Organic farming, backyard gardening boost livelihood, feeding programs of DSWD

Organic farming had gained headway in Kauswagan, Lanao del Norte, and Montevista, Compostela Valley, which both suffered from man-made and natural disasters, the former from armed conflicts and the latter from Typhoon Pablo in December 2012.

Tingintingin, a hinterland barangay seven kilometers south of  Kauswagan, is a community devastated by years of armed conflict since it used to be a war field between government troops and the Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF), but which has evolved into a vast plantation of rice, corn, and peanuts.

Malic O. Macabato, village chief, said he and the rest of barangay council members adopted organic farming to support their farmers.

“Farming is the first step to combat hunger and to achieve a peaceful community,” Macabato stated.

Macabato disclosed that two former commanders of the MILF and a commander of the Moro National Liberation Front (MNLF) have become actively involved in organic farming.

Before, the former rebels were engaged in numerous skirmishes and encounters against the military that took a toll on their lives and those of their families. Now, they live peacefully as they are reintegrated into the mainstream society.

He noted that conflict will not erupt if hunger is addressed, especially now that convergence efforts among national and local government agencies and civil society organizations are happening.

Convergence efforts

Macabato said that 25 members of the Tingintingin Upland Rice Growers Self-Employment Assistance-Kaunlaran Association (SKA) were extended P10,000 loans with zero interest rate by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) through the Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP) under the Grassroots Participatory Budgeting Process (GPBP).

The members used the money they received in growing upland rice.

Aside from upland rice, the farmers also grow corns and peanuts, coconuts, and mung beans. The Department of Agriculture (DA) provided the seeds while the local government unit (LGU) provided a mobile rice mill.

Moreover, the World Food Programme (WFP), United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), and Assisi Development Foundation  constructed a solar dryer while the LGU of Kauswagan constructed the storage facilities for the farmers’ produce.

The barangay celebrated its first festival dubbed as Organic Upland Rice Harvest Festival in July.

“Makakasabi talaga ako na kaya namin talaga ang pagbabago dahil sa tulong ng DSWD at iba’t ibang ahensiya ng gobyerno. Ngayon, talagang nasa matuwid na daan kami (I can prove to everyone that we can make a difference because of DSWD and other national government agencies’ interventions. Now, we are on the right path),” Macabato shared.

Likewise, in Montevista,  some 120 Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino program beneficiaries and ‘Pablo’ survivors are set to reap the rewards of a communal organic farm.

With a majority of their coconut plantations wiped away by ‘Pablo’, the group of coconut farmers organized as the Tapia Organic Farmers’ Association (TOFA), needed new and alternative farming technologies.

DSWD tapped ACES Polytechnic College of Panabo City, an organic farming advocate,  to train the TOFA members on organic farming.

SLP provided P10,000 per participant for the Technical Skills Development Authority (TESDA) accredited training, which included food and accommodation for the 60-hour intensive technology honing at the ACES farm in Panabo City.

On the other hand, the local government of Montevista provided TOFA with approximately 10 hectares of land for a communal farm, free of use for the next ten years.

Backyard gardening

DSWD also encourages its program beneficiaries to engage in backyard gardening to ensure food supply as well as provide a livelihood.  To promote this, the concept of bio-intensive gardening (BIG) has been included in the enhanced modules of Family Development Sessions (FDS) attended by Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries.

In the Cordillera Administrative Region (CAR), and  Regions III, V, VI and XI, there are now farmers who supply vegetables to day care centers for the Supplementary Feeding Program (SFP).

SFP is the provision of food in addition to regular meals to currently enrolled day care children as part of the DSWD’s contribution to the Early Childhood Care and Development (ECCD) program of the government.

For 2013, some 1.6 million children benefitted from the program. For 2014, DSWD is targeting 2.4 million children-beneficiaries. ###

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Organic farming, backyard gardening boost livelihood, feeding programs of DSWD

TOFA members harvest organic red tilapia from their communal farm.

TOFA members harvest organic red tilapia from their communal farm.

