Couple conducts storytelling for kids in evacuation centers

Children listen intently to the storytellers during a storytelling session in an evacuation center in Cebu City.

Children listen intently to the storytellers during a storytelling session in an evacuation center in Cebu City.

Cebu City – While various agencies and volunteers are busy assisting  in the relief operations and ensuring that victims of Typhoon Yolanda meet their daily food needs, couple Joey and Lorna Eguia of Books in Bags chose to help children meet their continuing need for learning.

For two weeks now, the couple has been holding storytelling and reading sessions for children at evacuation centers managed by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) in Central Visayas.

When news broke out that ‘Yolanda’ will also hit Cebu, preemptive evacuations were made particularly in high-risk areas in the province.

Couple Joey and Lorna joined the evacuation at IBC, Banawa, Cebu City.

“We have been inside the evacuation center a night before ‘Yolanda’ entered the Philippine Area of Responsibility (PAR),” the couple said.

Knowing that there would be nothing much to do at the evacuation center, they brought along with them books to read together with the children.

At the height of ‘Yolanda,’ the couple gathered the children in one corner where they taught them how to do origami while waiting for the typhoon to pass.

“Reading is both professional and personal to me. We hope that through our Story and Play Therapy (Sessions), we would help hasten the healing of children, inspire them more to read, and eventually transform their lives,” said Lorna.

A teacher and a librarian by profession, Lorna was able to encourage her students to join her advocacy and be storytellers.

Currently, she has 20 volunteers who join her in every play therapy session.

“I have been doing this even before the tragedy and it compels me to do more upon seeing that the kids are happy listening to meaningful stories,” Lorna added.

For grade six pupil Roman Gonzales, the activity is interesting because he gets to listen to different stories.

“Importante nga ang bata maaram bumasa ug sumurat. (It is important for children to know how to read and write),” shared Roman whose family is at the evacuation center.

His favorite subject is English and dreams to become a teacher someday.

“Karuyag ko maging Teacher para makatulong ha mga bata nga diri nakakapag-aral, (I want to become a teacher so that I can help children who cannot go to school.),” Roman said.

Aside from the kids, Eguia’s group also caters to youth and mothers  encouraging them to share their life stories and dreams.

The couple also introduced a new strategy through Bibliotherapy.

Bibliotherapy generally refers to the use of literature to help people cope with emotional problems, mental illness or changes in their lives, or to produce affective change and promote personality growth and development.

“Part of rebuilding is knowing and tracing back your history, and history is found in books,” Lorna emphasized.

In coordination with the DSWD, Books in Bags will set a regular visit to different evacuation centers in the region as part of the psycho-social intervention for the evacuees.# # #

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Couple conducts storytelling for kids in evacuation centers

Children listen intently to the storytellers during a storytelling session in an evacuation center in Cebu City.

Children listen intently to the storytellers during a storytelling session in an evacuation center in Cebu City.

Cebu City – While various agencies and volunteers are busy assisting  in the relief operations and ensuring that victims of Typhoon Yolanda meet their daily food needs, couple Joey and Lorna Eguia of Books in Bags chose to help children meet their continuing need for learning.

For two weeks now, the couple has been holding storytelling and reading sessions for children at evacuation centers managed by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) in Central Visayas.

When news broke out that ‘Yolanda’ will also hit Cebu, preemptive evacuations were made particularly in high-risk areas in the province.

Couple Joey and Lorna joined the evacuation at IBC, Banawa, Cebu City.

“We have been inside the evacuation center a night before ‘Yolanda’ entered the Philippine Area of Responsibility (PAR),” the couple said.

Knowing that there would be nothing much to do at the evacuation center, they brought along with them books to read together with the children.

At the height of ‘Yolanda,’ the couple gathered the children in one corner where they taught them how to do origami while waiting for the typhoon to pass.

“Reading is both professional and personal to me. We hope that through our Story and Play Therapy (Sessions), we would help hasten the healing of children, inspire them more to read, and eventually transform their lives,” said Lorna.

A teacher and a librarian by profession, Lorna was able to encourage her students to join her advocacy and be storytellers.

Currently, she has 20 volunteers who join her in every play therapy session.

“I have been doing this even before the tragedy and it compels me to do more upon seeing that the kids are happy listening to meaningful stories,” Lorna added.

For grade six pupil Roman Gonzales, the activity is interesting because he gets to listen to different stories.

“Importante nga ang bata maaram bumasa ug sumurat. (It is important for children to know how to read and write),” shared Roman whose family is at the evacuation center.

His favorite subject is English and dreams to become a teacher someday.

“Karuyag ko maging Teacher para makatulong ha mga bata nga diri nakakapag-aral, (I want to become a teacher so that I can help children who cannot go to school.),” Roman said.

