• Like
  • Save


Flash Player 9 (or above) is needed to view presentations.
We have detected that you do not have it on your computer. To install it, go here.

Chief Girl Scout Logbook.Dimples Lumba.Palawan Council


Chief Girl Scout Logbook.Dimples Lumba.Palawan Council. Narra del Norte District.Troop Mariposa 832 Narra, Palawan …

Chief Girl Scout Logbook.Dimples Lumba.Palawan Council. Narra del Norte District.Troop Mariposa 832 Narra, Palawan
-hope this document could help a girl scout achieve her dream of becoming a medalist.-i am tita sham lumba with email/fb account- sham_lumba@yahoo.com - more than willing to help anyone to who wants to achieve CGSMS.
Dimples, my one and only daughter ascended from the term daddy's spoiled brat, through her struggles of accomplishing her projectt, emerged a girl from within her s totally different from what i knew my daughter was.
Admired her more and treasures her dreams and desires
.Now she wants to be a flight stewardess..another path to trod...

Published in Education , Sports
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
No Downloads


Total Views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds



Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

    No notes for slide


  • 2. 2 CHIEF GIRL SCOUT MEDAL SCHEME LOGBOOKSENIOR GIRL SCOUT LIBERT CHARISSE MABUNGA-LUMBA PALAWAN COUNCIL San Francisco Javier College- High School Department Troop 832 Narra, Palawan, Philippines 2010-2011
  • 3. 3Health: Safe Water and Sanitation Facilities
  • 4. 4Water Source Installation For the Tagbanua Tribe
  • 5. 5 ForewordTreading the CGSMS path is arduous that requires virtue and skills to makeyou go through it.I have a dream ; a big dream: to be an instrument that will awaken the eyes ofevery Narranian to support Girl Scouting Movement. I dream of becoming thefirst Narranian Senior Girl Scout to receive the Chief Girl Scout Medal. I wantto be an inspiration to all my sisters in Girl Scouting in Narra, Palawan, todesire for greater goals like the CGSMS and show the people in my place thatGirl Scouting is not just the wearing of green dress, attending camps, nor theenjoyment brought by the glory of the badges received.I dream of becoming a spark that will kindle the spirit of desire of every girl todesire to serve the community and be a catalysts for change.I have a plan to create a work group that would support candidates so thatNarra can produce more CGSMS aspirants per year. I am praying for Gods‘guidance and blessings to accomplish these things I just keep inside.Long Live the Girl Scouting Movement! Dimples
  • 6. 6 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTSThis project bears an imprint of local heroes.I owe my deepest gratitude to a great number of people who helped, supportedand gave me guidance to persevere and accomplished my CGSMS dream.Special gratitude to our Hon. Mayor Atty. Clarito Demaala and Col. Jaguar for theirhelp.It is an honor for me to thank Tita Norma R. Valencia, Tita Tess Marcial for visitingMalinao to grace the turn-over ceremony.I am grateful to Tita Daisy Nalzaro, the Council Executive of Palawan formotivating me to do my best, for the support, and for not doubting my abilities indoing this project.Special gratitude to Tita Julie Rodriguez, Tita Delia Caabay and Tita Flo Mante formolding the Girl Scout in me.I am grateful to Hon. Teresita Cabanag, Barangay Captain of Barangay Malinao,who welcomed me warmly on their barangay, and for her non-stop support.My deep sense of gratitude to Hon. Gideon Vicente, barangay Kagawad of Malinao,who rendered his help during the project implementation.It is a pleasure to thank Ms, Elizabeth Cubillas, for helping me chose the area for myproject and to Ms. Adelaida Vega, the Narra Municipal Sanitary Inspector forassisting me in water education and water testing.Special gratitude to Mrs. Imelda Atiga, the Volunteer Barangay Sanitary Inspectorof Barangay Malinao II, for helping me on water testing and water chlorination.I am grateful to our school directress, Sr. Marilyn Cula A.R, for her encouragementand blessings.I am indebted to the Senior Girl Scouts of Panacan National High School and SanFrancisco Javier College, for their untiring energy in supporting me all through outthe project span.I would like to show my gratitude to all the families of Purok Pagkakaisa.I am grateful to my parents, brothers and relatives whom I truly love for all of theirsupport and for believing in my abilities.My love and respect to my Lola Liberty.And to all who contributed to make my WATER SOURCE INSTALLATION projectsuccessful.
  • 7. 7 Dedication I dedicate this logbook to my family. Without their patience, understanding, support, and most of all love, the completion of my work would not have been possible.To every Girl Scout in the town of Narra, Palawan,Philippines in the hope that they will be inspired to have a more meaningful life through the CGSMS.
  • 8. 8 Table of ContentsPage Title4. Title Page5. Foreword6. Acknowledgements7. Dedication8. Table of Contents9. Introduction and Background10. Project Description11 . Project Objectives12. Project Methodology/ Project Budget:13. Why Water14. Community Profile19. Past and Present Barangay Officials24 . CGSMS Form 126. CGSMS Form 229 . Calendar of Activities32. The Candidate33. PERSONAL VITAE35. CGSMS Form 337 . Preliminary Activities with pictures44. Survey Pictures54. Launching Program and Christmas Party84. The Program85. Mechanics of the Activity86. January Report104. The visit to Municipal Health Office Visit/Sanitation Office102. February and March Report127. April Report146. May Report163. June Report- The Project Implementation177. Evaluation and Turn-Over Ceremony206. Water Testing Records211. Outcome of the project213. Project Impact to the Recipients214. Impact to the Aspirant215. Recommendations216. Financial Statement222. Lists of project Recepients225 Monthly Accomplishments230. Powerful Verses that Made Me Stronger to Realize a Dream238. CGSMS Experience Synthesis262. Messages during the Turn-Over Ceremony273 . Communications, Request & Solicitations281. Certifications & Recommendations291 Impressions300. Teaching Tools and Research Works345 Ratings
  • 9. 9Introduction and BackgroundThe native tribe of the ―Tagbanua’s who are now settled in the area near the sea,once lived uphill in the mountains of barangay Malinao. Their peace wasshattered when rebel forces invaded their ancestral land. As a result the localgovernment of Narra provided them a place to re-settle in order to resume to theirnormal family life in a place called Purok Pagkakaisa.The survey reveals that the area is composed of four clans, the Batacs, Diazes,Espinosas and the Ulosans, the people residing at the edges of the purok travels 2kilometer just to fetch their drinking water.The residents fetch water from a single PALTUBIG (Palawan Tubig) water pumpsituated in a farmland in the area. It is the only water pump that produces safedrinking water. The other artesian well in the purok produces salty water whichis used only for household cleaning while some water pumps are not drinkableaccording to the water testing result.The first plan was to install the electric water pump to the PALTUBIG, allowingthe flow of fresh drinking water downwards with the use of PVC pipes to the seaedges. The plan was not materialized due to the fact that the PALTUBIG bears acylinder. If an electric pump will be attached to the PALTUBIG, the well can notbe used when electricity is not available. That action would cause anotherproblem to the nearby houses that uses the water well for washing.After several deliberations, the barangay council and the residents decided thatthe water pump located in the residence of Mrs. Cristy Diaz, the purok day careworker shall be use instead.
  • 10. 10Project DescriptionThe project is called‖WATER SOURCE INSTALLATION’ is inspired by theWAGGGS slogan ―Girls Worldwide say “think about water.” It is designed toimprove the Tagbanuas‘ way of life by providing them easy access to safedrinking water.The project emerges from the desire of an ordinary Senior Girl Scout fromNarra, Palawan to make a difference and to put Narra Senior Girl Scoutmovement in the map of Chief Girl Scout Medal Scheme history.The project has yielded attention as well as heighting public interest aboutCGSMS in the town of Narra.
  • 11. 11 Project Objectives The major goal of the project Improve the quality of life of the Tagbanua‘s by providing them easy access to safe drinking water. Supply clean water to the less fortunate people so they can live healthier and more productive lives. This will be accomplished through specific objectives as follows:1. Bridge the gap that divides the modern citizens of Narra and the native Tagbanua tribe.2. Awaken the overshadowed Bayanihan culture among the purok residents.3. Educate the Tagbanuas on water sanitation and conservation.4. Create awareness amongst the members of the community to practice a quarterly water testing to ensure water sanitation.5. Encourage Girl Scouts to participate in community projects.6. Raise community awareness amongst Narranian to appreciate the important role of scouting in molding the youth of today.7. Spread the tidings that Girl Scouts can make a difference.
  • 12. 12Project Methodology:The candidate with the work group visits the project area every two weeks butvisitation was done as need arises. Communication between the work groupand the barangay council is always open through mobile texting and calls.Networking with various government offices, private individuals and localNGO‘s such as Rotary Club of Narra, Interact Club and Lions Club wasutilized to extend help to the Tagbanua Tribe of Purok Pagkaka-isa.Project Budget:The items incurred in the expenses:1. Electric water pump2. PVC pipes3. Water tank4. Foods during the Christmas party and giveaways to kids5. Souvineers/T-shirts for the residents6. Transportation Expenses
  • 13. 13I choose water project becauseWATER CHANGES EVERYTHING.A clean water project nearby means more than safe drinking water to women andchildren in Purok Pagkaka-isa, Malinao, Narra , Palawan; it means time, freedom andincentive to change their community. Supplying clean water to the less fortunatepeople means healthier and more productive lives.Unsafe water could kill people more than all forms of violence, including war.I am a Girl Scout with a big dream for humanity and I hope this project is a steppingstone for a bigger service to the Filipino society.
  • 14. 14 Community Profile1.) Name of Purok: Pagkakaisa Population: 4282.) Barangay: Malinao Municipality/Province: Narra, Palawan History of Barangay MalinaoMalinao is strategically located in the southern part of Narra, Palawan. It is fourkilometers from the poblacion by land route. The barangay was established in 1957 withHon. ELPEDIO CASTRO, an Ilongo traveler as its head. Once established as a barangayagricultural growth flourished, rice farming and fishing is prevalent in the area.It is a coastal barangay located four kilometer‘s (4 km.) south of Poblacion with sixpuroks; Bagong Lipunan, Tagumpay, PAGKAKA-ISA , Maligaya, Pag-asa Magsasaka. Ithas a land area of eight thousand seventeen point forty-four hectares. It has six hundredeighty-seven households with the population of three thousand two hundred thirty two.Map of Malinao and Palawan
  • 15. 15In 1960 through the power of the national government Barangay Malinao was legallyrecognized as a barangay where Mr. BENITO ORLIDO Sr. became the first Tenyente DelBarrio. He was followed by ULDARICO SEGISMUNDO, LORENZO CORTEL ,RUSTICOGENER, NOMERIANO DONESA, GENER DAVID EUGENIO GARCELLAN Jr.Hon. EUGENIO GARCELLAN Jr. led the place from 1993 up to November 30, 2007. Afterthree terms of serving the barangay EUGENIO GARCELLAN Jr. was replaced in theposition in a synchronized barangay and SK election held on October 29, 2007. His youngersisterTERESITA GARCELLAN-CABANAG became the first woman barangay head. Thebarangay council presently composed of MILAGROS PATNAAN, LUZVIMINDA CHA,FELOMINA JANIVA, RONALD GARCELLAN, GIDEON VICENTE, BENJAMIN SARINAand VENANCIO PASCUAL.The SK Chaiperson is PRINCESS DIANNE ANGELES with her kagawads; EVELYNMAGARSINO, JOHN RONALD RAQUIZA, KAREN GABRIEL, RONALD TANGILEG,JORELYN PEREZ, DANIEL PATACSIL and PIA PEREZ.The name Malinao is derived from the Tagalog word “CLEAR‖ that represents the clearwaters that flows from its gigantic river that divides the barangay into half. The place hasbeen known by it‘s humid climate suitable for flower bearing plants for business.Population of Barangay MalinaoBarangay Both Male Female No. of No. of Sexes Household FamiliesBarMalinaoa 3,232 1,687 1,545 744 776nBarangay Personnel’s:Total T Number of Total Male FemaleBarangay Personnel‘s: h e a. Tanod 16 12 4 s Health Worker b. 13 0 13 e Nutrition Scholar c. 1 0 1 t Lupon Member d. 14 13 1 t Purok Leaders e. 6 3 3 i Librarian f. 0 0 0 n Day Care Worker g. 3 0 3 g h. Alay Kalinisan 1 1 0 Worker o i. Microscopists 1 0 1 f
  • 16. 16 The puroks’ sole source of potable drinking water. The resident fetches water from a single PALTUBIG water pump situated in afarmland in the area. It is the only water pump that produces fresh drinking water. Theother artesian well in the purok produces salty water use only for house cleaning.3.) No. of Families in the Purok: 90 No. Interviewed: 50 a. No. of Houses: 75 Light Material: 62 Concrete: 5 Number of houses with Toilets: 39 Electricity: None Running Water: None Artesian Well: 6 Flower Gardens: 34 Vegetable Garden: 35 Poultry: 41 Piggery: None (the village people tend minimal pig per house)
  • 17. 17 Others specify: Goat herds Carabaos Cows6. No. of schools in purok: None7. Number of Church: 1 Chapel used by both Wesleyan and Catholics8. Government offices located in the purok: None9. No. of hospital/clinic in the purok: None10. Community centers available in the purok:None Day care: 1 Reading center: None Health center: None Others specify: Tribal Council Hall /Purok Hall used also as Day Care Center11. Means of transportation available in the purok: tricycle, motorcycle, carabao sleigh, boat12. Recreational facilities available in the purok: basketball court13. Means of livelihood/occupations/employment of the people of the purok: Farming Fishing14. Educational attainment of the: Men: (Elementary, High School) 225 Women: ( Elementary, High School) 203 Tertiary Graduate: Men: 17 Women: 1415. No. of school children of school age: (6 to 21 years old) 6 – 12 : Male: 40 Female: 43 13-17: Male: 33 Female: 30 18-24: Male: 18 Female: 21 In School: 135 Out of School: 46