Organic farming had gained headway in Kauswagan, Lanao del Norte, and Montevista, Compostela Valley, which both suffered from man-made and natural disasters, the former from armed conflicts and the latter from Typhoon Pablo in December 2012.

Tingintingin, a hinterland barangay seven kilometers south of  Kauswagan, is a community devastated by years of armed conflict since it used to be a war field between government troops and the Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF), but which has evolved into a vast plantation of rice, corn, and peanuts.

Malic O. Macabato, village chief, said he and the rest of barangay council members adopted organic farming to support their farmers.

“Farming is the first step to combat hunger and to achieve a peaceful community,” Macabato stated.

Macabato disclosed that two former commanders of the MILF and a commander of the Moro National Liberation Front (MNLF) have become actively involved in organic farming.

Before, the former rebels were engaged in numerous skirmishes and encounters against the military that took a toll on their lives and those of their families. Now, they live peacefully as they are reintegrated into the mainstream society.

He noted that conflict will not erupt if hunger is addressed, especially now that convergence efforts among national and local government agencies and civil society organizations are happening.

Convergence efforts

Macabato said that 25 members of the Tingintingin Upland Rice Growers Self-Employment Assistance-Kaunlaran Association (SKA) were extended P10,000 loans with zero interest rate by the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) through the Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP) under the Grassroots Participatory Budgeting Process (GPBP).

The members used the money they received in growing upland rice.

Aside from upland rice, the farmers also grow corns and peanuts, coconuts, and mung beans. The Department of Agriculture (DA) provided the seeds while the local government unit (LGU) provided a mobile rice mill.

Moreover, the World Food Programme (WFP), United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), and Assisi Development Foundation  constructed a solar dryer while the LGU of Kauswagan constructed the storage facilities for the farmers’ produce.

The barangay celebrated its first festival dubbed as Organic Upland Rice Harvest Festival in July.

“Makakasabi talaga ako na kaya namin talaga ang pagbabago dahil sa tulong ng DSWD at iba’t ibang ahensiya ng gobyerno. Ngayon, talagang nasa matuwid na daan kami (I can prove to everyone that we can make a difference because of DSWD and other national government agencies’ interventions. Now, we are on the right path),” Macabato shared.

Likewise, in Montevista,  some 120 Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino program beneficiaries and ‘Pablo’ survivors are set to reap the rewards of a communal organic farm.

With a majority of their coconut plantations wiped away by ‘Pablo’, the group of coconut farmers organized as the Tapia Organic Farmers’ Association (TOFA), needed new and alternative farming technologies.

DSWD tapped ACES Polytechnic College of Panabo City, an organic farming advocate,  to train the TOFA members on organic farming.

SLP provided P10,000 per participant for the Technical Skills Development Authority (TESDA) accredited training, which included food and accommodation for the 60-hour intensive technology honing at the ACES farm in Panabo City.

On the other hand, the local government of Montevista provided TOFA with approximately 10 hectares of land for a communal farm, free of use for the next ten years.

Backyard gardening

DSWD also encourages its program beneficiaries to engage in backyard gardening to ensure food supply as well as provide a livelihood.  To promote this, the concept of bio-intensive gardening (BIG) has been included in the enhanced modules of Family Development Sessions (FDS) attended by Pantawid Pamilya beneficiaries.

In the Cordillera Administrative Region (CAR), and  Regions III, V, VI and XI, there are now farmers who supply vegetables to day care centers for the Supplementary Feeding Program (SFP).

SFP is the provision of food in addition to regular meals to currently enrolled day care children as part of the DSWD’s contribution to the Early Childhood Care and Development (ECCD) program of the government.

For 2013, some 1.6 million children benefitted from the program. For 2014, DSWD is targeting 2.4 million children-beneficiaries. ###

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DSWD continues to assist ‘Mario’ evacuees

Tropical Storm Mario may now be on its way out of the Philippine Area of Responsibility, but it left some 189,608 families or 797,729 persons from nine regions, including Northern Luzon, reeling from its aftermath, as of 4 am today.

Of this, a total of 36,268 families or 161,745 persons are still in 380 evacuation centers.

