Sec. Soliman reports accounting of donations for ‘Yolanda’ survivors

Sec. Soliman presenting updates on DSWD's efforts for 'Yolanda' survivors.

Sec. Soliman presenting updates on DSWD’s efforts for ‘Yolanda’ survivors.

Tacloban City, Leyte – To demonstrate transparency on the accounting of donations received by the agency, Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman reported yesterday at the ‘Yolanda’ Transparency Forum here that the Department has initially earmarked P779,486,400.15 of the P1,019,316,071.21 total cash/check donations it has so far received to fund programs and services for the recovery and rehabilitation of Typhoon Yolanda survivors.

Of the amount,  some P272,604,339 has already been disbursed to defray programs such as core shelter; supplemental feeding; livelihood; provision of pedicabs, motorized bancas, and family kitchen kits; Cash-for-Work (CFW); purchase of forklifts, water dispensers; and, payment for satellite internet service.

The disbursement also covers the provision of toys to ‘Yolanda’ child-survivors through the “Wish Upon A Star” project, repair of regional rehabilitation center for the youth, and financial assistance for DSWD affected employees.

She said that disbursement of remaining funds is ongoing.

Foreign in-kind donations to gov’t, NGOs

Sec. Soliman also mentioned that the value of foreign in-kind donations that were coursed through DSWD is P3.08 billion. Of this, only 4.21 percent or P129.8 million was donated to the government.

“The rest went to their partner-organizations or NGOs,” Sec. Soliman emphasized.

Around P2.23 billion-worth of goods were processed at the Cebu One-Stop Shop while P851.5 million were facilitated at the Manila One-Stop Shop.

A total of 693 foreign donors passed through these one-stop shops.

Continuing relief ops

Sec. Soliman also reported about the continuing relief distribution of DSWD.

To date, a total of 6,584,419 food packs with 3-kg or 6-kg rice have been distributed to Regions IV-B, V, VI, VII, VIII, and CARAGA. Eastern Visayas which was hardest-hit has received 5,658,901 food packs.

She reiterated that provision of  food packs will continue until the survivors are able to meet their daily food needs.

Likewise, P65 million-worth of non-food items such as mats, tarps, jugs, caseroles, nets, utensils were also given out.

Emergency shelter kits were also distributed to 7,615 households.

Moving forward

Though the magnitude of ‘Yolanda’ tested the national government’s disaster management response system, Sec. Soliman emphasized that the disaster has also brought many lessons to the Department.

She said that these lessons will pave the way for an enhanced relief goods handling, warehousing and logistics, development of surge capacity teams, better disaster response system, and building safer and better-equipped evacuation centers that can stand strong wings.

Sec. Soliman said that the Department is also looking into new approaches such as buy-back of foreign-donated tents from the internally displaced persons before moving to alternative transitional houses, construction of  additional alternative shelters for displaced families especially those living in ‘no-dwelling zones’, and building of resilient core shelter units.

It will also enhance its policies on monitoring and distribution of donations and emergency procurement.

“We need to develop what we call ‘surge-capacity team’, that can respond quickly to disaster-stricken areas. The national government will also strengthen its quick response plan in crisis situation through regular review of previous disaster responses,” Sec. Soliman said.

Forum

The forum which carried the theme, “Enhancing Information-Sharing and Transparency in the Assistance to Yolanda Areas” aimed to look into the convergence and financing of multi-sectoral efforts for reconstruction.

It was convened by the UP Visayas Tacloban College and the UP School of Health Sciences, with the support of The Asia Foundation. It was undertaken in close coordination with the Department of Budget and Management (DBM), one of the agencies tasked to monitor the Foreign Aid Transparency Hub (FAiTH).

Over a hundred participants from various sectors attended the forum. ###

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Sec. Soliman speaks before local execs

Manila — Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman was one of the speakers during the recently-held 2014 General Assembly of the League of Municipalities of the Philippines (LMP), an organization of local chief executives nationwide.

In her message, Sec. Soliman enjoined the local chief executives to continue being partners of the national government in responding to the needs of every Filipino.

She emphasized that “job generation, human capital development, and upgraded social services are needed to improve the lives of poor, vulnerable and disadvantaged sectors.”