  • 18. 1816. General Condition of: Roads: barangay road that is un passable during rainy season Drainage: open Park/plaza: none Trees and other plants: coconuts and various plantsare distributed in the area. There are shrub areas. Playground for children : none Market: none Garbage disposal: burning/dumping27. Persons Interviewed: Fe Lucero - Barangay Microscopists Tess Cabanag - Barangay Chairwoman Julie Arnaldo - Purok Health Worker Ronald Garcellan - Purok Leader Venancio Pascual - Member Tribal Council Gedeon Vicente - Member Tribal Council Felomina Janiwa - Resident Adelia Macatangay - Resident Normelito Diaz - Member Tribal Council Rosita Deig - Resident Aguilardo Deig -Resident Perlito Diaz - Member Tribal Council Lucito Dancis - Member Tribal Council Merino Pelandok - Member Tribal Council Terio Koselio - Resident 26. Identified three (3) Community Problem/ Needs: a.) limited access to safe drinking water b.) poor road condition c.) no electricity
  • 19. 19Past and Present Barangay Officials
  • 20. 20Past and Present Barangay Officials
  • 21. 21Past and Present Barangay Officials
  • 22. 22Past and Present Barangay Officials
  • 23. 23Past and Present Barangay Officials
  • 24. 24 GIRL SCOUTS OF THE PHILIPPINES NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS MANILA CHIEF GIRL SCOUT MEDAL SCHEME APPLICATION FORM CGSMS Form 1 I Personal Information Name: LIBERT CHARISSE M. LUMBA Address: Quezon Street-Poblacion, Narra, Palawan Mobile Number: 09085619073 Region: Southern Luzon Troop Leader: Mary Grace Nunez Parent: Crispin O. Lumba Jr./Adonai Shammah Lumba Occupation: Municipal Councilor/Local Government of Narra, Palawan/Teacher Registration dates: September 2007 September 2009 September 2010 Three (3) Years of Girl Scouting Experience: A registered Star Scout, Junior Girl Scout ( Narra Pilot School under Tita Flo Mante) and Senior Girl Scout (San Francisco Javier College HS) for past eight years II Badgework (2 badges for each 8-Point Challenge) Badgework Challenge Dates Earned1. Family Sing-along Challenge of Family Life 4/20/082. Family Adventure Challenge of Family Life 4/20/083. Food Production(Vege Challenge of Economic Self- 9/20/10Garden) Sufficiency4. Plant Propagation Challenge of Economic Self- 9/19/09 Sufficiency5. Eco-Good Turns (Coastal Challenge of the Environment 9/20/09Clean Up)6. Eco Good Turn( Rally for Challenge of the Environment 9/20/09Environment)7. Personal Safety/Aikido Challenge of Preparedness 9/20/098. Conduct Fire Drill Challenge of Preparedness 9/10/109. Customs & Traditions Challenge of our Heritage and 9/10/10 Citizenship10. Chronicler Challenge of our Heritage and 9/10/10 Citizenship11. Song Leader Challenge of the Arts 9/20/1012. Handicraft Challenge of the Arts 6/21/0913. Travelers Badge Challenge of World Community 9/10/10 Challenge of World Community 9/2/10
  • 25. 2514. Travelers Badge15. Share to fellow Girl Scout Challenge of Spirituality and 8/9/09what part of the Bible influence Well-beingyou most16. Read about the life of Christ Challenge of Spirituality and 8/9/09 Well-being III. Camping Record Troop : September 24-26, 2010 District : September 19-21, 2009 Council : December 11-13 , 2009 Regional : October 26-30, 2010 National : IV. Chief Girl Scout Medal Orientation/Workshop Date: September 30, 2010 Place: Palawan GSP Council, PPC Palawan Submitted by: Name of Candidate: Noted by: Troop Leader: Council Executive: Regional Executive Director: REBECCA BASANES
  • 26. 26 GIRL SCOUTS OF THE PHILIPPINES NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS MANILA CHIEF GIRL SCOUT MEDAL SCHEME Phase 2 Report CGSMS Form Name: LIBERT CHARISSE M. LUMBA Address: Quezon Street-Poblacion, Narra, Palawan Mobile No.: 09273690162 Region: Southern Luzon Troop No. 832 Troop Leader: Mary Grace Nunez Council: Palawan Target Community: Purok Pagkakaisa, Malinao, Narra, Palawan1. From the community problems/needs surveyed, select only one most pressing as recommended by the community project: Limited Source of Safe Drinking Water Area of Work (only one) Health: Safe Water and Sanitation Facilities2. Badgework Related Badges Earned Dates Earned 1. Travelers‘ Badge 9/10/10 2.Personal Safety Badge 9/10/10 3.Performing Arts 9/10/10 4.Literary Arts 9/10/10 5.Song Leader Badge 9/10/10 6.Customs and Traditions 9/10/10 7.Home Nurse 9/10/10 8.Life Saver & Outdoor Safety 9/18/10 9.Bridging the Gap 9/16/10 10.Food Production 9/16/10 11.Relating with Others 9/16/10 12.The Way Badge 9/16/10 13.Child Care Badge 9/16/10 14Take a Photograph 9/27/10 15.Explore the World 9/28/10 16.Speak Out 9/29/191. About the Project (use extra sheets) Please see Community Profile on page 131.1 Project Description: “Health: Safe Water Pump Installation (Water Source Installation for the Tagbanua Tribe)
  • 27. 271.2 Objectives: Improve the quality of life of the Tagbanua’s by providing them easy access to safe drinking water. Spread tidings that a Girl Scout can make a difference.1.3 Methods Ocular visitation Invite Resource Persons Networking with various government offices, private individuals and local NGO‘s such as Rotary Club of Narra, Interact Club for extend help to the Tagbanua Tribe of Purok Pagkaka-isa Time Table September Consultation Phase with DSWD and Barangay Malinao Officials October Survey Phase: The Patrol will survey the purok to have a closer look on the lifestyle of the local people with the assistance of the barangay officials. Community Consultation November Regular Visit to the site project December Contact possible individuals who can help the realization of the project Launching & Christmas Party January/May Regular Visitation/Start of Implementation June Turn – over of the project 2.1 B Budget: Rough Estimate Water Pump P 14,500.00 electric pump PBC Pipes Tank 6,000.00 Total P20,500.00 1. Name of Consultants/beside the Troop leaders (those who provide technical support to guide objectives formulation and congruency of activities to the objectives) 5.1 Ms. Elizabeth Cubillas/Sister Marilyn Cula A.R./Brgy. Captain Tess Cabanag 5.2 Mr. George De la Torre/Ms. Adelaida Vega 5.3 Hon. Crispin Lumba Jr. 5.4 Hon. Lucy Demaala 2. Name/s of Work Group (Prospective CGSMS candidates but not those working already and other adults. 6.1 Florie May Lagan/Monikka Delera 6.2 Bahama Mirachylle Josue/Sophia Gayoso 6.3 Kristyn Merra Tupas 6.4 Princess Shaira Abo-abo 6.5 Troop 767 Senior GS
  • 28. 286.6 SFJC Troop 832 Senior Girl Scouts6.7 Mrs. Yolanda Socrates/Ms. Wilhelmina Ramos6.8 Mrs. Florida Mante Submitted by: Name of Candidate: Noted by: Troop Leader: Council Executive: Regional Executive Director: REBECCA BASANES
  • 29. 29 Calendar of ActivitiesSeptember 21, 2010 Work Force MeetingSeptember 30, 2010 CGSMS Orientation Courtesy Visit to SFJC Personnel Meeting with MSWD Personnel Elizabeth Cubillas Meeting with Barangay Captain Tess CabanagOctober 1, 2010 Meeting with Kgd. Luzviminda B. Rocha and the barangay councilOctober 2, 2010 First ocular visitation to the project area. Survey Day at Malinao IIOctober 3, 2010 Baranggay VisitOctober 6, 2010 Dialogue with the Tribal Chieftain GSP Troop Orientation/Awareness ForumOctober 7, 2010 Tribal MeetingOctober 9,2010 Tribal MeetingNovember 6, 2010 Purok VisitationDecember 18, 2010 Purok VisitationDecember 20, 2010 Meeting with Lions Club Officers
  • 30. 30December 21, 2010 Dialogue with the Barangay CaptainDecember 22, 2010 Approval & Scheduling of Classes for children & the the elderly on Water Education. Consultation meeting for the LaunchingDecember 24, 2010 Program with the Purok officers.Decemeber 27, 2010 Launching FinalizationDecember 28, 2010 Launching Program & Christmas PartyJanuary 9-18, 2010 Relief OperationJanuary 20, 2011 Purok VisitationJanuary 26, 2011 Municipal Engineering Office VisitJanuary 29, 2010 Senior Girl Scouts of Narra Meeting/GatheringFebruary 7,2011 Municipal Engineering Office VisitFebruary 8, 2011 Municipal Engineering Office VisitApril 1,2011 Visitation to the Project Site Water EducationApril 5, 2011 Community Forum and Community Visitation Water Education for the community.
  • 31. 31April 7, 2011 Purok VisitationMay 20, 2011 Purok Visitation Purok VisitationMay 22, 2011 Project Materials DeliveryMay 23, 2011 Ist Water TestingMay 25, Water Test Result Consultation with Municipal Sanitary Officer AdelaidaVegaMay 27, 2011 Purok VisitationJune 1, 2011 Project Implementation Construction water tank scaffoldingJune 2, 2011 2nd Water testingJune 3, 2011 Project ImplementationJune 4, 2011 Water ChlorinationJune 11, 2011 Evaluation & Turn-over Ceremony
  • 33. 33 PERSONAL VITAEName: LIBERT CHARISSE MABUNGA LUMBANickname: DIMPLESEmail: libertcharissemabungalumba@yahoo.comPlace of Birth: TAGBILARAN CITY, Province of BOHOLDate of Birth: APRIL 20, 1996Age: 15 years oldFamily Background:Father: CRISPIN O. LUMBA Jr. Municipal Councilor/Businessman/ a former Bank ManagerMother: ADONAI SHAMMAH MABUNGA LUMBA - TeacherBrothers: CHRISTIAN ALFE M. LUMBA Civil Engineering Student - Western Philippines University SK Chairman Poblacion, Narra/an active Boy Scout CRISPIN PHILLIP M. LUMBA III Grade 6 pupil/an active Boy ScoutMembership in other Organizations: Interact Club of Narra The Javierian‘s Staffer - school newspaper English Club SFJC Choir Ensemble Editor In-chief Buskay ‗newsletterScouting Exposures: 2007 GSP PROVINCIAL ENCAMPMENT 2009 1ST NARRA DISTRICT GSP CAMP 2009 GSP PROVINCIAL ENCAMPMENT 2010 SFJC TROOP CAMP 2010 2ND NARRA DISTRICT GSP CAMP 2010 REGIONAL PL CAMP PERMIT 2011 Palawan Council Junior/Senior Camp wide Camp Will be joining the 95th International Camp in HongKong Recognitions Received:Patrol Leader’s Special Award - 2010 Palawan Council Junior/Senior Campwide Encampment3rd place photojournalism -Divisional Schools Press Conference 20075th place editorial writing - Divisional Schools Press Conference 20078th place photojournalism 2007 Regional Schools PressSkills: PHOTOGRAPHY/COOKING SINGING/ FLUTE PLAYER COMPUTER SKILLS MICROSOFT WORD EXCEL/POWER POINT PUBLISHER PHOTO EDITOR
  • 34. 34 I dream of becoming a sparkThat will kindle the spirit of girl scouting in my town.” Dimples
  • 35. 35 GIRL SCOUTS OF THE PHILIPPINES NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS MANILA CHIEF GIRL SCOUT MEDAL SCHEME CGSMS Form No. 3 Phase 2 Report EO October Name: LIBERT CHARISSE M. LUMBA Address: Quezon Street-Poblacion, Narra, Palawan Mobile No.: 09273690162 Region: Southern Luzon Troop No. 832 Troop Leader: Mary Grace Nunez Council: Palawan1. Self Developmental Skills Acquired and Practiced (at least 3 useful skills) *Patience and Perseverance *Humility *Appreciation and Respect for Indigenous people2. Spiritual Readings (How do you apply the learning’s gained from your spiritual readings in your project? At least five) Please see attached forms (Please turn to pages 224-229)3. Spiritual Adviser/s Dates of Counseling Sr. Marilyn Cula A.R. September 20, 2010 My Lola Mrs. Liberty Cayuna Rosada Mabunga All through out Mrs. Fe Lim October 16, 2010 Pastor Rey Lamitar October 24, 2010 Mrs. Candida Collado October 3, 20104. Networking ( Lists of Agencies/Organizations networked with) Panacan National High School Senior Girl Scouts Narra Municipal Social Welfare and Development /Narra Municipal Health Office Local Government of Narra/DSWD/MHO Lions Club of Narra Rotary Club of Narra/ Interact Club of Narra Malinao Barangay Council Purok Pagkaka-isa Tribal Council
  • 36. 36Submitted by: Submitted by: Name of Candidate: Noted by: Troop Leader: Council Executive: Regional Executive Director: REBECCA BASANES
  • 37. 37Preliminary Activities
  • 38. 38Determined to trod the CGSMS dream I was subjected to an interview by .Tita Daisy M. Nalzaro, the Palawan Council Executive at the GirlScout of the Philippines Palawan Council Headquarters.My mother accompanied me on my quest on becoming an aspirant.
  • 39. 39That day will be much remembered and cherished as long as I live becauseit was the dearest day that change my whole being and made me to aspirefor the CGSMS honor.
  • 40. 40The San Francisco Javier College family supported me through its directress Sr. Marilyn Cula A.R.
  • 41. 41Hon. Barangay Captain Teresita Cabanag of Malinao pledged her support on my project.
  • 42. 42Barangay visitA resident of barangay Malinao with her apo’s at the barangay hall managed to have a snap shot with me.
  • 43. 43 Kgd. Luzviminda B. Rocha (the lady in pink) pledges her support and cooperation. A warm welcome by the barangay officials inspired me even at thepreparation phase of my project..
  • 44. 44The work group started the survey with a not so friendly weather.
  • 45. 45 Collecting data during the survey was not that easy. First ocular visitation to the project area. Survey Day at Malinao IIThe work group was able to identify the existing problems in the purok.
  • 46. 46Making an exit from the project area was much harder because the feeder road became a river.
  • 47. 47To strengthen my support group troops from Narra district merge and shared ideas and skills in planning for the water education and area visit.
  • 48. 48My troop leader Tita Mary Grace Nunez and Tita Glenda Cruz with the us during the Senior Girl Scout forum held in San Francisco Javier Audio Hall that opened friendships and strengthened my support group.
  • 49. 49 Where is it? Barangay Health Worker Julie Arlnaldo and her daughter, peepsendlessly unto her bag when I was asking for some data for the barangayprofile.
  • 50. 50Home visitation became a part of the CGSMS dream.
  • 51. 51 Project and candidate presentation at the Tribal HallThe work group attended the Tribal Meeting where the Barangay Officials conducted the community orientation on the on going CGSMS project .
  • 52. 52Something doesn’t smell good.Funday with the kids of the purok even in a rainy season. The work group visitshomes inorder to see the Tagbanuas way of life.