In NCR, 59 evacuation centers continue to provide temporary shelter to  6,349  families or 28,071 persons. The number of temporary shelters here have gone down to almost half since the onslaught of ‘Mario’ as evacuees started to return home.

Northern Luzon, on the other hand, just started to open 33 evacuation centers serving 1,003 families or 3,833 persons.

In Central Luzon, 17,294 families with 79,315 persons still remain in 114 evacuation centers.

Southern Luzon still has 127 evacuation centers  housing 10,551 families or 45,860 persons with Rizal Province having the most number.

As of press time, DSWD has distributed some 45,371 family food packs worth P20.1 million as resource augmentation to affected local government units (LGUs).

Members of the Social Welfare and Development Teams who continue to assess the extent of ‘Mario’ in the affected regions reported some 863 damaged houses of which 117 were totally destroyed while 746 were partially damaged. ###

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DSWD releases P5.18-M in aid for ‘Mario’ evacuees

The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) has already provided P5.18 million-worth of relief assistance to local government units (LGUs) affected by Tropical Storm Mario, as of 4 am today.

This includes 9,180 family food packs for the affected LGUs in the National Capital Region (NCR) and 4,170 packs for Southern Luzon. Boxes of bottled water and pieces of used cloths were also given to the evacuees from Rizal Province.

As of reporting time, some 132,850 families or 600,606 persons from NCR, Central Luzon, Southern Luzon, Bicol Region, and Central Visayas have been affected by ‘Mario’.

Of this, a total of 45,004 families or 205,304 persons are inside 404 evacuation centers.

In NCR, some 186 evacuation centers remain open serving 19,852 families or 86,459 persons. Valenzuela City posted the most number of evacuation centers with 39 providing temporary shelter to 2,318 families or 8,963 persons.

In Central Luzon, some 14,013 families or 68,160 persons are staying in 61 evacuation centers.
In Southern Luzon, 133 evacuation centers are providing shelter to some 10,613 families or 48,063. Specifically in Rizal which suffered massive floods due to heavy rainfall, some 116 evacuation centers continue to serve 10,335 families or 46,587 persons.

The Cordillera Administrative Region (CAR) also reported 72 family-evacuees or 302 persons now staying in four evacuation centers around the region.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman was at the National Resource Operations Center (NROC) in Pasay City yesterday to monitor the disaster operations.

She has instructed all DSWD-Field Offices to continue to be on alert to monitor and assess the extent of the disaster, and to coordinate with LGUs for additional assistance that they need. ###

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More evacuation centers open for ‘Mario’ evacuees

As heavy rainfall brought about by Tropical Storm Mario continues, there are now 146 evacuation centers providing temporary shelter to 13,247 families or 61,167 persons from Central and Southern Luzon, Bicol Region, Central Visasyas, and the National Capital Region (NCR), as of 3 pm.

In NCR, from 16 evacuation centers this morning, there are now 113 evacuation centers providing temporary shelter to 10,320 families or 51,772 persons. Twelve of the 17 local government units (LGUs) in Metro Manila have evacuation centers. Cities of Quezon, Caloocan Marikina have  the most number with 22 each.

n Central Luzon, 16 evacuation centers are open serving 963 families or 3,629 persons.

In Southern Luzon, seven evacuation centers are now providing shelter to 1,762 families or 5,360 persons.

Bicol Region has five evacuation centers serving 164 families and Central Visayas also has five serving 38 families.

To date, some 2,700 family food packs  have been provided to Quezon City; 2,000 to Marikina City; 1,500 to Caloocan City; and, 1,000 to Manila.

Likewise, 850 family food packs were extended to Rodriguez and 700 packs to San Mateo both in Rizal province.

DSWD social workers continue to assist LGUs in the management of evacuation centers.  ###

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DSWD releases P6.6 -M worth of aid for Mayon evacuees

Legazpi City, Albay –  The Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) has provided P6.6 million worth of assistance to the province to meet the needs of  families who fled their homes due to the increasing unrest of Mt. Mayon.

This includes essential kits, family food packs, assorted food items, and  non-food items.