Aside from the kids, Eguia’s group also caters to youth and mothers  encouraging them to share their life stories and dreams.

The couple also introduced a new strategy through Bibliotherapy.

Bibliotherapy generally refers to the use of literature to help people cope with emotional problems, mental illness or changes in their lives, or to produce affective change and promote personality growth and development.

“Part of rebuilding is knowing and tracing back your history, and history is found in books,” Lorna emphasized.

In coordination with the DSWD, Books in Bags will set a regular visit to different evacuation centers in the region as part of the psycho-social intervention for the evacuees.# # #

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Secretary Soliman appeals to Luzon LGUs to support ‘Yolanda’ victims

“We appeal to our local government units in Metro Manila and nearby provinces in Luzon to join us in continuously helping the affected families of Typhoon Yolanda as they temporarily leave Eastern Visayas,” Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said.

With the great impact of Typhoon Yolanda in Eastern Visayas, many of the affected families already decided to leave their hometown to safer places.

At present, the exodus of  evacuees to Metro Manila and other provinces continues.

“Let us all welcome our brothers and sisters who are continuously arriving from  typhoon-affected areas.  They need to move out to help them recover from their trauma and losses. Their desire to flee from their hometown is a natural reaction of survival and self-preservation,” Secretary Soliman added.

Pasay City is one of the LGUs which has given support to the evacuees. It established a tent city in coordination with the DSWD as temporary shelter for them.

Likewise, the Municipality of Rosario, Cavite expressed its willingness to adopt some families in their area.

“We seek the understanding of the local government units as they are also called upon to extend  public service to the evacuees,” the Secretary said.

The Secretary added that the national government is aware that assisting the evacuees will surely impact their daily operations.

‘This is why we are asking for their cooperation and understanding,” she said.

She emphasized that “no disaster can dampen the Filipino values of hospitality and strength of character, for which we are internationally known for.  Sama-sama, kakayanin natin ito (Together, we can surpass this).” ###

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Processing center for ‘Yolanda’ evacuees will remain in Villamor Airbase

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) said today that the processing center for Eastern Visayas internally displaced persons (IDPs) arriving in Metro Manila will continue to operate at the Villamor Airbase. DSWD personnel and partner volunteers continue to process and serve them.

Following further assessment of the set up, it was established that the Villamor Airbase is the more suitable facility in delivering the services to the IDPs. DSWD-National Capital Region Director Ma. Alicia Bonoan is on top of DSWD operations in the airbase.

Those needing medical attention are being attended by standby emergency teams sent by the local government units. Immediate needs including food, access to personal sanitation facilities, transportation assistance, pyscho-emotional support, and temporary shelter are provided.

The true bayanihan spirit is at work here. DSWD is partnering with various kind-hearted citizens and citizen groups who are donating services, food, supplies as well as other provisions.

 As of November 21, at 4:00pm, DSWD has recorded a total of 2,576 families or 10,088 individuals who have arrived in Manila via PAF C130 and rented commercial buses since November 16.

Of these, 1,549 individuals were fetched by their relatives while 1,346 families and some 1,079 individuals were provided transportation assistance through the Oplan Hatid initiatives of volunteers.

Meanwhile, some 58 families were referred to DSWD’s Jose Fabella Center, 14 families in Visayan Forum, 61 individuals in the Tent City in Pasay and 6 individuals in Hospicio de San Jose, 2 in RSCC.  Augustinian Sisters and Sta. Ana Church also accommodated some of the evacuees.

Director Bonoan urged the volunteers to continue working with DSWD in providing immediate care and attention to the IDPs.

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DSWD supports anti-‘violence against women’ campaign

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) joins other government agencies and non-government organizations in the celebration of the 18-day Campaign to End Violence Against Women (VAW) from November 25 to December 12, spearheaded by Philippine Commission on Women (PCW).

With the theme “End VAW Now! It’s our Duty!,” the campaign aims to increase support and commitment of duty holders at the national and local levels in eliminating violence against women, sustain and improve policies, laws and mechanisms addressing VAW, and forge partnerships among stakeholders in addressing VAW.

The campaign will kick-off with “Walk to End VAW” on November 24(Sunday)  at 5:00 am starting from the Cultural Center of the Philippines (CCP) to T.F. Valencia Circle, Rizal Park, Manila.

The walk seeks to raise public awareness on issues affecting women and to promote women’s rights and freedom.

After the activity, the participants are expected to imprint their hands on the commitment wall using red paint as a symbol of  putting a stop to VAW.

To further show its support to the cause, the Department is  encouraging all male employees of the Department to join the  group Men Opposed to Violence Against Women Everywhere (MOVE).