  • 53. 53The last leafA snapshot with Tyong Lorenso Ulosan, the TagbanuaChieftain who has herbal leaf on his forehead.
  • 54. 54Launching Program And Christmas Party December 28,2010
  • 55. 55Chief Girl Scout Medal Scheme December Libert Charisse Mabunga Lumba Palawan Council LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 56. 56 Re-dedication of Girl Scout Promise and Law My work force managed to be with me on that rainy andwindy day of December 28th, 2010 at Purok Pagkakaisa Malinao, Narra, Palawan. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 57. 57 Hon. Teresita Cabanag, barangay captain of Malinao, Narra,Palawan inspires the Girl Scouts and the community by sharing the mood of joyfulness through her message of welcome. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 58. 58Over -view of the community project by Tita Julie Rodriguez, signalled thestart of the CGMS Water Source Installation in Purok Pagkaka-isa.No words of thanks could equal to the sacrifices of Tita Julie Rodriguezjust to attend the launching program. Even the winds, flood and the raincould not stop her true Girl Scout spirit. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 59. 59“Who wants to be a Girl Scout when you grow up?”, was the questionfor all the young girls present that day, as asked by Tita Flor Mante,the Narra District Field Adviser for elementary level. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 60. 60“Let me do it my way”Purok president Wilfredo Batac, timid but determined to share hisviews and happiness. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 61. 61LGU Officials graced the launching program.Hon. Crispin Lumba Jr., a member of the legislative Body of Narrawas authorized by Hon, Mayor Clarito Demaala to represent him inthis program. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 62. 62Message from the aspirant.Nerve breaking moment but all things turned fine with the support ofthe community. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 63. 63Happy reunionTita Flor Mante reunited with her former star scout. Tita Florhas been an inspiration to all sprouting Girl Scouts in NarraDistrict.Despite my mothers opposition, I started scouting and goingcamping when I was seven years old in grade 2 with Tita Floras my Tita and Nanny. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 64. 64Men of PowerThe Tribal Council and guest shared a promising rainynoon with the whole Tagbanua Tribe. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 65. 65Two of a Kind,…… …. Scoudicts.Tita Julie Rodriguez and me, scouting addicts. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 66. 66Pack of ScoutsAcceptance Love and Support energized my soul to trod the mostchallenging part of my project, the implementation phase to beaccomplished in January.A pat on my shoulder from Tita Julie Rodriguez or even just a smilefrom Tita Del Caabay’s lips really completed my day. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 67. 67Once a girl Scout will always be a girl scout.Jolly Julie awakens the freezing audience with her gyrations andhumorous gestures. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 68. 68This once for all whom we once knew.Addressing the elderly folkess of the Tagbanua Tribe…an arduous .task LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 69. 69Token for a Tagbanua girlA gift wrapped in a simple construction paper but underneath is alittle Barbie doll for a timid little girl. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 70. 70A tribal chieftain, an elderly and a Girl Scout LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 71. 71T-shirt souvenirs for everyone. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 72. 72A happy Day That Fix My Goal LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 73. 73Today is an ORANGE DAY!!!!!!!!!!!!!! LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 74. 74Mingling !!!!!!!!!!!With the women of Tagbanua tribe who has been soaccommodating every time we visit the project area. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 75. 75Tagbanua Mothers, kids and a Girl ScoutI shall be ironing the next step towards my goal… ..teaching of thewomen and children on the value of water. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 76. 76Workforce and the communityWet but still kicking with oozing energy, soak by the rain theworkforce put their best foot forward for the accomplishment of thelaunching program. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 77. 77“An ice cream for me makes us forget the destructiverainy day”Despite of the cold weather, muddy paddies and windyskies the little ones still loves ice cream. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 78. 78Workforce and the Tagbanua little onesWhen the rain hault the troop manage to grab some kids for a souvenirpicture as they waited their turn for the ice cream. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 79. 79“Isn’t it great we still have one bilao of Kutsinta?” LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 80. 80The ever- ready Senior Girl Scouts of Narra, Palawan. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 81. 81Some for you and…….. a lot for me ……Packed goodies were given to the kids after the launching program. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 82. 82Count your blessings one by one and try to see what Godhath doneAfter the storm the workforce distributed food to thecommunity. LAUNCHING AND CHRISTMAS PARTY
  • 83. 83 After the days work, haggard but inspired by the thoughts that I mightmake a difference in other people’s lives through my WATER SOURCE INSTALLATIONproject. The Program
  • 84. 84 Mechanicsof the Activity
  • 85. 85December 28, 2010Activities1. Listing of the kids that will receive presents2. Opening Program : *The Launching of “ Water Source Installation” project at Purok Pagkaka-isa, Malinao, Narra, Palawan * Acceptance of the purok residents of the CGSMS project3. Gift giving and souvenir distribution4. Closing5. Snacks with the Tagbanua tribe peopleChief Girl Scout Medal Scheme
  • 86. 86 JANUARY Trio for service An unforgettable moment of service to the flood victims with GMA 7 reporter Mark Zambrano and Municipality of Narra, Palawan First Lady, Lucy Demaala. Libert Charisse MabungaLumba Palawan Council
  • 87. 87
  • 88. 88
  • 89. 89
  • 90. 90
  • 91. 91
  • 92. 92
  • 93. 93
  • 94. 94
  • 95. 95
  • 96. 96
  • 97. 97
  • 98. 98 .
  • 99. 99
  • 100. 100
  • 101. 101Chief Girl Scout Medal Scheme February & March
  • 102. 102 Unfinished business Libert Charisse Mabunga Lumba PalawanCouncil
  • 103. 103Back for good!The work group managed to re-visit again Purok Pagkaka-isa; we first made a courtesy to the purok president,Wilfredo Batac.
  • 104. 104Happy together!Chatting with Kuya Wilfredo was fun, for he always assures us that we are always welcome to visit them.
  • 105. 105Slipper less Kids
  • 106. 106All journeys’ starts with a single step!In an earthly road of the Purok Pagkaka-isa, we made the start towards theunknown zone towards the edges of the place near the sea. We were led by afive-year old boy named Justine, who keep talking and nagging how slow pokewe are.
  • 107. 107Two by two the Girl Scouts cameWe managed to gallop above the muddy paths of the purok to reach forthe edges of the area. We might not conquer it that time but there isalways a next time.
  • 108. 108Safety first, txt S.O.S!We need to get across a thinly made coco bridge in order to get theother side of the creek, it was a challenge but we laughinglymanaged to do it.Balancing was the solution.
  • 109. 109Upon a dried wellThirsty as we are but the well got no water in it.
  • 110. 110Who’s taller?Never seen an artesian well that tall before, only in thePhilippines I think.
  • 111. 111Tiptoeing across the rice paddies!As we started to cross the rice fields the soil washard and firm but as we were in the midst wediscover that some of them are soft and freshlymade. Our shoes were wet and soiled.
  • 112. 112Simplicity up-close!Houses like this one are scattered around the place.
  • 113. 113Refuge at last!Grasping our breath we took rest in the very first house we saw.
  • 114. 114Stop Look and Listen!Peeping on the steel pipe left undone.
  • 115. 115Let there be water!Inspecting the possibility of completing an unfinished business.
  • 116. 116How can we solve the problem like WATER!Chieftain Lorenzo Ulusan, told us that it would be beneficial for them ifthe unfinished business be completed. An hour of asking and answeringwith the Tagbanua chieftain filled that noontime. We’ve learned that thisnative folks doesn’t like neighbors who are not like them.
  • 117. 117“We are thirsty”!But where can we get drinking water? People here fetch water fromthe far upper part of the purok, so it’s a shameful thing to ask for waterisn’t it?
  • 118. 118Even the dogs do welcome usTimid and shy the neighborhood kids pose with us for a shot and sowith the dog.
  • 119. 119A square in a rootFour Girl Scouts sitting on the roots of an old mango tree that provided us restfrom a long and tedious walk. Where are the chairs?
  • 120. 120This is heavier than that maybeThe Chieftain showed us some pieces of their culture.
  • 121. 121Sa Tabing IlogWe passed by little kids playing, swimming and shouting on the river.
  • 122. 122Let me see the cameraResting at the river bank waiting for the lunch.
  • 123. 123Laughing out loud with naturePlaying with the kids of the area led us to realize how simple their livesare. Innocence, simplicity and simply a happy soul is what they got.They don’t care about leeches nor infections, they’re just are happykids.
  • 124. 124
  • 125. 125
  • 126. 126
  • 127. 127
  • 128. 128
  • 129. 129
  • 130. 130
  • 131. 131
  • 132. 132
  • 133. 133
  • 134. 134
  • 135. 135
  • 136. 136
  • 137. 137Chief Girl Scout Medal Scheme
  • 138. 138
  • 139. 139
  • 140. 140
  • 141. 141
  • 142. 142
  • 143. 143
  • 144. 144
  • 145. 145Chief Girl Scout Medal Scheme May
  • 146. 146Hon. Barangay Captain Teresita Cabanag supports the Malinao project.
  • 147. 147
  • 148. 148
  • 149. 149
  • 150. 150
  • 151. 151We left the water tank in a nearby house for safekeeping and we proceeded tothe inner part of the purok.
  • 152. 152We talked and decided to journeytowards the direction of the sea to findpossible water source for the project.
  • 153. 153Materials for the project was personally delivered to the home of the purok president.
  • 154. 154Electric water pump for my CGSMS project courtesy of the local government of Narra, Palawan.
  • 155. 155PVC pipes that measured 300 meters to extend the water flow towards the water needy areas of the Purok Pagkaka-isa.
  • 156. 156 Hon. Kagawad Gideon Vicente, a plumber himself inspects the bulbs and bolts for the water project.May 23, 2011
  • 157. 157Extracting water sample from the purok president‘s artesian well.May 25, 2011
  • 158. 158Municipal Sanitary Inspector, Ms. Adelaida Vega, lectured and taughtme how to extract water sample for the water testing.May 27, 2011
  • 159. 159Hon. Kagawad Venancio Pascual pumps out water for the final setting of my project. May 27, 2011
  • 160. 160Men of the purok unites to make bayanihan for the implementation of the Water source project May 27, 2011
  • 161. 161Men of the purok united to make bayanihan for the implementation of the Water source projectMay 27, 2011
  • 162. 162Looking at the men who labored for the water source project made me realize that that everything is possible in this mundane earth.June 1, 2011
  • 163. 163 One by one the scaffolding was nailed to make the water tank support platform. Women watches men shed their sweat and little kids view how their fathers labor to provide them potable water to drink.June 1, 2011
  • 164. 164 At last the water tank stands proudly through the good woods donated by the Tagbanua people who would benefit the water project.June 3, 2011
  • 165. 165 Collecting water sample for testing.June 4, 2011
  • 166. 166 The water PVC reaches the coconut areas much nearer to the Tribal Hall. Kagawad Gideon Vicente, himself labored for the benefit of his people.June 4, 2011
  • 167. 167The first flow of water that would end the thirst of the people near the Tribal Hall.June 4, 2011
  • 168. 168 The first flow of water that would end the thirst of the people near the Tribal Hall.June 5, 2011
  • 169. 169 Putting up the dedication board was fun enough for me for it means the realization of my CGSMS dream which is to help the Tagbanua tribe.June 5, 2011
  • 170. 170 A dream come true..to stand in front of my finished project. Thank you God.
  • 171. 171 Water is now flowing for the thirsty peopleJune 5, 2011
  • 172. 172 Fresh drinkable water is now flowing for the Tagbanua people who live near the sea.June 6, 2011
  • 173. 173Ate Imelda Atiga, the volunteer barangay sanitary inspector taught and helped me in preparing the chlorination.
  • 174. 174 Local heroes do exists in modern times.Kuya Junie Arnaldo dismantles the pump pitcher in preparation for the pouring of chlorine solution.
  • 175. 175 Chlorination process with Barangay Captain Hon. Tess Cabanag, Purok President Wilfredo Batac, Barangay Sanitary Volunteer Imelda Atiga, my dad SB member Hon. Cris Lumba Jr. and me.June Report
  • 176. 176Chlorination Ate Cristy Diaz, the purok Day Care Worker signs her testification that the water is now clean and safe for drinking while Ate Imelda Atiga witnesses thereof.
  • 177. 177 Evaluation andTurn-over Ceremony June 12, 2011
  • 178. 178I was so nervous but happy. Nervous because I am going to talk withthe evaluators and I am not sure if I can answer their questions wellenough on the other hand happy because the 8 month old project isnow serving the people of Purok Pagkaka-isa.
  • 179. 179The community and members of the Confederation of Senior GirlScouts of Narra District came to support my project. The group wascreated by Tita Sham Lumba together with Tita Candi Impig, and TitaBebot Ramos to become the support group for those who would workfor the CGSMS. Luckily I was the first one to work for the medal. Thegroup will be helping 3 Girl Scouts next year who will aspire for theCGSMS.
  • 180. 180Tita Norma Valencia, Tita Tess Macial, Tita Flor Mante and TitaDaisy Nalzaro came .Tita Flor Mante is a family to us and I couldn‘t allow thisaccomplishment be celebrated without her. She was my Tita-Nanay in church camps nor in GSP camps since when I was 7years old. She‘s my Sunday school teacher too in the Baptistchurch where we are attending worships. Though my motherduring that time doesn‘t want me to attend campings because Iam too young to be away from home and since I am the onlydaughter she could not sleep at night with me in our home. Upon learning that Tita Flor will be my nanay in the GSP campshe gives her approval. Then on that moment my Girl Scout lifebegan.
  • 181. 181Tita Norma Valencia and Tita Tess Marcial bombarded me withquestions.Though I was nervous, I am confident that I could answer thembecause everything about my CGSMS project happened upon my veryeye and consciousness.
  • 182. 182Tita Daisy Nalzaro conversed with the purok resident‘sright upon their arrival.
  • 183. 183My support group initiated the program. I heartily thank them for thesacrifices they have done for the CGSMS project.Girl Scout re-dedication was led by Miegielyn Caminong while JayraTabuada and Maria Teresa Baralla hosted the turn-over program.
  • 184. 184Tita Mags Grino, expressed her happiness on theproject accomplishment.She substituted my troop leader Tita Mary GraceNunez who has transferred on a new teaching job inthe town of Aborlan.
  • 185. 185Tita Teresita Marcial uttered words that inspired my youngsoul.I know Tita Tess find it hard to reach the project area but sheshowered the occasion with passion and patience.
  • 186. 186My father, Hon. Crispin Lumba Jr. delivered his message to thepurok residents.
  • 187. 187Tita Norma Valencia said that she imagines me as a star that showers itslight to the poor people.What a happy moment to be called a star!
