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Human Trafficking Cases in the Region Continue to Rise

Ms. Lucy Alan, DSWD FO 02 Head of Protective Services Unit, advocates before student-participants on the importance of awareness campaign against human trafficking

Ms. Lucy Alan, DSWD FO 02 Head of Protective Services Unit, advocates before student-participants on the importance of awareness campaign against human trafficking

The region registers ninety nine (99) cases of  human trafficking  filed before the Department of Justice Region 2  as revealed in the recent orientation on Anti-Trafficking Law participated in by students from government and private colleges and universities.

“Human Trafficking is a form of exploitation in modern times and it happens even in our own neighbourhood. Thus, there is a need for an awareness campaign such as this orientation in order to curb  this problem,” said Lucy Alan, head of the Protective Services Unit of DSWD FO 2 and co-chair of the Regional Inter-Agency Council on Anti-trafficking (RIACAT).

A series of lectures was conducted by Prosecutors Abigail Balisi-Lappay and Carolyn A. Deray of the Department of Justice Region 2 and Florentina Saul, DSWD FO 02 Social Welfare Officer, afterwhich the students were introduced to the art of film making by  Benjie de Yro of Philippine Information Agency Region 2.

“The short films to be produced by the students will depict inspired true to life stories of victims of human trafficking and the same will become advocacy materials of DSWD,” Alan added.

The participating students were from Cagayan State University-Sanchez Mira, Aparri and Gonzaga; University of Cagayan Valley, International School of Asia and the Pacific, Isabela State University-Echague and Santiago City campus; St. Ferdinand College of Isabela, Quirino State University and Philippine Normal University.

The winning entries will be announced on December 12, 2014 on the occasion of International Day Against Human Trafficking. ### GELA FLOR R. PEREZ, Regional Information Officer II

 

 

 

 

 

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DSWD FO 02 Inks MOA for the Conduct of FDS

DSWD FO 02 Reg. Dir. Remia T. Tapispisan (2nd from left) and FPOP, Inc. Chapter Program Manager, Mr. Democrito Galindo, Jr. (3rd from left) presenting the signed Memorandum of Agreement together with the technical staff of DSWD FO 02 and FPOP, Inc.

DSWD FO 02 Reg. Dir. Remia T. Tapispisan (2nd from left) and FPOP, Inc. Chapter Program Manager, Mr. Democrito Galindo, Jr. (3rd from left) presenting the signed Memorandum of Agreement together with the technical staff of DSWD FO 02 and FPOP, Inc.

The Department of Social Welfare and Development  Field Office 02 recently forged a Memorandum of Agreement with Family Planning Organization of the Philippines, Inc. (FPOP) at DSWD FO 02, Regional Government Center, Carig, Tuguegarao City for the conduct of Family Development Sessions (FDS) and/or FDS Plus in Santiago City, Isabela.

The Memorandum of Agreement stipulates, among others, that the Family Planning Organization of the Philippines, Inc. (FPOP), a Civil Society Organization and Volunteer Group, will facilitate the FDS sessions for the covered households of  Pantawid Pamilya in Santiago City, Isabela  from September 19, 2014 to December 31, 2014.

Present during the signing of the MOA were DSWD FO 02 Remia T. Tapispisan, Democrito Galindo, Jr., Chapter Program Manager and Aileen Francisco, Field Educator, both representatives of Family Planning Organization of the Philippines, Inc.

“We are very proud and ecstatic   that we were chosen to be the partner of DSWD in conducting the FDS in Santiago City, Isabela because we believe in its programs, particularly the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program,” said Mr. Democrito Galindo.

The FDS is one of the conditionalities of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program which seeks to strengthen family values among the beneficiaries. ### By: GELA FLOR R. PEREZ, Regional Information Officer II

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Santiago City, Isabela Adjudged ‘Functional LSWDO’

For having complied with 51%-99% of the total score per work area, Santiago City Social Welfare Development Office was adjudged “Functional LSWDO”   according to  DSWD FO 02.

This result came after the recent assessment on the functionality of LSWDOs conducted by DSWD FO 02, headed by Ms. Pasencia T. Ancheta, Policy and Planning Division Chief,  pursuant to Memorandum Circular No. 16, Series of 2014.

Santiago City’s CSWDO fell short of the 100% compliance to the “must” standards set covering the four work areas in order to be classified as “fully functional LSWDO.” The four work areas are: administration and organization, program management, case management and physical structure, to deliver quality local social welfare and development programs and services to the target beneficiaries at the locality.