The Secretary also shared the Department’s core programs such as the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS), Disaster Relief and Rehabilitation efforts, Social Pension, and Supplementary Feeding, among others.

Sec. Soliman also mentioned that DSWD employs internal and external convergence strategies towards an efficient and comprehensive implementation of programs and projects.

She stressed that partnering with the local government units, non-government organizations and civil society organizations is part of the Department’s strengthened external convergence strategy.

As shown in photo, Sec. Soliman (2nd from left) receives a Plaque of Recognition for sharing her time and knowledge from (from left to right) Caoayan, Ilocos Sur Mayor Germalina Goulart, Executive Vice President for Internal Affairs; Hadji Panglima Tahil Mayor Abraham T. Burahan, Secretary General; and Penaranda, Nueva Ecija Mayor Ferdinand R. Abesamis, Island Cluster Vice-President for Luzon. ###

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Sec. Soliman speaks before local execs

lmpManila — Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman was one of the speakers during the recently-held 2014 General Assembly of the League of Municipalities of the Philippines (LMP), an organization of local chief executives nationwide.

In her message, Sec. Soliman enjoined the local chief executives to continue being partners of the national government in responding to the needs of every Filipino.

She emphasized that “job generation, human capital development, and upgraded social services are needed to improve the lives of poor, vulnerable and disadvantaged sectors.”

The Secretary also shared the Department’s core programs such as the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS), Disaster Relief and Rehabilitation efforts, Social Pension, and Supplementary Feeding, among others.

Sec. Soliman also mentioned that DSWD employs internal and external convergence strategies towards an efficient and comprehensive implementation of programs and projects.

She stressed that partnering with the local government units, non-government organizations and civil society organizations is part of the Department’s strengthened external convergence strategy.

As shown in photo, Sec. Soliman (2nd from left) receives a Plaque of Recognition for sharing her time and knowledge from (from left to right) Caoayan, Ilocos Sur Mayor Germalina Goulart, Executive Vice President for Internal Affairs; Hadji Panglima Tahil Mayor Abraham T. Burahan, Secretary General; and Penaranda, Nueva Ecija Mayor Ferdinand R. Abesamis, Island Cluster Vice-President for Luzon. ###

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DSWD releases P73M for cash-for-work in E. Visayas

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) has released, as of March 19, approximately P73.1 million to nine local government units (LGUs) in Eastern Visayas for the continuing implementation of the cash-for-work program (CFW) for Typhoon Yolanda survivors in the region.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that this fund release is meant for the second wave of CFW in the region.

From November 9, 2013 to February 10, some 16,234 individuals availed of the first wave of CFW.

The beneficiaries worked mostly in the different relief hubs, seaports, and at the airport assisting in the hauling of goods.

Nine LGUs

More than 37,000 individuals from Barugo, Burauen, Dulag, San Isidro, Sta. Fe, Tabontabon andTanauan in Leyte; Guiuan in Eastern Samar; and Basey and Hinabangan in Western Samar, are expected to participate in the second wave of CFW that will begin this month.

The LGUs will identify priority activities such as clearing and cleaning roads of debris, rehabilitation of farm-to-market roads, cleaning of coastal areas, digging and dredging of canals, rehabilitation of basic agricultural infrastructure, and communal gardening.

They will work for 15 days and will receive P260 per day.

“Nagpapasalamat kami dahil may ganitong programa ang ating pamahalaan. Malaking tulong ang cash-for-work program sa pangangailangan ng aming pamilya (We are grateful for the cash-for-work program because it will help us meet our necessities),” says Adelaida Ampatim, a beneficiary from Guiuan.

Currently, the DSWD is also processing the release of the remainder of the total CFW budget allocation. ###

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Govt IDs listed in IRR entitle seniors to discount privileges

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) affirmed that failure to present a Senior Citizen Identification Card (SC ID) issued by the Office of Senior Citizens Affairs (OSCA) is not a ground for non-availment of  discount privileges under Republic Act (RA) No. 9994 or the Expanded Senior Citizens Act of  2010.