  • 188. 188Purok president WilfredoBatac , the man I honormuch for he taught me how to serve with outexpecting for any reward.
  • 189. 189Barangay Captain Teresita Cabanag, soadmirable for her leadership. I never thought that this woman is a poltical figure, for all I remember is her friendship and kindness.
  • 190. 190My patrol and me presenting the Awit ng Kabataan at the closingpart of the ceremony.
  • 191. 191My speech during the turn-over was very emotional because Icant help it and can not stop my tears tofall out from mine eye.
  • 192. 192The turn-over ceremony.Giving the 8 month old project to the BarangayCaptain Tess Cabanag and Purok Leader Wilfredo Batac.
  • 193. 193Thanking everyone who helped the success for the CGSMS project.
  • 194. 194I, me, Libert Charisse Mabunga Lumba the girl my family calls Dimplesinfront of a very important project that consumed my whole heart foreight months.
  • 195. 195Girl Power !!!!Tita Daisy Nalzaro, me Dimples, Tita Teresita MarcialAnd Tita Norma Valencia standing in front of thecommunity of Purok Pagkaka-isa challenging themto take care for the project.
  • 196. 196Senior Girl Scouts of Narra…………united to support CGSMS aspirantfrom now on.
  • 197. 197My patrol with our troop leader to be Tita Magdalena Grino.
  • 198. 198With my Dad Cris and Mom Sham. Thank you very much.
  • 199. 199My Dad Cris, my Mom Shammah, Tita Mags Grino-mytroop leader, Ate Cristy Diaz-the purok Day CareWorker,Kuya Wilfredo Batac-the purok leader, TiyongLorenso Ulosan-the Tagbanua Chieftain, Tita FloridaMante-my troop leader and mentor during elementaryyears, Barangay Captain Teresita Cabanag and bararangayKagawad Gideon Vicente- a hero and me- a Girl Scout.
  • 200. 200My patrol with a Tagbanua boy named Justine. Justine, young as he is has given me something uponour exit from their purok. He gave me a young coconutbud in Bisaya we call it “putot” that I still kept up tonow in my room. I don‘t know what he meant for itbut for me it is a gift from someone I met in my questfor CGSMS. It is a special token. Indeed.
  • 201. 201 Tita Norma Valencia shows Tiyong Ulusan his picture with a leaf on his forhead while Tita Tess Macial and me watches smilingly.THE TURN-OVER PROGRAM
  • 202. 202
  • 203. 203My patrol members, Monikka Delera, Mierra Tupas, Shaira Abo-abo,Florie Lagan, Bahama Joshue and Lyn Custodio.Its time to return home but I know I shall be back on this area to helpand support another CGSMS aspirant.
  • 204. 204Souvineers were distributed to the guest andimportant individuals who helped me in theaccomplishing the community water project.
  • 205. 205Certificates were awarded for the special people who assistedthe water project.
  • 206. 206 Water Testing RecordsChlorination
  • 207. 207The water testing request dated May 23, 2011 with a positive resultwhich means the water is not advisable for human consumption.The source of water was the purok presidents water pump. Thefollowing week chlorination was conducted by Ate Imelda Atiga theBarangay Volunteer Sanitary Inspector.
  • 208. 208Collecting water sample Water sample before chlorination Water sample after chlorination The water testing request dated May 23, 2011 got a positive result which means the water is not suitable for human consumption. The source of water was the purok presidents water pump, which was the second alternative well for the project.. The following week chlorination was conducted. We decided to test another well to make sure the the water project will produce safe water for human consumption.
  • 209. 209Collecting water sample Water sample before chlorination Water sample after chlorination The water testing request dated June 2, 2011 yeilded a negative result that go signals the erection ang connection of the water pump that will distribute safe drinking water downwards the area near the sea.
  • 210. 210Chlorination was conducted and yielded a safe drinking water forthe Tagbanua families.
  • 211. 211Outcome of the Project: The project started with a survey on the households of Purok Pagkakaisa, Malinao Narra, Palawan; with the participation of the Senior Girl Scouts of Troop 767 of Panacan National High School and San Francisco Javier Troop 832. Through the survey we found out the top three needs of the Purok; third is the road condition, second the electricity, and number one problem is water. The following are the reasons why Purok Pagkakaisa has limited source of safe drinking water:1. Poverty Almost everyone on the Purok is unemployed; only few of them has a job better call it an irregular job. It is hard for them to make money to provide the needs of their families including safe water source. Some of the elders haven‘t got a chance to study, some of them reached elementary/high school only. With their lack of proper education they find it hard to find a regular well-paying job. Since they find it hard to find a well-paying job, they cannot handle the high cost of living. They often have no spare income for their expenses whether it is for emergency or not. Some of them only rely on their tribe‘s 1% share from mining.
  • 212. 2122. Instead of using the money they get from the mining company toprovide what their tribe needs, they used the money to buy cellular phones fortheir enjoyment. They also bought three motorcycles to be used as the tribesservice whenever they need to go to Poblacion, the sad thing is that the oneswho were assigned to take care of the motorcycles won‘t let others to ride on itthey only use it for their own.3. Families have no knowledge about family planning. Families havemany children which resulted into more financial problems. They couldn‘tprovide what their children needs; they couldn‘t spare enough money to putup a safe water source.4. Parents have no knowledge on how important clean water is. It‘salright with them even if their child is bathing on the river with a carabao.5. The Purok is located near the ocean. So even if they put up lots and lotsof pumps over and over again they can‘t use the pump because of the saltywater it produces.Weekly visitations were done by the applicant with help from some co-SeniorGirl Scouts. Water education is being done by the applicant to the children and theelderly of Purok Pagkakaisa, Malinao, Narra, Palawan. All of the elderly men and household heads of the Purok helped onputting up the tank, they were all thankful because they don‘t need anymoreto walk long distance to fetch safe drinking water. It has been a very tough jobbut every time I see the smiles that my project has cost it was all worth it.
  • 213. 213Project Impact to the Recipients1. It lessens the distance the Tagbanuas need to walk just to get drinking water.2. The children learned the different uses and how important clean water is.3. Through chlorination, now the Tagbanuas have fresh and clean drinking water.4. Families realized the value of water and learned how to use water wisely.5. The families learned the importance of clean water.6. The families learned how to disinfect the water that they drink.7. The community appreciated Girl Scouting more thanbefore.
  • 214. 214 Impact to the AspirantI learned a lot of things from the CGSMS experience:1. I become more confident on when dealing with fellow man especiallythe indigent people.2. I become friendly to many people regardless of their color and socialstatus.3. I learned to manage my time especially during school days.4. I learned to control my temper.5. I learned to adjust to the attitudes of newly known people.6. I learned to be contented of what I have.7. It made me want to help others who are in need.8. I learned to be patient every time I need to talk to the barangay officialof barangay Malinao and Poblacion, officials of DSWD and to theSanitary inspectors.9. I learned to thank God more for guiding me and for giving mesupportive parents.10. I realized that what I‘m doing isn‘t all about the award that I‘m goingto have instead I realized that it‘s all about helping those who are in need.11. The exposure with the indigent people made me decide to serve themasses through my leadership in the Interact Club of Narra.
  • 215. 215 Recommendations:1. The barangay officials should regularly monitor the condition of thewater pump machine and the quality of water it produces.2. A quarterly chlorination shall be conducted to insure the safeness of thewater consumed by the residents.3. I recommend the continuance of Girl Scout project and CGSMS in thearea to address the other needs of the people.
  • 216. 216 Financial Statement
  • 217. 217Donors :Name Amount1. Hon. Atty. Clarito Demaala Jr. P 5,000.002. Madam Lucena Demaala 5,000.003. Engr. Gary Parco 1,000.004. Engr. Rosauro Palermo 1,000.005. Manager Grace Sotabibto 1,000.006. Mr. Rogel Sagad of Rotary Club of Narra 1,000.007. Engr. Jorge De la Torre of Rotary Club of Narra 1,000.008. Mrs. Liberty Rosada Mabunga 1,000.009. Mrs. Beulah Gay Dayot 600.0010. Dr. Rolly Sarmineto 1,000.0011. Hon. Kgwd. Mameng Murillo 1,000.0012. Lions Club of Narra 5,000.00 ___________________________ Total: 23, 600.00
  • 218. 218Expenses:Launching ProgramFoods _ P 3,000.00Give away Gifts/T-shirts _ 3,000.00Banner _ 1,000.00 ___________________________ P 5,000.00Project Expenses:PVC _ P 6,000.00Pluming Materials _ 13,603.00 ___________________________ P 18,603.00 ___________________________ Total: P 23,603.00Reciept 1
  • 219. 219Reciept 2
  • 220. 220
  • 221. 221
  • 222. 222 Lists of Project RecepientsLists of ProjectRecepients:Out of 75 households in the purok ,60 households benifitted the Water Source
  • 223. 223Installation Project. 1. Deig, Aguilardo 2. Deig, Aguilardo Jr. 3. Deig, Amy 4. Deig, Carmen 5. Deig, Erenio 6. Deig, Mary Grace 7. Deig, Reynaldo 8. Deig, Rosita 9. Deig Roy 10. Lumagdong, Analyn 11. Lumagdong, Chito 12. Olusan, Ramel 13. Cuyao, Teresita 14. Dangis, Merly 15. Pilandoc, Estrilita 16. Lisao, Edelberto 17. Lisao, Grace 18. Lisao, Nenita 19. Lisao, Robenito 20. Favila, Anita 21. Favila, Carlos 22. Espinosa, Jhovany 23. Espinosa, Joneta 24. Espinosa, Jonny 25. Espinosa, Juhaira 26. Espinosa, Jhunie 27. Espinosa, Ronnie 28. Ramos, Jay-r 29. Ramos, Necil 30. Ramos, ShirlyLists of ProjectRecepients
  • 224. 22431. Sasi, Pacita32. Serrano, Adonis33. Serrano, Rosario34. Serrano, Marita35. Serrano, Ronnel36. Solas, Lorie37. Jacobia, Eddie38. Jacobia, Ligaya39. Jacobia, Maribel40. Nangki, Narcelita41. Naul, Gina42. Naul, Raul43. Olbinado, Alvin44. Olbinado, Elisa45. Olbinado, Elisa46. Olbinado, Elizabeth47. Olusan, Elisa48. Diaz, Cristy49. Lisao, Rosalie50. Basio, Bernito51. Basio, LIgaya52. Batac, Edwin53. Batac, Emily54. Batac, Lelebeth55. BAtac, Luzviminda56. Batac, Mario57. Batac, Mario58. Batac, Pilipina59. Batac, Sherlita60. Batac, Wilfredo
  • 225. 225 Monthly AccomplishmentsSeptember 2010CGSMS Orientation with Council Executive DaisyNalzaro at the GSP Palawan Council
  • 226. 226Courtesy Visit to SFJC Personnel Sr. Marilyn Cula A. R.Support Granted for the CSGMS CandidateMeeting with MSWD Personnel Elizabeth CubillasProject Site IdentifiedBarangay Captain Tess Cabanag approves and supports the CGSMS ProjectGranting of Permission for Purok visitationOctober 2010Kgd. Luzviminda B. Rocha and the barangay council pledges support andcooperation. Established rapport with the barangay council during the barangay hallvisit.First ocular visitation to the project area. Survey Day at Malinao IIThe work group was able to identify the existing problems in the purokBaranggay Visit was done by the work group to familiarize on the project area.Dialogue with the Tribal ChieftainTroop Orientation/Awareness Forum CGSMS at the San Francisco Javier AV room.Strengthened Senior Girl Movement in Narra through Unification of Senior GS*Gained support for CGSMS ProgramThe work group attended the Tribal Meeting where the barangay officialsconducted the community orientation on the on going CGSMS projectTribal MeetingThe residents were informed about the CGSMS project in their area.November 2010Purok Visitation of the work group and had a dialoguewith the Tribal Chieftain Lorenso Ulosan.
  • 227. 227December 2010Purok VisitationThe work group gallop around the project area to see what more the project areaneeds.Gain financial support for food from the Lions Narra Club Officers for the up-coming launching and Christmas party.Dialogue with the Barangay Captain regarding the choice of food for the Christmasparty and the flow of the launching program.Approval & cheduling of classes for children & the the elderly on Water Education.Consultation meeting for the Launching Program with the Purok officers.Launching Program & Christmas PartyJanuary 2011Relief Operation for the Flood Victims with the Rotary Club of Narra. The aspirantvolunteered to help on the relief operation to lend a hand to the victims from theproject area.Purok VisitationThe aspirant tried to visit the Project Site but the roads are covered with mud andstones are scattered that made going inside the area difficult. The aspirant solicited assistance from the Municipal Engineering Office andsend a letter request for the project of works .Febraury 2011Municipal Engineering Office Personnel‘s informed theaspirant that they are too busy to tend this small project.
  • 228. 228The aspirant tried to solicita labor force/manual help from the Municipal EngineeringOffice.March 2011Area VisitVisitation to the Project SiteApril 2011Visitation to the Project Site and dialogue with the Tribal Chieftain Lorenzo Ulosanand Purok President Wilfredo Batac.Water EducationCommunity Forum and Community VisitationConsultative Meeting with the Tribe.The bayanihan for the erection of the scaffold and support of the water tank wasmade.Water Education for the community.Purok VisitationThe aspirant visited the community but the pledges for the materials for tanksupport are not yet completed.May 2011Purok VisitationThe aspirant visited the Project Site then problem arises due to the clan conflictsamong the native Tagbanua.Purok VisitationProject Materials DeliveryThe bayanihan was not realized due to the existingclan conflict among the Tagbanuas.
  • 229. 229Ist Water Testing ConductedWater Test Result Consultation with Municipal Sanitary Officer AdelaidaPurok VisitationProject ImplementationMeeting with Kagawad Gideon VicenteJune 2011Project ImplementationConstruction water tank scaffolding2nd Water testingProject ImplementationContinuation of bayanihan for the water source with Imelda Atiga - BarangayVolunteer Sanitary Officer and Luzviminda Rocha - Barangay KagawadWater ChlorinationImelda Atiga Barangay Volunteer Sanitary Officer conducted the chlorination.Evaluation & Turn-over CeremonyThe turn-over was successfully conducted and was graced with the presence ofTita Norma Valencia, Tita Tess Marcial and Tita Daisy Nalzaro.