The rationale of the abovementioned circular is for DSWD to be the world’s standard on the delivery of coordinated social services and social protection for poverty reduction by 2030 which can be attained by establishing a  fully  functional LSWDOs. This is because the LGUs specifically the LSWDOs play a vital role as the frontline implementers of social welfare services at the local level under the Local Government Code of 1991.

Furthermore, this assessment kicks off the scheduled assessment of LSWDOs in the region which will run until October of this year. ### By: GELA FLOR R. PEREZ, Regional Information Officer II

 

 

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DSWD FO 02 Conducts Orientation on the Functionality of LSWDOs

DSWD FO 02 Policy and Plans Division Chief, Pasencia T. Ancheta (left, standing with microphone) led the team that conducted the orientation

DSWD FO 02 Policy and Plans Division Chief, Pasencia T. Ancheta (left, standing with microphone) led the team that conducted the orientation

The Department of Social Welfare and Development has envisioned in its Performance Governance System to be the world’s standard on the delivery of coordinated social services and social protection for poverty reduction by 2030. Hence, the DSWD FO 02 recently conducted orientation on the Standards for  the Functionality of Local Social Welfare and Development Offices (LSWDOs)   in Santiago City, Isabela and Solano, Nueva Vizcaya to carry out this vision.

This orientation was pursuant to Memorandum Circular No. 16, Series of 2014 which sets the indicators to measure the level of the functionality of the LSWDOs. It took effect on July 8, 2014.

In her message to DSWD FO 02 staff, Assistant Regional Director for Operations Ponciana P. Condoy said,  “the achievement of   the 2030 vision  lies in having a fully functional LSWDOs considering that  the implementation and coordination of local social welfare and development services is lodged at the LGU level through the LSWDOs.”

“We have to work as a team so as to attain that vision by concentrating on our Strategic Goals (SG), particularly SG 3 which focuses on 40 provinces with majority of the municipalities and cities having fully functioning LSWDOs,” she added.

Moreover, DSWD FO 02, headed by Ms. Pasencia T. Ancheta, Policy and Planning Division Chief, gathered officers of Municipal Social Welfare Development Offices and Local Government Units to shed light on the abovementioned Memorandum Circular in Solano, Nueva Vizcaya. She likewise announced the schedule of assessment of LSWDOs which is now on-going until October.

A fully functional LSWDO refers to a local social welfare and development office operating with 100% compliance to the “must” standards set covering the four work areas, namely: administration and organization, program management, case management and physical structure, to deliver quality local social welfare and development programs and services to the target beneficiaries at the locality.

The “must” standards set are the mandatory or minimum compliance to set indicators which should be present in the LSWDOs for them to be recognized as fully functional.

For LSWDOs that were not able to comply with all the “must” indicators shall be classified per score attained as either,  Functional  LSWDO or Partially Functional LSWDO. ### By: GELA FLOR R. PEREZ, Regional Information Officer II

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Though the Care May be Temporary……

Pantawid Pamilya student-beneficiaries of Papaya Elementary School, Kasibu,  Nueva Vizcaya under the Aruga at Kalinga sa mga Bata sa Barangay program of DSWD live on the other side of the mountain  and have to endure long trek in going to and from school

Pantawid Pamilya student-beneficiaries of Papaya Elementary School, Kasibu, Nueva Vizcaya under the Aruga at Kalinga sa mga Bata sa Barangay program of DSWD live on the other side of the mountain and have to endure long trek in going to and from school

Even before the first ray of the sun peeks into the sky, some of the elementary students from the farthest “sitios”  in the sleepy  town of Kasibu, Nueva Vizcaya start their journey towards Papaya Elementary  School where their hunger for knowledge is satisfied, their  thirst for  friendship is quenched and  their dreams of a bright future are weaved.

 But with almost two hours of walking down the hilly road before reaching their school, the students’  hunger for knowledge is overturned with hunger for food, their thirst for friendship is substituted with thirst for water and their dreams of a bright future now  seems to be daunting.

The struggle does not end there. The situation is exacerbated by the economic condition of these students. They are  beneficiaries  of the Pantawid  Pamilyang Pilipino Program of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD). Thus, they belong to the poor and vulnerable sector of the society. If you were one of these young students, would you succumb to the difficulty that life brings you, hence, quit school   or will you hold on?

For the student-beneficiaries, the choice seems to be a no-brainer. The former choice offers a scape to the arduous task of going to and from   school with their now calloused feet while the latter choice thrusts them to more years of sacrifices and of foregoing longer playtime and recreational activities.