DSWD explained that in the absence of an identification card issued by OSCA, they can show other government-issued identification documents listed in the Implementing Rules and Regulations (IRR) that show their age and/or birthdate such as a driver’s license, voters ID, SSS/GSIS ID, PRC card, and postal ID, among others.

Moreover, as RA 9994 is meant to benefit  Filipino elderly, availing senior citizens must also be able to prove their Filipino citizenship and actual residency in the country, hence the need to present the above-mentioned identification documents.

The National Coordinating and Monitoring Board (NCMB), an inter-agency committee chaired by the DSWD and tasked to monitor the implementation of the law, stands by its previous policy of giving premium, as much as possible, to the OSCA-issued SC ID cards, as provided under Rule IV, Article 6 of the IRR.

The provision was specifically included to prevent abuse of the discount privileges, and as a means of monitoring the senior citizens population benefitting from the law.

Reiterating the agreements reached by various stakeholders during the drafting of the IRR in 2010, the general rule is that OSCA-issued SC ID cards are to be used in the availment of benefits.

However, in case the senior citizen inadvertently fails to present the OSCA ID, but is able to show another government-issued ID, businesses must still grant the discount privilege, especially for purchases of basic necessities.

Member agencies of the NCMB are the Departments of the Interior and Local Government (DILG), Health (DOH) and Justice (DOJ), Department of Trade and Industry-Bureau of Trade Regulation and Consumer Protection (DTI-BTRCP), as well as non-government organizations advocating for senior citizens’ welfare, such as Federation of Senior Citizens Association of the Philippines (FSCAP), Coalition of Services for the Elderly (COSE), Alliance of Retired Postal Employees and Senior Citizens (ARPES), Lousie de Marillac Foundation, and St. Vincent Foundation for Children and Aging, Inc.  ###

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DSWD’s Kalahi-CIDSS named Best Public Sector Project

Iloilo City – The Kapit-Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (Kalahi-CIDSS) of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) won in the 4th Best Public Sector Project Awards in Region VI.

The Awards has four objectives: to identify and recognize good practices in the public sector, enhance the public image of government, identify good practices for possible replication in other areas, and develop social accountability, transparency and good governance.

It was conceptualized by the Regional Development Council (RDC)which is composed of governors of the six provinces in Western Visayas, 16 mayors, 18 representatives of  the private sector, and 22 regional directors of national government agencies.

DSWD-Field Office VI was chosen by the Board of Judges as the winner in the National Government Agencies category for its entry entitled “Ang Banas Padulong sa Kauswagan”.

“Ang Banas Padulong sa Kauswagan” (The Path to Progress)  is a documentary on  the barangay trail with foot bridge project in the island-barangay of Macatunao, Northern Iloilo.

It highlighted the collaborative effort of the community and the LGU of Concepcion, with the supervision of the Regional Project Management Office, in the construction of the  PhP1.1 million-worth project.

The project now directly serves 200 households within Macatunao. Some 149 households from other sitios and neighboring barangays also benefit from the community project.

Its implementation was led by Barangay Sub-Project Management Committee Chairperson Vivian Dolor whose story of pawning her wedding ring to buy their needed materials for the presentation of their project concept was featured in the Philippine Daily Inquirer and Rated K.

Dolor’s sacrifices, as well as that of her fellow volunteers, to implement the barangay trail with foot bridge subsequently inspired development workers and various groups in getting involved in community-driven development (CDD), the development strategy utilized by Kalahi-CIDSS.

The DSWD will receive a trophy and a cash prize of P50,000 for winning the award.

The awarding ceremony is set on April 1, with Department of Budget and Management Secretary Florencio Abad as guest of honor.

Kalahi-CIDSS uses the community-driven development (CDD) strategy to empower citizens through various trainings and activities to capacitate them to identify and solve community concerns that affect their local poverty situation. ###

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Pantawid Pamilya pupil looks forward to more happy moments with family

Javier, Leyte – “Because of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, mama and papa already have time for us.”

This was shared by Cheska Calinao, 11, Grade 5 student who is a beneficiary of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, during the March 14 visit of the Asian Development Bank (ADB) Board of Directors in Barangay Odiong of this municipality.

The ADB officials visited the Philippines to check on the implementation of their funded projects in the country to obtain a better appreciation of overall operations, outputs, development impact, and stakeholder participation.