  • 230. 230 Powerful Verses that Made Me Stronger to Realize a DreamDAILY BIBLICAL READINGSPhilippians 4:13
  • 231. 231I can do all this through him who gives me strength.I have strength for all things in Christ Who empowers me [I am ready for anythingand equal to anything through Him Who infuses inner strength into me; I am self-sufficient in Christs sufficiency].I can do all things through Christ which strengthened me.Jeremiah 1:7But the LORD said to me, "Do not say, I am too young. You must go to everyone Isend you to and say whatever I command you."Philippians 2:3Do nothing out of selfish ambition or vain conceit. Rather, in humility value othersabove yourselves.Proverbs 3:3Let love and faithfulness never leave you; bind them around your neck, write themon the tablet of your heart.Isaiah 40:31But those who hope in the LORD will renew their strength. They will soar on wingslike eagles; they will run and not grow weary, they will walk and not be faint.Matthew 5:13
  • 232. 232"You are the salt of the earth. But if the salt loses its saltiness, how can it be madesalty again? It is no longer good for anything, except to be thrown out and trampledunderfoot." John 5:11 "But he replied, "The man who made me well said to me, "Pick up your mat and walk." 2 Corinthians 12:9 But he said to me, "My grace is sufficient for you, for my power is made perfect in weakness." Therefore I will boast all the more gladly about my weaknesses, so that Christs power may rest on me. 2 Corinthians 12:9 But he said to me, "My grace is sufficient for you, for my power is made perfect in weakness." Therefore I will boast all the more gladly about my weaknesses, so that Christs power may rest on me. Galatians 6:9 Let us not become weary in doing good, for at the proper time we will reap a harvest if we do not give up. Deuteronomy 31:6 "Be strong and courageous. Do not be afraid or terrified because of them, for the LORD your God goes with you; he will never leave you nor forsake you." Jeremiah 29:11
  • 233. 233For I know the plans I have for you," declares the LORD, "plans to prosper you andnot to harm you, plans to give you hope and a future.Romans 8:28And we know that in all things God works for the good of those who love him,who have been called according to his purpose.Galatians 5:22But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness,faithfulness . Philippians 2:3Do nothing out of selfish ambition or vain conceit. Rather, in humility valueothers above yourselvesEphesians 4:2Be completely humble and gentle; be patient, bearing with one another in love.Zephaniah 2:3Seek the LORD, all you humble of the land, you who do what he commands. Seekrighteousness, seek humility; perhaps you will be sheltered on the day of theLORDs anger.
  • 234. 2341 Timothy 4:12Dont let anyone look down on you because you are young, but set an example forthe believers in speech, in conduct, in love, in faith and in purity.Galatians 5:22But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness,faithfulness.Romans 5:3Not only so, but we also glory in our sufferings, because we know that sufferingproduces perseveranceRevelation 2:3You have persevered and have endured hardships for my name, and have notgrown weary.James 5:7Be patient, then, brothers and sisters, until the Lords coming. See how the farmerwaits for the land to yield its valuable crop, patiently waiting for the autumn andspring rains.2 Peter 1:6And to knowledge, self-control; and to self-control, perseverance; and toperseverance, godliness
  • 235. 235James 5:7Be patient, then, brothers and sisters, until the Lords coming. See how the farmerwaits for the land to yield its valuable crop, patiently waiting for the autumn andspring rains.Romans 2:4Or do you show contempt for the riches of his kindness, forbearance andpatience, not realizing that Gods kindness is intended to lead you to repentance?Matthew 6:1"Be careful not to do your acts of righteousness in front of others, to be seen bythem. If you do, you will have no reward from your Father in heaven."1 Peter 5:7Cast all your anxiety on him because he cares for you.Acts 20:32"Now I commit you to God and to the word of his grace, which can build you upand give you an inheritance among all those who are sanctified."Proverbs 22:24Do not make friends with the hot-tempered, do not associate with those who areeasily angered
  • 236. 236 Acts 20:35 "In everything I did, I showed you that by this kind of hard work we must help the weak, remembering the words the Lord Jesus himself said: "It is more blessed to give than to receive."" 2 Corinthians 1:3 Praise be to the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, the Father of compassion and the God of all comfort . Romans 15:5 May the God who gives endurance and encouragement give you the same attitude of mind toward each other that Christ Jesus had .Inspirational Bible Verses
  • 237. 237As Christians we all have times during our life where we need lifted up.There are several Bible verses about Strength that helped me get through thoselow points of my life.Here is my top ten list of Bible versesPhilippians 4:13I can do all this through him who gives me strength.Ephesians 6:10 Finally, be strong in the Lord and in his mighty power.Isaiah 40:31 But those who hope in the LORD will renew their strength. They will soar on wings like eagles; they will run and not grow weary, they will walkand not be faint.Philippians 2:13 For it is God who works in you to will and to act in order to fulfill his good purpose.1 Corinthians 16:13 Be on your guard; stand firm in the faith; be courageous; bestrong.Psalms 18:2 The LORD is my rock, my fortress and my deliverer; my God is my rock,in whom I take refuge, my shield and the horn of my salvation, my stronghold.1 Timothy 1:12 I thank Christ Jesus our Lord, who has given me strength, that heconsidered me trustworthy, appointing me to his service.Nahum 1:7 The LORD is good, a refuge in times of trouble. He cares for those whotrust in him.Proverbs 4:18 The path of the righteous is like the morning sun, shining ever brightertill the full light of day. Job 12:13 "To God belong wisdom and power; counsel and understanding are his.."
  • 238. 238 CGSMS Experience SynthesisExperience Synthesis 1:
  • 239. 239How do I apply the learning’s gained from your spiritual readings in myproject? Treading the CGSMS path is arduous that requires virtue and skills tomake you go through it. There were lot of challenges you have to overcome,but reading God‘s word and with God‘s guidance the load becomes lighter forHe gave me the strength to get through all the hardships.I have a dream ; a big dream: to be an instrument of the almighty. His wordswere ―whatever you do to the least of my brethren, you do it unto Me.‖ This isthe challenge I took upon myself. Though over whelming I‘ll just take thesteps in my small way to do the task. I dream also of becoming the firstNarranian Senior Girl Scout to be on the Malacanang palace to receive theCGSMS Medal and be an inspiration to all my sisters in Girl Scouting in myhometown: I dream of becoming a spark that will kindle the spirit of desire tobe included in the lists of CGSMS awardees. To make my dreams come true,there are lot of things to be done and lot of things to get through. Every daywe are experiencing lot of trials, the trials that may make us feel weak, feelhopeless, but we must always remember that even though we are completelyladen and hopeless, God is always there to help us. We should alwaysremember to pray and ask for God‘s guidance. Through reading God‘s wordwe strengthen our faith, soul and body. Faith is our weapon against life‘shardships and problems along the way. The problems that we experience arefactors that may make us stronger if you will use positivity. We must alwaysremember that Lord our God is always there for us, whenever we need help
  • 240. 240we could just pray and read the Bible. As we grow up, we face more and morechoices in our world of difficulties make us ask what should I do? OurChristian faith gives the answer ―Follow Christ‖, we all know that God lovesus, He will do nothing that will harm us. Sometimes He gives us problems butit‘s only for us to become tougher and stronger. Whenever we feel alone, wemust always remember that no one is alone; God is always there beside us,even though we cannot see Him we can feel His love and care for us.Whenever we need help, just pray and God will be there to help us. With Godon our side, who can be against us?Records of thoughts and actions09/30/10We visited the Municipal Development and Social Welfare Office for theCGSMS project Ms. Elizabeth Cubillas suggested many options but Malinao 2was chosen.We visited Baranggay Captain Tess Cabanag and she positively reacted to theproject proposal. We visited Sr. Marilyn Cula A.R., who favorably supported the CGSMSdream.
  • 241. 24110/01/10I together with my mom went to Panacan National High School to meet upwith my co-Senior Girl Scouts who would support me on my project.The group was so jolly even though we are new to each other; they made mecomfortable with them. After the meet up, my Mom and I went to barangayMalinao to gather data‘s for the community profile, but the data‘s weren‘tready yet. We had our meeting with the barangay kagawads about my projecton their area and they accepted my project.10/02/10Survey day! All of us were so excited, even though the weather isn‘t on ourside it doesn‘t stopped us to have our survey. All of us were clueless of whatwill happen to us that day, the water is on our knee level because of the strongrain. All of us were hungry and very tired. Even though all of us were allhungry and tired all of us still enjoyed.10/03/10The Tribal Council gathered in the area chapel to conduct consultation amongthe tribal chief and it‘s kagawads regarding the acceptance of the Tagbanuas onthe CGSMS proposed project.I met the Tribe Leaders and decided to gather next Saturday at 2:00 pm withmore Tagbanuas people attending.
  • 242. 242We returned home almost dark with high hopes for the next gathering success.This day we gathered the complete date for the community profile andworked during the night in preparation for GSP council visit the next day.10/09/10The Tribal Council together with the Barangay officials and other fellowTagbanuas gathered at the house of Mr. Wilfredo Batac. The Tagbanuaswelcomed us warmly as I propose my project for the CGSMS. Together withmy co-scouts, Senior Girl Scout Sophia Gayoso and Senior Girl Scout JenniferBalba, we met the Tagbanuas and oriented them what is our purpose on theirpurok. At the end of the day all of them were so thankful that I‘ve chosen theirpurok tobe project area.Though it was rainy the meeting ended successfully.12/15/10Today I and my mom went to Ms. Adelaida Vega, the sanitary inspector,toask help and suggestions for my project. She told us the things we shouldconsider on putting up water pumps. She said that I could discuss to theTagbanuas about SODIS or the Solar Disinfection, SODIS is supposed todisinfect our drinking water.Though it was a tiring day it‘s all worth it.
  • 243. 2432/21/10A,M.My Mom and I went to Capt. Tess Cabanag to plan on the LaunchingProgram of my project. Capt.Cabanag suggested that I could give gifts forthe children.After visiting Capt. Cabanag we went straight to the market to purchasewhat we are going to give the Tagbanuas. We found some dolls and boughtsome to give the young girls. We retured home almost dark with high hopes that the eventwould be successful.P.M.Today is the original day which my launching program must be held, butbecause of the weather it was postponed and been moved on December 28. Depressing but still thankful.12/25/10I and my cousin searched for someone who could print some shirts with thelogo of my project ―water source installation‖.12/27/10Today I went to Hon. Kgwd. Mameng Murillo to follow up my request forsome chairs and tents for tomorrows activity.
  • 244. 244My mom and I went to Mrs. Cabanag to ask her suggestions for theLaunching Program. After chatting with her, we went straight to the marketto buy the foods and drinks we are going to serve the TagbanuasWe also visited my co-Girl Scouts to remind them about the LaunchingProgram the next day.At night, I together with my brothers repacked all the goods we bought fortomorrows Launching Program. It was a very tiring day but it was all worth it.12/28/10
  • 245. 245This is it, the big day! I woke up early as I get ready for the LaunchingProgram of my project ―water source installation‖ for the Tagbanuas ofPurok Pagkakaisa, Malinao II, Narra, Palawan. After dressing up I wentstraight to my school to meet up with Tita Julie Rodriguez and Tita DeliaCaabay and with my co-Senior Girl Scouts. Even though it was raining hardthe show must go on. When the vehicle arrived we went straight to the areaof the launching program.The program started with an opening song led by the Senior Girl Scout ofSFJC. After the program we gave snacks for the Tagbanuas. We also gavedolls to the girls. We also gave souvenir shirts to the elderly.It was a very tiring day but after seeing the joy that we had caused theTagbanuas made me more eager and inspired to fulfill my project. January
  • 246. 246This month I was scheduled to teach the Tagbanuas water education asa part of the implementation of my project. But heavy rainfalls whichpersisted for several days that resulted to massive flood hindered theplan. Many roads were destroyed in Narra specially the roads leading toMalinao. Many families from the barangay evacuated to the Poblacion‘sRamon V. Mitra Gymnasium. Their homes were overflowed with theflood and also their plants and domestic animals died. For the days oftheir stay in the gymnasium I frequently visit them together with myfather. We gave away the shirts which were left when I launched myCGSMS project and luckily mother had save many shirts maybe in Godswill never known before to be given away for the poor evacuees.. TheRotary Club of Narra, Rotary International and the Rotary Club ofPuerto Princessa donated goods for the affected families.On the second day there, I helped in the repacking for the distributionto the people on the gym which includes families from Panacan II andMalinao II. The repacked bags contain 5 kilos of rice, 5 cans of sardines,6 packs of noodles and some dried fish.