MOVE, which is an all-male group at the DSWD Central Office with chapters at the Field offices, is active in pushing for programs and policies that will end VAW.

“Violence against women happens every day in homes, in the workplace and in schools. Men play a critical role in ensuring that women are not abused,”  DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said.

Likewise, the Secretary said that DSWD continues to conduct Family Development Sessions  (FDS) for Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries to strengthen family relations which can deter abuse.

FDS is a regular gathering of parent-beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilya. Topics discussed during FDS include effective parenting, husband and wife relationships, child development, laws affecting the Filipino family, gender and development and home management.

Since 2002, the DSWD has been joining this activity against gender-based violence. # # #

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Public advisory on local in-kind donations for the Typhoon Yolanda relief operations

For bulk donations
Drop-off center: Sucat Warehouse
JY & Sons Compound, Km 23, West Service Road, Cupang, Multinlupa City

For smaller items
Drop-off center: South Conservatory, De La Salle University
2401 Taft Avenue, Manila

Contact number: 09164286432

PLEASE AVOID SENDING HIGHLY PERISHABLE GOODS.

Donations such as food for the volunteers are also welcome and may directly be taken to the following DSWD Relief Repacking Centers:

National Resource Operations Center (NROC)
NAIA Chapel Road, Pasay City (at the back of CAAP)

Villamor Airbase
Colonel Jose Villamor Airbase, Pasay City

Air21 Cargohaus
Cargohaus Building, NAIA Complex, Barangay Vitalez, Parañaque City

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DSWD turns over relief distribution in Tacloban to LGU

Tacloban City, Leyte – Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano–Soliman announced that relief distribution for Typhoon Yolanda victims in the city has been turned over to the local government unit (LGU).

“Sila po ay handa nang akuin ang katungkulang sila na ang magbigay ng mga relief goods para dito sa Tacloban, kaya nagkasundong, batay sa kanilang kahilingan, sila na ang mag-distribute (The local government is now ready to take over the relief distribution in Tacloban. So based upon their request, we agreed that they do the succeeding distributions),” Secretary Soliman said.

The goods from DSWD will be turned over to the Mayor and the City Social Welfare and Development Officer (CSWDO) who will give out reliefs per barangay.

The Department will monitor said distribution while managing the evacuation centers.

“Hindi po tayo mauubusan ng relief goods (We will not run out of relief goods),” assured the Secretary.

She further reported that as of Novemrber 19, DSWD is about to complete its third round of distribution in the areas affected by the typhoon, having been giving out a total of 863,691 food and rice packs already.

When asked how she is doing and what is keeping her strong despite all the challenges, she simply smiled and pointed to the volunteers.

“Alam mo, nakukuha ko ang aking lakas mula sa kanila na mga nasalanta rin ng bagyo pero tumutulong sa kapwa at sa sarili (You know, I get my strength from them who, despite having been victims themselves, continue to help other),” she shared.

Secretary Soliman flew to this city on November 9 and has stayed since to lead in the relief operations. ###

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700,000 relief packs already distributed by DSWD in E. Visayas

Nearly 700,000 food and rice packs have been distributed as of November 19, 12 noon, by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) to all the 40 towns in Leyte and 15 in Eastern Samar that were affected by Typhoon Yolanda.

The Department has also already given relief goods to all the barangays in Tacloban City.

Aside from food packs, DSWD has provided the displaced families with a total of 218,259 liters of bottled water; 40,892 pieces of canned goods; and, 124,979 pieces of high-energy biscuits.

Relief operations continue in other areas with Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman leading the DSWD team there.

Sec. Soliman assured that there is enough supply of relief goods for all families affected by ‘Yolanda.’

Donations

Secretary Soliman receives the UNCHR donation.

Secretary Soliman receives the UNCHR donation.

DSWD said that it also continues to receive donations from various groups to augment the relief goods of the government.

The United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) Chief in Mindanao Arjun Jain turned over yesterday 100 cots and 100 mattresses to Secretary Soliman. The turn over ceremony was held at the DSWD relief hub in barangay Apitong, Tacloban City.

Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) on the other hand, through JICA-Philippines Chief Sasaki Takahiro, donated 2,000 sleeping pads, 500 tents, 620 plastic sheets, 20 generators, 20 cord reel and 20 water purifier for Ormoc, San Isidro, Tacloban, Palo, Tanauan, Basey, and Guiuan.

Earlier, the International Organization for Migration (IOM) has already given 350 tents.

World Food Programme (WFP) donated rice and high-energy biscuits. They also provided mobile storage units and trucks for food delivery.

Likewise, the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) gave out hygiene kits. ###

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As of August 20, 2014

P97,879,377.44 - Local Donations

USD24,563,077.45 - Foreign Donations


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