“ Pagdating nila sa room, natutulog sila kasi napagod sila sa halos 2 oras na pglalakad. Hinahayaan ko na lang silang matulog kasi alam kong pagod sila at gutom. Pagdating ng tanghalian, uuwi na sila kasi wala na silang pagkain kasi kinain na nila sa daan,” Rosalia D. Licdom, Grade 5 and 6 Teacher, described how the student-beneficiaries conduct  themselves  in school. Therefore, absenteeism is a major problem for Mrs. Licdom; ergo, the student-beneficiaries cannot comply with one of the conditionalities of the Pantawid Pamilya program which is the compliance with the 85% attendance in school.

It is in this light that The Aruga at Kalinga sa mga Bata sa Barangay or Foster Care in the Barangay was born.

This project was introduced, among others, to address absenteeism of the student-beneficiaries so that they will stay in the program. It is a relatively new program. It found its way in Brgy. Papaya, Kasibu, Nueva Vizcaya where the first ever Aruga at Kalinga  project  in the Philippines was established.

The Aruga at Kalinga project is a strategy to promote the implementation of foster care services in a Barangay with a pool of at least 10 foster parents to provide a planned substitute parental care to abandoned, neglected and other children in need of temporary parental care. These children may either come from the centers and institutions or referred/rescued from the community/street.

This project shall be managed by DSWD Field Office within six months transition period and will be replicated by interested Local Government Units, Non-Government Organizations or Faith-Based Organization.

The same rationale of the project was applied to the student-beneficiaries. In this project, they will be under the care of Foster Parents who live within the school zone. This way, attendance in school will no longer be the perennial problem of the student-beneficiaries as well as of the teachers. Likewise, the set-up is encouraging for them because their Foster Parents are relatives or nearest kin. Such is the case of Mrs. Licdom who is a Foster Parent to a 7-year old and 12-year old student-beneficiaries and who are her relatives but   live   in one of the farthest “sitio” in Kasibu.

Furthermore, student-beneficiaries who are relatives by consanguinity   are placed in one foster family, hence, they will be at least comfortable with their new home environment. On weekends, they go home to their respective families.

The community in Barangay Papaya also deserves kudos to the realization of this project. The barangay officials established a Committee on Education, headed by a Barangay Kagawad,  that monitors the performance of student-beneficiaries in school as well as their behaviour in the community.

Now, student-beneficiaries enjoy a goodnight sleep. Gone were the nights where their last thoughts were the long trek come morning; gone were the days when their teachers would rouse them from sleep in the classroom; and gone were the days when they have to cut classes in the afternoon and go home because of empty stomachs for they have eaten their lunch while walking to school.

At last, their hunger for knowledge is revived, their thirst for friendship is renewed and their dreams of a bright future intensified!

As a result of this endeavour, an offshoot of the Aruga at Kalinga project was initiated recently by DSWD FO 02  to cover student-beneficiaries who are enrolled in Malabing National High School in Barangay Wangal, Kasibu, Nueva Vizcaya which is a 3-hour walk from the residence of the students. This is the reason why Barangay Papaya sets a high record of out-of-school youths. Like the student-beneficiaries of Papaya Elementary School, the long walk to school   hinders the drive of the students to persevere in school.

In addition, the money they get from doing farming work and other small-time job in their neighbouring community is not only tempting but is more practical than staying in school. With the compensation they receive, they can afford little luxuries.

Hence, the Field Office deemed it best to extend the program to cater to high school students considering that the age coverage under Pantawid Pamilya program is extended up to 18 years old. It is hoped that more Foster Parents will be willing to be licensed as such and take on the responsibility not because they are driven by monetary rewards but because their desire to help far outweighs the glitter of money.

The noble objective of DSWD to break the inter-generational cycle of poverty through education   and by fostering change in the behaviour among parents through this project, together  with other programs of the  department, is a remarkable feat in the field of public service, a best practice worth emulating by LGUs, NGOs and other Civil Society Organizations (CSOs).

DSWD Field Office 02 continuously   advocates for the licensing of more Foster Parents who are interested in providing substitute parental care not only to Pantawid Pamilya student- beneficiaries but also to abandoned and neglected children. The Department recognizes that foster family care is an alternative arrangement best suited for young children in need of temporary care outside their own homes. ### By: GELA FLOR R. PEREZ, Regional Information Officer II

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DSWD FO2 stages Pantawid Pamilya National Family Day

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IN PHOTO: (Top)Around 5, 000 Pantawid beneficiaries and partners flocked for the festivity. (Below) The Gadingan Family, this year’s Huwarang Pantawid Pamilya, led the oath of commitment.