  • 247. 247 The families which received the gifts were very grateful. Their smiles erased all the fatigue I felt then and I feel that all the efforts were not in vain. Experiences Synthesis 2March 29, 2011
  • 248. 248I woke up early, excited for today‘s activity. Today is the visitation on myproject area. Because of the damages the strong rain had left, it‘s been a whilesince the last time we visited Malinao II. Mom, Dad and I, went to PanacanNational High School to pick up my fellow Girl Scouts who will accompanyme for the visitation. When we arrived on Malinao II, we went straight to thehouse of the Purok President, Mr. Wilfredo Batac. He gave us a warmwelcome at his home. I apologized for the delay of my visitation, after havinga talk with Kuya Wilfredo, we asked him to allow us to roam around histerritory. We found it hard to find the way to the tribal chieftain‘s house,because honestly we really don‘t know the right way. While finding our waywe encountered Kuya Wilfredo‘s grandson Justin. Justin is a very naughtyboy. We asked him if he could show us the way to the chief‘s house and hegranted our favor. Justin made us walk and walk for almost an hour; he evenmade us walk through muddy rice fields. Then one of my fellow Scoutasked,‖baka naman di na kami makauwi?‖, and then he answered, ―di kotalaga kayo papauwiin‖. Fear ran through my nerves, what if this kid is onlyfooling us, what if he really doesn‘t know where we are heading to. While
  • 249. 249walking I asked a woman if she knows where is Chief Lorenzo Ulosan‘shouse.When we arrived at Chief Lorenzo‘s house we caught him fixing his boat.While having a talk with Chief, he showed us an unfinished water pump; hesaid that the pump was never finished because of the salty water coming outof it. He said that my project would make a big difference on their everydaylives. Imagine, they need to climb up to the PALTUBIG everyday just to havewater for drinking, etc. after having a short talk with Chief, he showed ussome of their tribes musical instruments, it‘s nice to know their tribe haspreserved their culture for a long time. Chief Ulosan‘s grandson showed us ashorter way to Kuya Wilfredo‘s house. A felt a bit anger on Justin, imagine he made us walk for almost an hour even though he knew that there is a shorter way, but I couldn‘t get angry on him, his only a little boy. On our way we passed by a river. There, we sat and took our lunch. It‘s fun to watch the children having fun, swimming on the river, there were even little girls washing their clothes on the river, and The sad part is that the river was very dirty. After eating we gave the children some of our food. We continued our walk to Kuya Wilfredo‘s house. On the way, I gave Justin water on a 1.5 container, then Justin asked, ―akin nalang ‗to te?‖, I said yes, ―siguro ate
  • 250. 250 mayaman kayo nho?‖,I asked him why did he say so, ―kasi ate binibigay mo lang tong tubig sabay diba tong lalagyan mo, lalagyan diba to ng sprite‖,‖di ahh coke yan sya‖. At that moment I realized how important water is for them. I realized that my project would be a great help to them. My mom gave Justin a five peso coin, as a sign of our gratitude to him. I gave Justin the soft drink I was keeping on my back pack. ―ate kaw nalang magdala nito, baka sabihin nila gingnakaw ko to sa inyo‖. I felt pity on that little boy. I can‘t imagine how hard his life is. I brought Justin home. When my father arrived we waved good bye to the Batac family. On our way, we passed through some Tagbanua, they said they were heading to the Barangay Hall to have their synchronized meeting. We offered them a ride to the Hall. When we arrived there, Kapitan Tess was there, we left the Tagbanua‘s and waved good bye to the citizens of Malinao II. When we arrived on Poblacion we made a stop into an old play ground, my brothers and I used to play there when we were still little kids. My mom said that, that park would be their troop‘s project for the Magic Spot. We‘ve planned the things that we‘ll do to improve the park. After having the meeting we went straight to our homes. DimplesApril 1, 2011
  • 251. 251 It was almost 8 o‘clock when I woke up. I rushed to fix myself. I texted some of the Girl Scouts from SFJC, but only Bahamma and Shaira confirmed to accompany me for today‘s visitation. My mom texted the Girl Scouts from her troop to join for today‘s visitation. My dad called some of his friends to borrow a vehicle for us, but all of them were busy. I went to Bahamas‘ house to pick her and Shaira up. When I arrived there Bahamma said that she thought that we already went off with out them. Shaira, Baham and I, recruited a tricycle towards the Municipal Hall. We waited there for a awhile. While we were waiting, we looked at the map of Narra, there we saw the different Barangay‘s of Narra including Malinao II. My dad came, he said that we could ride on the municipal vehicle, but it‘s not supposed to bring us on Malinao II, instead he‘s only going to drop us on the high way, because the vehicle is going to Barangay Aramaywan. While we were on the gasoline station the Girl Scouts of Panacan arrived. When we arrived on Malinao, the driver dropped us, we waited for a tricycle to take us on Purok Pagkakaisa. When we arrived there we saw Justine with some of his friends, while they were walking, one of his friend lose her balance and hit the ground, the girl started to cry. Janine, one of the Girl Scout from Panacan, helped her to standApril 1, 2011- Cont.
  • 252. 252 up, the girl kept on crying and walked away with her older brother. When we arrived at Kuya Wilfredo‘s house we caught him talking with Chief Ulosan. We asked for Kuya Wilfredo if he could allow us to teach the children about the importance of water. Justine came and he was together with his little cute friend named Ron-ron. When my mom and the other Girl scouts arrived, we went to the house of Ma‘am Deig, a teacher of Panacan National High School. While we were on our way we encountered a carabao. When we arrived on ma‘am Deig‘s house I realized that even though she is professional her life is not different from the other natives. After having a chat with Ma‘am Deig, we continued walking towards the river; there we will have our class. I asked my mom if I could pick up Justine and some of his friends. When we were near Justine, he said ―hihiramin niyo nanaman ako?‖ I chuckled and said yes. I askedApril 1, 2011- Cont.
  • 253. 253 Dimples
  • 254. 254Experiences Synthesis 3 April 6, 2011 Today, I woke up early for our visitation on Purok Pagkakaisa, Malinao II. Mom, dad and I, went there to join the Purok meeting. When we arrived on the Purok President‘s house, there were only few Tagbanuas to join the meeting. Kuya Wilfredo, the Purok President, said that they haven‘t made a formal announcement that there would be a meeting, so the Tagbanuas whose houses are far from kuya Wilfredo‘s house are not able to join. Kuya Wilfredo said that he will reschedule the meeting on April 11, so they could inform the natives whose houses are far so they will be able to join the meeting next time. To make use of our time we talked about my project. It was almost 12:00 when finished chatting with the Tagbanuas, after having a long chat we already headed home, hoping that the upcoming meeting would be successful. April 11, 2011 Today, we will have a meeting with the natives of Malinao II. 2:00 PM, my mom and I headed first on Purok Pagkakaisa, my dad said that he‘ll join
  • 255. 255us soon. When we arrived on Purok Pagkakaisa,we headed straight to kuya Wilfredo‘s house, thereI saw Justin playing with his friends. I called them and gave them sheets ofpapers with animations about the different uses of water, I also gave themcrayons and asked them if they could color the sheets I‘ve given them. All thekids were having fun, except for Justin, well he had some problems withhandling a crayon. When all the kids were done coloring, all of us read thestory written on the bottom part of the sheets they‘ve colored, though it wassad toknow that only seven of them knows how to read. After reading the story, mymom and I picked the best colored sheets then ranked them from first place tofourth place, my mom gave prizes to those who made it on 1st – 4th place, andgave consolation prizes to those who joined us. After having the prize giving,I gave boxes of crayons to children who joined us. When my dad arrived, wesaid good bye to the children and headed to the Purok Center to have ameeting with the Tagbanuas. When we arrived there we talked about myproject together with the tribal council. During the discussion about myproject, all of the natives listened carefully, all of them were asking questions,all of them were cooperative. Some of them even volunteered to bring theiron wood to be used as the posts of the tank for my project. After the long
  • 256. 256 talk with the natives, it was almost 5:00 when the meeting adjourned and all of us waved good bye to each other, hoping that the project would be successful. May 18, 2011 Today, mom, dad and I, together with Capt. Tess Cabanag, the Barangay Captain of Malinao, went to Purok Pagkakaisa, to bring the tank that will be used for my project. We went straight to the Purok President‘s house. There we found out that the posts needed for the tank aren‘t yet ready, but Kuya Wilfredo assured us that the post will be completed soon. I was so nervous during that hour because my report was already delayed and it may take more time for us to pass it. We chatted with Kuya Wilfredo and Capt. Tess for a while. After having a chat, we said good bye to each other and headed home. I just hope that the posts will be complete as soon as possible. DimplesNEWS CLIPPINGS
  • 257. 257During the month of April things were so psychologically mind bugling on my partdue to the fact that a DIARRHEA outbreak on a nearby town painted the nationalnewspapers and my project is not yet done. The most devastating is the fact thatmore than 20 tribesmen were reported to be dead in Bataraza and watercontamination is the factor that causes these all. My father lifted my drained energyby saying not to give up because the more the people of Purok Pagkaka-isa neededthe project most during this point of June 2, 2011
  • 258. 258I woke up early today, my cousin and I went firstto the Municipal Sanitary Office, today we will beconducting another water testing since we replaced the pump that we’ll beusing from Kuya Wilfredo’s pump to Ate Cristy’s. Ate Cristy is the day careworker of Purok,Pagkakaisa. Ms. Vega’s assistant gave me another bottle to beused on the water testing. After getting the bottle we headed straight to PurokPagkakaisa to conduct the water testing. My cousin pumped the water pumpwhile I was getting water samples. After getting the sample, we joined Kgwd.Vicente to install the faucet near the Tribal Hall. It took us a bit long to reachthe end of the PVC pipe where the faucet will be connected. Then Kgwd.Vicente started installing the faucet we waited for minutes until the waterfinally came out. We chatted with Kgwd. Vicente for a while and then weheaded to the Barangay Hall to talk with Kuya Wilfredo, when we finishedtalking with Kuya Wilfredo we headed home tired and hungry yet happy.June 3, 2011 Just like the first time we conducted water testing, at first the watersample inside the bottle was yellow but as a day went by it became black. Mycousin and I went straight to the Municipal Sanitary Office to report what
  • 259. 259happened. Ms. Vega’s assistant suggested that Ishould talk to Mrs. Imelda Atiga, the Barangaysanitary officer of Baranggay Malinao. After that we headed to an art shop toget my project’s billboard and then we headed straight to Purok Pagkakaisa.Kuya Wilfredo and his son-in-law helped us put the bill board on the posts ofthe tank. We chatted for a while and then we headed to the Barangay Hall tomeet Mrs. Imelda Atiga. When we arrived there we talked about the problemon the pump where the electric pump is connected. She said that we mustconduct a process called chlorination; it is a process where we will putchlorine to kill the bacteria in the water. We decided to conduct thechlorination tomorrow together with the other Girl Scout. After having a talkwith her we headed straight home excited for tomorrow’s activity.
  • 260. 260June 4, 2011Today we visited Purok Pagkakaisa, for the chlorination of the water pump where theelectric pump of my project is connected, to insure that the people are taking in safe andclean water. The volunteer barangay sanitary inspector or VBSI haven’t arrived yet, sowe decided to go to Mr. Lorenzo Ulosan’s house. We caught the chieftain with hisfamily; they were resting on a small hut beside their house. We talked about my projectfor a while, and then headed back to Ate Cristy’shouse. When we arrived, Kgwd. Minda, AteImelda and Capt. Tess Cabanag were already there.Ate Imelda, the Volunteer Barangay SanitaryInspector, brought chlorine for the waterclarification. Ate Imelda and I, made a chlorinesolution, after removing the top part of the pump,my Dad, Capt. Tess, Kgwd. Miinda, Ate Imelda,Kuya Wilfredo and I poured the solution to thewater pump. After chatting with the natives forwhile we headed home, excited for the Turnover Ceremony this coming Sunday.
  • 261. 261June 12, 2011 Look how fast time flew, It’s already been 8 months since I started my project at Malinao II. Today I’ll be having my project’s turnover ceremony. My co- Senior Girl Scouts and I waited at our schools gate for Tita daisy, Tita Norma and Tita Tess to arrive. It was almost lunch time when they arrived so we decided to have lunch. When we were done eating we decided to go traight to my project area. I took a ride with the evaluators but before we went straight to Malinao II to drove through Tita Flo’s house to fetch her, she was my Tita during my elementary years. While we were on our way to Purok Pakaka-isa Malinao II, the evaluators asked me some questions about my project. When we arrived in Purok Pagkaka-isa, we walked for a while to reach my project, when we were finally there, we sat for a while to wait for Capt. Tess, the Barangay Captain of Malinao to arrive. While we were waiting the evaluators asked me more questions. The evaluators were pleased to meet Tiyong Ulosan, the tribal Chieftain, and Justin, the boy who guided us towards Tiyong Ulosan’s house. Even though Capt. Tess wasn’t there yet, we started the program. While we were having the program Capt. Tess finally arrived. During the program I was mixed with emotions, I was very nervous, sad because this would be the end of my project but I’m also happy because my project was successful. After the turnover ceremony, the evaluators and all guests of the turnover ceremony were given young coconut for refreshment. The program ended well, and we headed home safe and happy.
  • 262. 262 Messages during theTurn-Over Ceremony June 12, 2011
  • 263. 263Message from the Purok President Wilfredo BatacMula sa akin bilang pangulo ng Purok Pagkaka-isa, isang pagbati mula sa mga purok officialsat miyembro ng Tribal Council at Tribal Leaders ng Malinao. BInabati ko rin an gamingBarangay Captain Hon. Tess Cabanag at ang mga miyembro ng Barangay Council ,sa atinpong mga panauhin na mula pa sa region welcome po kayo dito sa anong pook. Gayun din posa ating mga Girl Scouts na pinangungunahan ni Libert Charisse Mabunga Lumba, sakanyang mabait na mga magulang, kay Hon. Crispin O. Lumba Jr. at kay Ma‘am at sa lahat ngnaririto mula sa akin isang magadang hapon po sa inyong lahat. Sa hapon ito magaganap ang pagtuturn-over ng proyektong malinis na inuming tubig, naisko pong ipahatid ang taos puso naming pasasalamat sa mga taong walang sawangsumusuporta at tumulong, unang una na sa mga magulang ni Dimples gayon din sa BarangayOfficials lalo na sa ating kagawad, Hon. Gideon Vicente na siyang nag-install ng project parasa mamamayan ng Purok Pagkaka-isa at sa Puong Maykapal.Kay Dimples at sa kanyang mga magulang maraming salamat at magandang hapon.Message from the Malinao Barangay Captain
  • 264. 264 Hon. Teresita CabanagIsang mainit na pagbati sa lahat naming panauhin, sa bumubuo ng GSP Council Executive na siMa‘am Daisy Nalzaro, nais ko din pong i-acknowledge si Ma‘am Teresita Marcial at Ma‘amNorma Valencia.Nais ko pong batiin ang ama ng ating bayan Hon. Atty. Clarito Demaala, SB member Hon.Crispin O. Lumba Jr., Madam Shammah, sa dalawa nating barangay Kagawad, Gideon Vicenteat Milagros Patnaan, sa lahat ng purok officials kay president Wilfredo Batac, kay ChieftainLorenzo Ulosan at sa lahat ng mamamayan ng Purok Pagkaka-isa magandang hapon sa inyonglahat.Napakalaking karangalan sa aming Barangay ang makatagap ng proyektong malinis nainuming tubig sa pamamagitan ni Ms. Libert Charisse Mbanunga Lumba at sa pamilya niya,upang ang makinabang ay ang mga kapatid naming katutubo, napakaswerte namin sapagkatdito ninais ng pamilya Lumba na mailagay ang ganitong proyekto, kami po ng aking Sangunianat mamamayan dito ay taos pusong nagpapasalamat, nangangako din kami na gagamitin ito ngwasto at pangangalagaan, nais din po naming madugtungan ito upang makarating pa sakabilang lugar at para maparami pa ang mga taong maabutan ng tubig.Labis po kaming nakadama ng kasiyahan sa proyektong ito ni Dimples, kahit na sa kanyangmurang edad ay naisakatuparan ito.Hopefully and we pray na Dimple ay maging successful. Sa Puong Maykapal maramingsalamat po sa iyong pag-gabay sa kanya.Marami pong salamat at mabuhay po ang Girl Scout of the Philippines.Message from purok Day Care Worker
  • 265. 265 Cristy Lee DiazIsang maiinit na pagbati sa lahat ng panauhin na nag mula pa sa malayong lugar.Sa ating Punong Barangay Hon. Tess Cabanag., Kgwd. Mila Patnaan, Kgwd.Gideon Vicente at sa SB Member Hon. Crispin Lumba at kanyang may bahay, Mrs.Lumba, sa mga GSP ng Panacan at Javier, sa mga kapurok ko at sa masipag nacandidate ng Chief Girl Scout Medal Scheme, Ms. Libert Charisse Lumba, isangmagandang araw pos a inyong lahat.Gusto ko po kayong bigyan ng ideya sa kalagayan namin noon. Lalo na sa mgataga baybay, dati po bago sila makakuha ng malinis na tubig kailangan nilanggumamit ng karosa at kalabaw at isang kilometro ang kailangan nilang lakarin nahanggang tuhod ng kalabaw ang putik, lalo na kapag tag-ulan.Subalit dahil sa ginintuang puso at naantig sa aming kalagayan si Ms. LibertCharisse M. Lumba. Nagpatayo siya ng tangke na magdidistribute sa mgakabahayan doon na sa baybay. Ito po ay napakalaking tulong para sa amin atmaiiwasan na ang mga batang nagkakasakit at kulang sa timbang.Bilang Day Care Worker ito‘y isang hamon para sa akin. Sa mga murang edad ngmga batang tinuturuan ko, si Libert ay isang magandang modelo para sa kanila.Kung kayat hihikayatin ko ang mga magulang na ngayong taon kami aymagkakaroon ng Boy at Girl Scout sa Purok Center sa tulong ng mga magulang.Muli maraming salamat at God bless.Message from TagbanuaTribe Chieftain
  • 266. 266Lorenso Ulosan “Ako’y nagpapasalamat sa lahat na nagtulong-tulong upang kami ay mabigyan ng malinis na tubig. Matiti-is naming na walang maayos na kalsada at walang kuryente ngunit kung ang kahirapan sa inuming tubig ay patuloy naming titi- isin ay di na namin kakayanin.” Lorenso UlosanMessage from GSP Personnel
  • 267. 267Tita Norma ValenciaMagandang hapon sa inyong lahat.Ayon kay Dimples. nalulungkot daw siya dahil kasi before mayroong isang bata ngnamatay. Parang at one point sinasabi at natanong ni Libert na ―may pakinabang pa kayaitong proyekto ko eh may namatay na?‖ So sa ganung klase na kaisipan makikita mo natalagang napaka-seryoso ng bata and then nakita ko din sa kanya na iyong dream niyatalagang naka focus siya dun sa pangarap. Ngayon marami na kasing nasabi tungkol saproyekto parang katulad kanina sabi ni Day Care Worker na si CristyDiaz, sabi nya sanadaw maging ihemplo at huwaran si Dimples. Ako nga habang pinapakingan ko si Ma‘amMagdalena Grino, parang pumasok sa isip ko na ―si Dimples ay parang isang bituin nanagbibigay ng liwanag dito sa inyong lugar‖ sa pamamagitan ng pagkakawang-gawa.Ang aming panalangin tulad ng sabi ni Ma‘am Tess Marcial, n asana ito po ay simulalamang, na sana itong tubig na ito ay makarating hanggang doon sa dulo tulad ngpangako ni Kgwd. Crispin Lumba, katulong si kapitan at sa tulong na din ng inyongmunicipal leader ni si Mayor Clarito Demaala. Sana po ay magpatuloy hanggang lahat aymaabot na ng tubig at sana habang nagpapatuloy ito. Isa pa rin itong pangarap na sanamaging katotohanan ang pangarapp na ito.Maraming salamat po at congratulations.