Likewise,  the National Resource Operations Center (NROC)  in Pasay City delivered to DSWD-Field Office V food and non-food items worth P8,501,350 consisting of 1,890 sacks of NFA rice; 10,000 pieces of malong; 10,000 pieces of mosquito nets; 10,000 pieces of plastic mats; and, 10,000 pieces of dust masks.

NROC is the command center and national warehouse of DSWD where disaster operations are monitored, and relief goods are stored and re-packed.

As of 3 pm,  some 29 evacuation centers remain open serving 7,394 families or 32,333 individuals.

Members of the Social Welfare and Development Teams continue to work with disaster risk reduction management councils and local government units to monitor the situation and to assist in the management of evacuation centers.  ###

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DSWD leads National Family Week celebration

Families nationwide are urged to celebrate the National Family Week from September 20-26.

“This is an opportune time to strengthen family unity and relationships especially for those families who went through difficult times because of the series of disasters,” Department of Social Welfare and Development Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said.

The National Committee on the Filipino Family (NCFF), chaired by DSWD and composed of member-agencies of the government, non-government organizations, and faith-based groups, will  spearhead the celebration.

This year’s event carries the theme “Celebrating the Filipino Families: Resilient and Caring” which gives recognition to the Filipino families’ indomitable spirit and compassion, to which the Philippines is globally known for.

The event is a yearly celebration in accordance with Presidential Proclamation No. 60 signed on September 28, 1992 and Executive Order No. 241 dated June 9, 1995.

The NCFF has lined up various activities to mark the weeklong event.

In recognition of the emerging issues being faced by the Filipino family, DSWD will conduct the 3rd Family Conference on September 24 in Valenzuela City. Family advocates from different government agencies, local government units, and  civil society organizations will come together and discuss issues such as family disaster preparedness, child pornography, and influence of drugs in the family, among others.

Also a highlight of the Family Week celebration is the program recognizing model Filipino families through the Huwarang Pamilyang Pilipino Awards to be held on September 26 at Valenzuela City.

Culminating the event is a Family Day Caravan on September 28 (Sunday) at the Philippine Sports Arena, Pasig City from 10:00am-12:00nn.

The caravan, with the theme “Sama-samang Pagdiriwang ng Magandang Pagbabago sa Buhay ng Pamilyang Pilipino” is a simultaneous gathering of family-beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program  from different regions nationwide.

It  pays tribute to the resilient Pantawid Pamilya families who never lost hope amid challenges, proving that poor families when given the opportunity can indeed help themselves improve their lives.

The NCFF also supports the observance of the “Kainang Pamilya Mahalaga Day”every 4th Monday of September as declared by  Presidential Proclamation No.326 signed by President Benigno S. Aquino in January 2012.   This enjoins all  families to spend meal  times together with their members. ###

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25 evacuation centers set-up in ‘Mario’-hit areas

As Tropical Storm Mario continues to batter Central Visayas and expanded its reach to Luzon including Metro Manila,   the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) has recorded  94,747 families or 436,539 persons affected by the weather disturbance.

As of 10 am,  some 25 evacuation centers  are open providing temporary shelter to 1,276 families or 6,406 persons.

In the National Capital Region (NCR),  there are 16 evacuation centers of which ten are in  Quezon City serving 317 families or 1,583 persons, four in Manila housing 410 families or 2,050 persons, and  two in Marikina with 126 families or 630 persons.

In Rizal Province, four evacuation centers are operational serving 385 families or 1,925 persons.

In Central Visayas which experienced heavy rainfall since yesterday,  five evacuation centers remain open.

More evacuation centers will open as reports from local government units (LGUs) will come in.

DSWD-Field Offices along ‘Mario’s’ path are on alert status with standby funds amounting to P35 million for the purchase of emergency relief supplies.

Some 91,531 family packs are also prepositioned in these Field Offices ready to augment resources of affected LGUs.

DSWD Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman said that members of the Social Welfare and Development (SWAD) Teams continue to coordinate with LGUs  to determine the extent of the disaster and to identify other appropriate services needed by affected families. ###

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