All roads led to People’s Gymnasium, Tuguegarao City in Cagayan as around 5, 000 beneficiaries of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program and partners from the different sectors gathered for the Pantawid Pamilya National Family Day and Convergence Caravan on September 28, 2014.

Pantawid beneficiaries from the provinces of Cagayan, Isabela, Quirino and Nueva together with the different partners from the Local Government Units, National Government Agencies, Civil Society Organizations, Academe and the Media flocked for this festivity which highlighted on the positive changes that happen in the lives of family beneficiaries of DSWD’s programs and services, especially the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program.

In her message, DSWD Regional Director Remia T. Tapispisan emphasized on the dedicated commitment of the department in uplifting the lives of the vulnerable and disadvantaged Filipino families. She also encouraged the beneficiaries to embrace their positive transformation for their own welfare especially their children.

This year’s winner for the regional search for Huwarang Pantawid Pamilya was also awarded during the event. The family of Ynes Gadingan, a Pantawid beneficiary from the municipality of Ambaguio, Nueva Vizcaya was hailed as the model Pantawid family beneficiary. They received a certificate of recognition and cash prize worth P7, 000. 00

The highlight of the 3-hour activity was the sharing of testimonies regarding the impacts of Pantawid Pamilya.

“Simula ng naging benepisyaryo ako ng Pantawid Pamilya, marami ng nabago sa aking buhay,” Aling Josibel Sibal, a Pantawid beneficiary from Tuguegarao City, Cagayan started. “Sa aming pagtanggap ng cash grant, nagkaroon kami ng katuwang para matustusan ang pag-aaral ng aking mga anak at masiguro na sila ay malusog,” she continued.

But greater than the program’s help in financial aspect, the Pantawid Pamilya has contributed more to the development of her knowledge and character. “Nung ako ay naging isang Parent Leader, lahat ng aking kaalaman at kakayahan bilang isang indibidwal ay ginamit ko.  Dahil sa kakayahang ito, natutulungan ko ang kapwa ko benepisyaryo na matutong tumayo sa sarili nilang mga paa at magkaroon ng tiwala sa sarili,” she shared.

The Pantawid Pamilya is the Philippine’s version of the Conditional Cash Transfer (CCT). It is a human development program of the national government being implemented by DSWD that invests in the health and education of children aged 0-18. It utilizes the CCT scheme where the beneficiaries receive cash grant provided that they send their children to school, get preventive health check-up, and the parents attend the monthly Family Development Session (FDS).

As of now, there are a total of  97, 126 households beneficiaries of the program in the region.### By MARICEL B. ASEJO, Information Officer II-Pantawid Pamilya

 

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DSWD FO 02 Releases P6.147M to Roxas, Isabela

Receiving the budget from DSWD FO 02 ARD for Operations Ponciana P. Condoy (fourth from left) is Mayor Benedict Calderon of Roxas, Isabela (2nd from right). Witnessing the release of fund were Technical Staff of DSWD FO 02 and other officials of LGU, Roxas, Isabela.

Receiving the budget from DSWD FO 02 ARD for Operations Ponciana P. Condoy (fourth from left) is Mayor Benedict Calderon of Roxas, Isabela (2nd from right). Witnessing the release of fund were Technical Staff of DSWD FO 02 and other officials of LGU, Roxas, Isabela.

The Department of Social Welfare and Development Field Office 02 released P6.147M to Roxas, Isabela recently at DSWD Field Office 02, Regional Government Center, Carig, Tuguegarao City for the implementation of the Municipality’s various social protection programs.

The said amount was turned over   by DSWD FO 02 Assistant Regional Director for Operations Ponciana P. Condoy   to   Mayor Benedict Calderon together with other officials of the Local Government Unit of Roxas, Isabela.

The Municipality will utilize the said amount for programs relating to comprehensive intervention against gender violence (women welfare), community health team mobilization/family welfare program and establishment of halfway home or lingap center. Likewise, it will be of great help for the Kapit Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive and Integrated Delivery of Social Services (KALAHI-CIDSS) project and sheltered workshop for older persons and persons with disabilities.

The amount released was   part of the total budget in the amount of P9,664,000.00 allocated for Roxas, Isabela for its social protection programs under Grassroots Participatory Budgeting projects.