  • 268. 268Message from GSP Palawan PersonnelDaisy M. NalzaroCouncil ExecutivePalawanKahit na umuulan ay magandang hapon parin sa inyong lahat. Sa pagkakataong ito aymalugod ko pong ipinahahatid sa inyo na this is the first time dito sa Narra na nagkaroon ngCGSMS aspirant at sa all over Palawan sa pangalawang pagkakataon na lumbas ng PuertoPrincesa na magkaroon kung sakasakali ng Chief Girl Scout Medalists. Ang una po ay tagaBrookes Point, hindi na po yun naulit for how many years more than 15 years. Karamihan pokasi ay taga Puerto at kung papalarin po si Dimples na makapasa sa ating mga evaluators aypangalawa siya makakatangap ng award. Pero ito po ay hindi tungkol sa medalya. Angmithiin po ng Girl Scout ay hindi lamang na masabitan ng medalya, kundi ay upangmakarating sa inyo ang tulong ng tinatawag na community service. Sana ay may kasunod pasi Dimples. Tuwing dumadating ang mga reports ni Dimples at ito‘y binabasako,nararamdaman ko ang hirap niya, yung layo ng nilalakad nila lalo na yung huli na maypicture na nag-iisip kung dito ba itatayo o ililipat, at nagkaroon pa ng tampuhan na hindimakakaabot sa kanila yung tubig. Nagtext sa kin si Dimples sabi niya Tita Daisymagkakaroon ata ako ng problema sa project ko. Ngayon pa na patapos na, ang sabi ko withprayers Dimples matatapus yang project mo. Muli sana samahan niyo kaming manalangin namarami pang Girl Scouts ang katulad ni Dimples na tumutulong sa mga kababayan natingnaghihirap. Sa pagkakataong ito ay gusto ko pong palakpakan natin ang mga magulan niDimples. Sabi nga ni tatay kanina doon pa daw yung igiban nila ng tubig, ngayon dawmalapit nalang pihit pihit nalang sila, malaking bagay na daw yun sa kanila. Kaya daw nilangmabuhay na sira ang kalsada, kaya nila na walang ilaw pero hindi na raw nila kaya pagwalang tubig. Sa muli iniiwan ko po sa inyo ang hamon ng Girl Scout na pag-ingatan niyo atmahalin ang proyektong iiwan ni Dimples. Muli magandang hapon po.
  • 269. 269 Message from GSP Personnel Tita Florida Mante District Field Adviser Narra DistrictMagandang hapon sa inyong lahat lalong lalo na sa ating evaluators sa ating barangay Captain,Hon. Kgwd. Crispin Lumba, sa ating chieftain, sa ating purok president at sa lahat ng recipients ngproyekto ni Libert, magandang hapon po sa inyong lahat. Ako po ay nagpapasalamat sa hapong itoat agagalak dahil si Libert ay nung siya ay sa elementary pa lang ay kahit hindi ako ang teacher niyapumupunta siya sa room ko at nakiki-usap na sasali sa GSP camping. Sabi niya, ― ma‘am sasali ako,ha? Ang sagot ko hindi pwede kasi 7 years pa lang siya at maliit ka pa‖ sabi ko. Sagot niya ―gustoko talaga magsali ma‘am‖ parang 6 or 7 years palang siya noon at nasa grade 2 palang siya, Samurang edad nya ay talagang nandun na yung desire niya for scouting. Hindi ko naman siyabinigo, kahit hindi ako ang teacher niya talagang inalalayan ko siya. Sabi ko, ―sige ha sali ka,‖ sosimula na un sumasali na siya ng camping yearly hangang high school. Talagang napakabait na bataniyan kasi naging teacher niya din ako nung grade 5 siya. Pero nung nasa primary palang siya aylagi niyang akong nilalapitan at parang anak ko narin siya. Lalo na yung mister ko Boholano,kababayan ni Kagawad Lumba. Napakabait na bata ni Libert ayon sa narinig natin sa kanyang Tita.Talagang I‘m proud of her, nakita naman natin sa kanyag sarili yung batas ng Girl Scout. Nawaitong proyektong niya ay makatulong sa bawat isa sa inyo. Maraming salamat po at pagpalainnawa kayo ng Maykapal.
  • 270. 270Message from the Troop Leader of troop 832 Mary Grace Nunez Magandang araw sa lahat na naririto lalong-lalo na sa mga kabataan nabumubuo sa grupo na umagapay kay Libert sa kanyang proyekto. Ako po aynagpapasalamat sa lahat ng residente ng Purok Pagkaka-isa dahil sa inyong mainit napagtanggap upang maisakatuparan ang Water Source Installation Project sa inyonglugar. Sa ngalan ng San Francisco Javier College at ng Troop 832, akoynagpapasalamat sa Council Executive ng Palawan na si Tita Daisy Nalzaro sapagkakabigay nya ng pagkakataon sa isang estudyante upang maibahagi nya angkanyang kakayanan upang makapaglingkod sa mga nanganga-ilangan. Sana po ay ito ang simula upang mabuksan ang mata ng mga mamayan ngNarra at mas mabigyan pansin ang kilusan ng GSP at suportahan pa ang mga naismaglingkod sa mga taong nanganga-ilanagn. Maraming salamat po.
  • 271. 271 Message from the father of the candidate Hon. Crispin Lumba Jr. Magandang hapon sa lahat na naririto lalong-lalo na sa mga personnel ng GSP. Ang proyekto ng aking anak na si Dimples ay handog namin sa inyong lahat na ninirahan dito. Ang munting kahilingan at nais ko lamang ay sana ito ay inyong pangalagaan at pag-ingatan upang tumagal ang pagseserbisyo nito sa inyo. Sa lahat na naninirihan sa Purok Pagkaka-isa, sanay gawin ninyong makatotohanan ang bansag sa inyong pook, sana kayo ay magka-isa at iwasan ang inggitan at pagkakaroon ng di pagkaka- unawaan. Nagpapasalamat ako sa pagdating ni Maam Norma Valencia, Maam Teresita Macial at Maam Daisy Nalzaro upang tingnan ang proyektong pinaghirapan ni Dimples at ng mga kasamahan niyang Girl Scouts. Maraming salamat.Message of the Candidate
  • 272. 272LIBERT CHARISSE MABUNGA LUMBAMagandang araw po sa inyong lahat.Binabati ko po ang ating mga panauhin, Sina Tita Norma Valencia,Tita Daisy Nalzaro, Tita Tess Marcial , Tita Flor Mante atsa lahat na naririto ngayong hapon.Akoy parehong nagagalak at nalulungkot sa araw na ito.Nalulungkot dahil ito na ang hangganan ng aking proyekto dahile e turn over ko na ang proyektong ating pinaghirapan sa loob ng 8 buwan. Samantala akoy natutuwa din naman dahil naitayo nanatin ang water source na magbibigay sa mga nanganga-ilanganng inuming tubig lalo na sa pamilya Ulusan. Ipinapaabot ko ang aking pasasalamat sa lahat ng nagingbahagi ng aking proyekto, lalo na po sa ating Mayor Attty. Clarito Demaala at sa buong LGU, saDSWD, Municipal Health Office, sa lahat ng bumubuo ng Barangay Malinao na pinamumunuan niCapt. Tess Cabanag, na naging aking katuwang sa pagpapatayo ng tangkeng ito para sa mgamamamayan ng Purok Pagkakaisa. Gusto ko ring magpasalamat kay Tita Daisy Nalzarro, dahil sa kanyang pagbibigay lakas ng loobat suporta sa akin. Gusto ko ding magpasalamat sa aking eskwelahan at sa mga kapwa kong Girl Scout,sa aking Tita, sa aking Ama‘t Ina, na tumutulong at sumusuporta sa akin tuwing mayroong aktibidaddito sa inyong Purok. Kay daddy ko..pa maraming salamat na kahit ang daming trials na dumaan sabuhay natin ay narito tayo ngayon upang ipahiwatig ang pagmamalasakit natin sa mga mamamayanng Malinao. Labis din po akong nagpapasalamat sa lahat ng mga mamamayan ng Purok Pagkakaisa, MalinaoII, lalo na ho kay President Wilfredo Batac, na laging nariyan upang suportahan ako. Nais kongpasalamatan si Kuya Wilfredo dahil naturuan niya ako paano magsilbi ng totoo na walang hinihintayna kapalit. Nakita ko sa iyo ang kabaitan ng isang lider at habang buhay ko itong iluklok sa aking puso.Sa anak ni Kuya Wilfredo sa kanayng asawa at boung pamilya. Nais ko ring magpasalamat kay Kgwd. GideonVicente, dahil sa inyong walang sawangpagtulong sa akin. Sa libreng serbisyo sa pagkabit ng mga tubo at makina ng patubig. Bago lang po kitanakilala ngunit ako humanga sa inyo at tama lang ang mga taga Malinao sa papili sa inyo bilangkagawad ng barangay. Si Ate Imelda sa pagtulong sa akin sa sa Water testing, Ate Christy Diaz at sa kanyng asawa samga suggestion na nakatulong sa proyekto.Ang Deig family at Kuya Junie sa pagpapahiram ng generator,Sa hapon pong ito ay itu-turn-over at ipapaubaya ko na ang proyekto kong ito sa inyong PurokPresident, Kuya Wilfredo Batac.Sa pamilya Ulusan lalo na kay Chief Lorenzo Ulosan.Sana po na kahit sa maliit na proyekto na aking nagawa ay sana nakatulong ako sa inyo, sana ho‘ypangalagaan ninyo ang proyektong ito.Sa lahat ng kalalakihan na tumulong sa BAYANIHAN sa pagpapa tayo ng tangke at paghukay para satubo.Sa ngalan ho ng scouting akoy taos pusong nagpapasalamat at sana po‘y nagging makahulugan angaking proyekto.Maraming salamat sa inyong lahat at akoy nagagalak na minsan sa buhay ko ay akin kayong nakilala atkayoy mag-iiwan ng malaking puwang sa aking puso.
  • 273. 273Communications Request & Solicitations
  • 274. 274
  • 275. 275
  • 276. 276
  • 277. 277
  • 278. 278
  • 279. 279
  • 280. 280
  • 281. 281 Certifications &Recommendations
  • 282. 282
  • 283. 283
  • 284. 284
  • 285. 285
  • 286. 286
  • 287. 287
  • 288. 288 Narra, Palawan, Philippines Candelaria, QuezonCampwide Encampment.