Pantawid Pamilya, one of the projects being funded by ADB,  aims to break the intergenerational cycle of poverty through investment in human capital.

It provides cash grants of as much as P1,400 to households with three qualified children to meet their education and health needs provided they comply to program conditionalities such as sending their children to school and health centers for check up, and attending family development sessions.

Cheska, who is the youngest among 10 siblings, expressed how Pantawid Pamilya has improved her family.

“Han kami naging beneficiary na han Pantawid, dako an kaibahan kay nakakaon na kami hin magrasa, nakakagproject na ako. Ngan an pinakaimportante ha tanan, an akon mama ngan papa nagkasundo na ngan mayda na nira time ha amon (When we became a beneficiary of Pantawid Pamilya, we can already eat delicious food and I can already do my projects. But the most important thing, my parents don’t argue anymore and they already have time for us).”

She related that  they  now have more time for family bonding.

She shared that at night, they would be singing and her papa would be playing the guitar.

She is thankful for the additional support to their needs.

Mayor Leonardo Javier, Jr., on the other hand,  shared how surprised he is on the impact of Pantawid Pamilya on his constituents.

He said, “CCT helps us get out of poverty by teaching the people. Children get educated and people get more concerned of their health. Because of the program, people improve their values, they are closer to their family members, and they are taught to be God –fearing.”

To date, there are 1,611 active household-beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilya here.

Nationwide, the program is serving 3,989,548 households from 41,263 barangays in 143 cities and 1,484 municipalities.

DSWD-Field Office VIII Assistant Regional Director Virginia Idano said  that the “testimonials of the beneficiaries prove that moving poor people from survival level to self-sufficiency is not far-fetched.” ###

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Pantawid Pamilya pupil looks forward to more happy moments with family

Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries listen to speakers during the ADB visit.

Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries listen to speakers during the ADB visit.

Javier, Leyte – “Because of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, mama and papa already have time for us.”

This was shared by Cheska Calinao, 11, Grade 5 student who is a beneficiary of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, during the March 14 visit of the Asian Development Bank (ADB) Board of Directors in Barangay Odiong of this municipality.

The ADB officials visited the Philippines to check on the implementation of their funded projects in the country to obtain a better appreciation of overall operations, outputs, development impact, and stakeholder participation.

Pantawid Pamilya, one of the projects being funded by ADB,  aims to break the intergenerational cycle of poverty through investment in human capital.

It provides cash grants of as much as P1,400 to households with three qualified children to meet their education and health needs provided they comply to program conditionalities such as sending their children to school and health centers for check up, and attending family development sessions.

Cheska, who is the youngest among 10 siblings, expressed how Pantawid Pamilya has improved her family.

“Han kami naging beneficiary na han Pantawid, dako an kaibahan kay nakakaon na kami hin magrasa, nakakagproject na ako. Ngan an pinakaimportante ha tanan, an akon mama ngan papa nagkasundo na ngan mayda na nira time ha amon (When we became a beneficiary of Pantawid Pamilya, we can already eat delicious food and I can already do my projects. But the most important thing, my parents don’t argue anymore and they already have time for us).”

She related that  they  now have more time for family bonding.

She shared that at night, they would be singing and her papa would be playing the guitar.

She is thankful for the additional support to their needs.

Mayor Leonardo Javier, Jr., on the other hand,  shared how surprised he is on the impact of Pantawid Pamilya on his constituents.

He said, “CCT helps us get out of poverty by teaching the people. Children get educated and people get more concerned of their health. Because of the program, people improve their values, they are closer to their family members, and they are taught to be God –fearing.”

To date, there are 1,611 active household-beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilya here.

Nationwide, the program is serving 3,989,548 households from 41,263 barangays in 143 cities and 1,484 municipalities.

DSWD-Field Office VIII Assistant Regional Director Virginia Idano said  that the “testimonials of the beneficiaries prove that moving poor people from survival level to self-sufficiency is not far-fetched.” ###

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Summary of Foreign and Local Donations
As of December 23, 2014 (8:00AM)

P98,504,441.87 - Local Donations

USD23,790,309.18 - Foreign Donations


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