Grassroots Participatory Budgeting (GPB) is an approach to preparing the budget proposal of agencies, taking into consideration the development needs of cities/municipalities as identified in their respective local poverty reduction action plans that shall be formulated with strong participation of basic sector organizations and other civil society organizations. ### By:  GELA FLOR R. PEREZ, Regional Information Officer II

 

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FEATURE: Where Convergence Happens

We live in a world where difference in beliefs, cultures and customs continue to thrive. But amid all these idiosyncrasies, there will always be that one thing which will going to bind us together. When the call to help and to serve comes, that’s when we are ready to hold each other’s hands.

It was in 2010 when the country’s version of the Conditional Cash Transfer kissed the lands of Jones, in the Province of Isabela. Popularly known as Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, it is a human development and rights-based program of the national government that invests in the health and education of poor Filipino children aged 0-18 years old by providing cash grants in exchange of compliance to certain conditionalities.

The municipality of Jones is home to 1,025 Pantawid beneficiaries.  This is quite a huge number and entails bigger responsibility and workload, but because of the zeal and support of the Local Government Unit, the program is being implemented smoothly.

Interwoven Partnership

The Local Government Unit of Jones headed by Mayor Leticia T. Sebastian is very supportive of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program. This can be gleaned through the active participation of its municipal offices during Municipal Advisory Committee (MAC) Meetings, as well with the provision of technical and logistical supports to the Municipal Links when there are activities related to program implementation.

“We believe in the program of the national government,” starts Mr. Noimi L. Guerrerro, the Municipal Administrator, “that’s why we are giving our full support for Pantawid Pamilya, since its prime recipient are those people who are really in need.”

Consequently, the LGU has conducted activities that cater to Pantawid beneficiaries, like free birth registration and free mass wedding. But recently, the local government has cooked up something ready to be served in the beneficiaries’ dining table. This delectable menu that will surely satisfy everyone’s appetite is called “Geo-Tagging System.”

In Focus: Geo-Tagging System

This system was the brainchild of the Municipal Planning and Development Office (MPDO) headed by Engr. Nelson Chu. It was devised to identify the exact locations of Pantawid family beneficiaries as a precautionary measure when a calamity strikes.

Since families under Pantawid Pamilya are those identified as poor, they are prone to any form of disaster and may get severely affected.

“During the onslaught of typhoons Harurot, Tasing and Reming, Pantawid beneficiaries were severely affected. We don’t want that to happen again that’s why we devised this system,” Engr. Chu said.

In 2010, the MPDO started to develop the system with the use of maps provided by the Department of Science and Technology (DOST), Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology (PHIVOLCS) and Mines and Geo-Sciences Bureau (MGB).

These maps contain the flood prone areas, existing built-ups, ground-shaking areas, places with possible rain-induced         landslide, earthquake landslides and areas with flood hazards.

For four grueling years, Engr. Chu and his team went house-to-house in every Pantawid residence to mark the beneficiaries’ exact location using the Global Positioning System or GPS. The data gathered were then compiled and merged in a computer through Google Earth to achieve 3D satellite images of the beneficiaries’ location which resulted to a comprehensive map that features geo-tagging.

Through this, one can easily identify if the tagged Pantawid dwelling lies within a hazard prone area with just a click of the finger. The system can also provide a 3D map of the whole municipality just by merely zooming in and zooming out .The images can also be rotated to see the slope, elevation and coordinates of the location, and to calculate the distance of a certain place from different landmarks like schools, churches and roads.

Empowering Pantawid Beneficiaries

Series of orientations were conducted to teachers, officials and residents as well with the provision of simulation training to personnel who will manipulate the system during disasters.

“We have already introduced the system to the different barangays in order to strengthen their preparedness during disasters,” Engr. Chu shared. “Most of the participants are Pantawid beneficiaries because we want them to compose the Barangay Rescue Team,” he added.

Involving the beneficiaries to take part in disaster operations is a manifestation of empowerment. It is not just because they can augment during tough times,   but most importantly, they can help themselves when Mother Nature will cast her wrath.

Virgin forests, rich soil, industrious people – all of these are what the municipality of Jones can offer. But aside from all these, it is where the national government, local government and the different government agencies meet halfway. With the enthusiasm and commitment, they altogether walk down the road that leads to the disadvantaged and the vulnerable. And they are always on their way, ready to help, ready to serve.  ###By:  Maricel B. Asejo, Information Officer II-Pantawid Pamilya

 

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CSO Accreditation Notice

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC

The public, whether an individual, group or organization is invited to submit to DSWD any derogatory report or information on the CSOs who are applying for accreditation to implement programs/projects using government public funds. Check the list of CSOs here...

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