, Pantawid  Pamilya honor graduate Alyanah Terite, DOLE Secretary Rosalinda Baldoz, and CHED Chairperson Patricia Licuanan.

President Benigno S. Aquino III congratulates David Manansala after delivering his valedictory address. Also in photo are from left: DILG Secretary Manuel Roxas, Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman, Pantawid Pamilya honor graduate Alyanah Terite, DOLE Secretary Rosalinda Baldoz, and CHED Chairperson Patricia Licuanan.

Walang duda, kayo ang gumawa ng pagbabago at kayo rin ang magpapatuloy nito (There is no doubt that you made this positive transformation possible and that you have the power to continue it).”

This was part of the inspiring message of President Benigno S. Aquino III to the more than 10,000 student-beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program who graduated from high school.

Pres. Aquino was the keynote speaker in Thursday’s post-event graduation ceremony organized by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) at the Smart Araneta Coliseum.

With the theme “Pagtatapos Niyo, Tagumpayng Pilipino,” the event was held to celebrate the initial harvest of Pantawid Pamilya.

Pantawid Pamilya is a human development program that invests in the health and education of poor families, primarily those with children aged 0-18. It provides cash grants to partner-beneficiaries who comply with the conditions of sending their children to school, bringing them to health centers for checkups, and attending the monthly Family Development Sessions (FDS).

In 2013, the DSWD expanded the coverage of the program to include the 15-18 age bracket to ensure that the children-beneficiaries will graduate from high school, and have a higher rate of employability.

The President added that the graduates are proof of what the Pantawid Pamilya program has achieved.

Kayong mga benepisyaryo ng Pantawid Pamilya ang konkretong patunay ng nakamit natin, at naiisip ko na sulit ang lahat ng pagod.  Lalong tumibay ang aking paninindigan na ang Filipino is worth fighting for (You, the beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilya, are the concrete proof of our gains, and I realized that all the hard work was worth it. My conviction even became stronger that the Filipino is definitely worth fighting for).

Top achievers

Pres. Aquino also cited graduates with honors of Pantawid Pamilya led by David Louie Manansala who graduated Valedictorian from the Maligaya High School in Novaliches.

David also gave a valedictory speech to inspire his fellow graduates.

Ang kahirapan ay hindi sapat maging hadlang bagkus ito ang ating gawing inspirasyon upang abutin ang mga pangarap (Poverty should not be an obstacle but should instead be our inspiration to fulfill our dreams),” David stated.

David added, “Ang makapag-aral sa tulong ng Pantawid Pamilya ay isang magandang pagkakataon at hindi ko ito sasayangin (To be able to study through the help of Pantawid Pamilya is a great opportunity and I will not waste it).”

Excelling in his studies, David passed the University of the Philippines College Admission Test (UPCAT) and will pursue civil engineering in UP Los Baños.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that David, the other honor students, and the rest of the graduates are the reason that the government continues to implement Pantawid Pamilya despite all the criticisms.

“The beneficiaries are proof that the program is not a dole out but an investment for the youth, giving them a fighting chance to improve their lives,” Sec. Soliman said during the post-event press conference.

She added that based on studies, high school graduates have a higher rate of employability with a higher salary than those who do not have high school diplomas.

“The graduates now have the option to join the workforce, enroll in vocational courses, or pursue a college education through various scholarships available both public and private.”

She cited Marlito B. Soriano of Barangay Sinawal General Santos City who also graduated valedictorian from the New Society National High School.

Belonging to the B’laan tribe, Marlito received an international scholarship to study college at the Northeastern University in Boston, United States.

Another graduate, 17-year-old Edy Rose T. Tayab will also receive a scholarship under the Students Grants In-Aid for Poverty Alleviation (SGPPA) program in partnership with the Commission on Higher Education (CHED).  Edy Rose, born without feet and a left hand, worked hard to graduate 9th honor of her class.

The Secretary added that as part of DSWD’s continuing assistance to the graduates, the Department has also partnered with the Department of Education (DepEd), Department of Labor and Employment (DOLE), CHED, and the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA).

Presently, Pantawid Pamilya has 333,673 high school graduates, who are considered the first batch since the program extended the educational assistance to high school. Children beneficiaries in high school receive P500 monthly in educational assistance while elementary students receive P300.

Several cabinet secretaries showed their support to the event namely: Department of Interior and Local Government Secretary Mar Roxas, DepEd Secretary Bro. Armin Luistro, DOLE Secretary Rosalinda Baldoz, TESDA head Secretary Joel Villanueva, and CHED Chair Patricia Licuanan.  ###

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

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Pantawid Pamilya Impact Evaluation 2012 Data

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