  • 289. 289
  • 290. 290
  • 291. 291Impressions
  • 292. 292
  • 293. 293 3
  • 294. 294
  • 295. 295
  • 296. 296
  • 297. 297
  • 298. 298
  • 299. 299
  • 300. 300Teaching Tools AndResearch WorksWater Education for the Children
  • 301. 301Water Education for the Children Teaching Tools
  • 302. 302Water Education for the ChildrenTeaching Tools
  • 303. 303Water Education for the Children Teaching Tools
  • 304. 304Water Education for the Children Teaching Tools
  • 305. 305Water Education for the Children Teaching Tools
  • 306. 306Water Education for the Children
  • 307. 307 Teaching ToolsWater Education for the Children Teaching Tools
  • 308. 308In every society on earth, water and educationare closely inter-related. Although education is not
  • 309. 309vital for our existence as water is, it is of great importance. We need education for our societies to prosper, to better understand eachother and the world, for our personal development and for many other reasonsThe intimate relationship between water and education is based on the need forinformation: We need to be educated about water in order to know how to deal withall kinds of water-related problems. In poor countries, communities also need toknow how to best manage the systems once they are implemented. Information is thefirst step to solutions and more generally to make us aware of the need for improvedwater management in the world.We also need water to be able to educate our children. Providing clean water andadequate sanitation in schools improves community health standards and enableschildren, especially girls, to attend classes instead of having to walk far to fetch water.Water is a chemical substance with the chemical formula H2O. Its molecule containsone oxygen and two hydrogen atoms connected by covalent bonds. Water is a liquidat ambient conditions, but it often co-exists on Earth with its solid state, and gaseousstate.In typical usage, the term water refers to its liquid state, but the substance also has asolid state, ice, and a gaseous state, water vapor. About 71 percent of the Earths surfaceis covered by water, mostly in oceans and other large water bodies .Clean drinking water is essential to humans and other life forms. Access to safedrinking water has improved steadily and substantially over the last decades inalmost every part of the world. Some observers have estimated that by 2025 morethan half of the world population will be facing water-based vulnerability. A recentreport (November 2009) suggests that by 2030, in some developing regions of theworld, water demand will exceed supply by 50%. Water plays an important role inthe world economy, as it functions as a solvent for a wide variety of chemicalsubstances and facilitates industrial cooling and transportation. Approximately 70%of freshwater is consumed by agriculture.The presence of water on Earth depends on various factors, including the Earthslocation in the Solar System. Water moves continually through a cycle of evaporationor transpiration, precipitation, and runoff, usually reaching the sea. Winds carrywater vapor over land at the same rate as runoff into the sea. Some water is trappedfor varying periods in ice caps, glaciers, aquifers, or in lakes, sometimes providingfreshwater for life on land. Water is a good solvent for a wide variety of substances.
  • 310. 310Humans use water for many purposes, including drinking,cooking, cleaning, heating, and cooling. We find it valuable for scientificexperimentation and industrial processes as well as for agriculture. In addition, weuse water for various sports and recreational activities. In various religions, water isconsidered a purifier in an internal, spiritual sense as well as in an external, physicalsense. Also, the Jordan River, Ganges River, and other bodies of water are consideredsacred by people of certain religions.Yet, water pollution, overconsumption, and uneven distribution have resulted inshortages of clean freshwater in many parts of the world. These shortages have inturn led to disputes between peoples of different nations.Tastes and odors of waterGiven that water can dissolve many different substances, it acquires different tastesand odors. In fact, humans and animals have developed senses to be able to evaluatethe potability of water. Animals generally dislike the taste of salty sea water and theputrid swamps and favor the purer water of a mountain spring or aquifer. The tasteadvertised in spring water or mineral water derives from the minerals dissolved in it,as pure H2O is tasteless. The "purity" of spring and mineral water refers to theabsence of toxins, pollutants, and harmful microbes. Water fit for human consumption is called drinking water or potable water. Waterthat is not potable can be made potable by various methods, including: filtration, toremove particulate impurities; chemical or heat treatment, to kill bacteria; anddistillation, to separate water from impurities by vaporization and condensation. Itshould be noted, however, that some solutes in potable water are acceptable and evendesirable for taste enhancement and to provide needed electrolytes.Water that is not fit for drinking but is not harmful if used for swimming or bathing issometimes called "safe water" or "safe for bathing." Chlorine, a skin and mucousmembrane irritant, is used to make water safe for bathing or drinking. Its use ishighly technical and is usually monitored by government regulations (typically 1 partper million (ppm) for drinking water, and 1-2 ppm of chlorine not yet reacted withimpurities for bathing water).Drinking waterAbout 70 percent of the fat-free mass of the human body is made of water. Tofunction properly, the body requires between one and seven liters of water per day toavoid dehydration; the precise amount depends on the level of activity, temperature,humidity, and other factors. Most of this is ingested through foods or beverages otherthan drinking straight water. It is not clear how much water intake is needed byhealthy people, though most experts agree that 8–10 glasses ofwater (approximately 2 liters) daily is the minimum to maintain
  • 311. 311proper hydration.[17] For those who have healthy kidneys, it is rather difficult to drink too much water, but (especially in warm humid weather and whileexercising) it is dangerous to drink too little. People can drink far more water thannecessary while exercising, however, putting them at risk of water intoxication, whichcan be fatal. The "fact" that a person should consume eight glasses of water per daycannot be traced back to a scientific source. There are other myths such as the effect ofwater on weight loss and constipation that have been dispelled. Original recommendation for water intake in 1945 by the Food and NutritionBoard of the National Research Council read: "An ordinary standard for diversepersons is 1 milliliter for each calorie of food. Most of this quantity is contained inprepared foods." The latest dietary reference intake report by the United StatesNational Research Council in general recommended (including food sources): 2.7liters of water total for women and 3.7 liters for men. Specifically, pregnant andbreastfeeding women need additional fluids to stay hydrated. According to theInstitute of Medicine—who recommend that, on average, women consume 2.2 litersand men 3.0 liters—this is recommended to be 2.4 liters (approx. 9 cups) for pregnantwomen and 3 liters (approx. 12.5 cups) for breastfeeding women, since an especiallylarge amount of fluid is lost during nursing. Also noted is that normally, about 20 percent of water intake comes fromfood, while the rest comes from drinking water and beverages (caffeinated included).Water is excreted from the body in multiple forms: through urine, feces, sweating,and exhalation of water vapor in the breath. With physical exertion and heatexposure, water loss will increase and daily fluid needs may increase as well.How much should you drink every day?Water is essential to good health, yet needs vary by individual. These guidelinescan help ensure you drink enough fluids.How much water should you drink each day? Its a simple question with no easyanswers. Studies have produced varying recommendations over the years, but intruth, your water needs depend on many factors, including your health, how activeyou are and where you live.Although no single formula fits everyone, knowing more about your bodys need forfluids will help you estimate how much water to drink each day.Health benefits of water
  • 312. 312Lack of water can lead to dehydration, a condition that occurs when you dont haveenough water in your body to carry out normal functions. Even mild dehydration candrain your energy and make you tired.How much water do you need?Every day you lose water through your breath, perspiration, urine and bowelmovements. For your body to function properly, you must replenish its water supplyby consuming beverages and foods that contain water.So how much water does the average, healthy adult livingneed? In general, doctorsrecommend 8 or 9 cups. Here are the most common ways of calculating that amount:Replacement approach. The average urine output for adults is about 1.5 liters (6.3cups) a day. You lose close to an additional liter (about 4 cups) of water a day throughbreathing, sweating and bowel movements. Food usually accounts for 20 percent ofyour total fluid intake, so if you consume 2 liters of water or other beverages a day (alittle more than 8 cups) along with your normal diet, you will typically replace yourlost fluids.Eight 8-ounce glasses of water a day. Another approach to water intake is the "8 x 8rule" — drink eight 8-ounce glasses of water a day (about 1.9 liters). The rule couldalso be stated, "Drink eight 8-ounce glasses of fluid a day," as all fluids count towardthe daily total. Although the approach really isnt supported by scientific evidence,many people use this easy-to-remember rule as a guideline for how much water andother fluids to drink.Dietary recommendations. The Institute of Medicine advises that men consume roughly 3 liters (about 13 cups)of total beverages a day and women consume 2.2 liters(about 9 cups) of total beverages a day.
  • 313. 313Even apart from the above approaches, if you drink enoughfluid so that you rarely feel thirsty and produce 1.5 liters (6.3 cups) or more ofcolorless or slightly yellow urine a day, your fluid intake is probably adequate. Ifyoure concerned about your fluid intake, check with your doctor or a registereddietitian. He or she can help you determine the amount of water thats best for you.THE IMPORTANCE OF WATER AND HUMAN HEALTH"Im dying of thirst!"Well, you just might. It sounds so simple. H20. Two parts hydrogen, one part oxygen. But this substance betterknown as water, is the most essential element, next to air, to our survival. Water truly is everywhere, still most take it for granted.Water makes up more than two thirds of the weight of the human body, and withoutit, we would die in a few days. The human brain is made up of 95% water, blood is82% and lungs 90%. A mere 2% drop in our bodys water supply can trigger signs ofdehydration: fuzzy short-term memory, trouble with basic math, and difficultyfocusing on smaller print, such as a computer screen. (Are you having trouble readingthis? Drink up!) Mild dehydration is also one of the most common causes of daytimefatigue. An estimated seventy-five percent of Americans have mild, chronicdehydration. Pretty scary statistic for a developed country where water is readilyavailable through the tap or bottle.Water is important to the mechanics of the human body. The body cannot workwithout it, just as a car cannot run without gas and oil. In fact, all the cell and organfunctions made up in our entire anatomy and physiology depend on water for theirfunctioning.Water serves as a lubricantWater forms the base for salivaWater forms the fluids that surround the joints.Water regulates the body temperature, as the coolingand heating is distributed through perspiration.Water helps to alleviate constipation by moving foodthrough the intestinal tract and thereby eliminatingwaste- the best detox agent.Regulates metabolismIn addition to the daily maintenance of our bodies, water also plays a key role in the prevention of disease.Drinking eight glasses of water daily can decreasethe risk of colon cancer by 45%, bladder cancer by
  • 314. 31450% and it can potentially even reduce the risk of breast cancer. And those are just afew examples! As you follow other links on our website, you can read more in depthabout how water can aid in the prevention and cure of many types of diseases,ailments and disorders that affect the many systems of our bodies.Since water is such an important component to our physiology, it would make sensethat the quality of the water should be just as important as the quantity. Drinkingwater should always be clean and free of contaminants to ensure proper health andwellness.According to recent news and reports, most tap and well water in the U.S. are not safefor drinking due to heavy industrial and environmental pollution. Toxic bacteria,chemicals and heavy metals routinely penetrate and pollute our natural water sourcesmaking people sick while exposing them to long term health consequences such asliver damage, cancer and other serious conditions. We have reached the point whereall sources of our drinking water, including municipal water systems, wells, lakes,rivers, and even glaciers, contain some level of contamination. Even some brands ofbottled water have been found to contain high levels of contaminants in addition toplastics chemical leaching from the bottle. A good water filtration system installed inyour home is the only way to proactively monitor and ensure the quality and safetyof your drinking water. Reverse osmosis water purification systems can remove 90-99% of all contaminants from city and well water to deliver healthy drinking waterfor you and your family.WHEN AND WHO NEEDS TO DRINK MORE WATER?In similar articles on our site, it was stated that the average person needs about 8 glasses of water per day. But that isjust an average. Some people need more, and some people
  • 315. 315need less. However, there area also times when the body temporarily needs more water.There are also certain times when people may need more water than usual, whether itis a health condition, or an environmental concern. Under these circumstances, morewater should be drank:When on a high protein dietDid you know that uric acid in meat could cause gout? That said, people on a highprotein diet require more water than a regular eater, as the water will flush out thingslike uric acid, caused by the extra protein. Another risk of high protein diets that canbe combated with water is that, if youre not eating carbohydrates, your body breaksdown fat cells and then produces a buildup of toxic chemical compounds, calledketones in your blood. When there are too many ketones in your blood, your bodyeliminates them in your urine. Eliminate too many ketones, and you also eliminatetoo much water. Without replacing it, you can suffer severe dehydration and the riskof abnormal heart rhythms.When on a high fiber dietConstipation can be an uncomfortable side effect of high fiber intake. That is becausefiber, although good for your health, can absorb fluid from your intestines. Drinkingfluids help prevent constipation in those who are eating high fiber.Having an illness that causes vomiting or diarrheaVomiting and diarrhea are signs of dehydration. Drinking more water will keep thebody hydrated during this illness, and also prevent that vomiting and diarrhea thatgoes along with it. It is suggested that someone with these symptoms, most likelyfrom the flu or another virus, to drink 2-3 quarts of water per day.Are being more physically activeThe more active someone is, the more they will perspire. When you exercise, yourbody builds up heat, and sweat brings your body temperature back to normal. Assweat evaporates from your skin, your body cools. But, throughthe cooling process, can lose four cups of water every hourduring exercise. As a result, more water is lost. Drinking more
  • 316. 316fluids will combat that water loss by replenishing the body.Whether this activity is during a workout or during work, keepdrinking.Are exposed to warm or hot conditionsAs people are exposed to warmer conditions, their body temperatures will rise as areaction to cool the body, resulting in more perspiration. This can happen whetherthey are being active or not. Without proper fluid intake, this change in climate couldleave people having the uncomfortable effects of dehydration. That is not somethingsomeone on a vacation wants to experience! Carry around a water bottle while inwarmer conditions. Also, warmer conditions could be in a workplace. If that is thecase, always make sure that you are paying a visit to the water cooler, or have a waterbottle at your workstation.When it comes to your health, the quality of your drinking water is just as importantas the quantity.According to recent news and reports, most tap and well water are not safe fordrinking due to heavy industrial and environmental pollution. Toxic bacteria,chemicals and heavy metals routinely penetrate and pollute our natural water sourcesmaking people sick while exposing them to long term health consequences such asliver damage, cancer and other serious conditions. We have reached the point whereall sources of our drinking water, including municipal water systems, wells, lakes,rivers, and even glaciers, contain some level of contamination. Even some brands ofbottled water have been found to contain high levels of contaminants in addition toplastics chemical leaching from the bottle.WATER AND PREGNANCYWhile it is always a good idea to keep the body hydrated, there are certain timeswhen changes in the body call for more water. One of these times is duringpregnancy. Water can be the answer to alleviating many side effects of pregnancy, aidin preparing the body for these physiological changes, and just overall make mommyand baby healthier.Water is an important part of pregnancy. The fluid acts as the bodys transportationsystem, and carries nutrients through the blood to the baby. Also, flushing out thesystem and diluting urine with water prevents urinary tract infections, which arecommon in pregnancy.
  • 317. 317Perhaps the biggest reason to drink waterhowever is to keep the body hydrated.Dehydration in pregnant women can be veryserious. Hormones (gotta love thosehormones!) change the way women storewater during pregnancy, so they begin toretain water, and drinking plenty of watercombats that. Much of that water is used inthe amniotic sack. Amniotic fluid alone needsto replenish itself every hour by usingroughly a cup of water stored in the body.Replacing that water will insure the fetus isprotected within the womb.Since the blood volume increases to nearlydouble by the eighth month of pregnancy, itis necessary to drink even more water tocompensate. Thicker blood can lead tohypertension and other cardiovascularproblems, as discussed on other areas of thisWebsite.Because dehydration can cause contractions, lack of water in the third trimester canalso cause premature labor. Premature labor can have many health risks to thenewborn baby. However, some cases of premature labor have been stopped just bygiving the mother enough water to re-hydrate her body.Pregnant women should be sure to drink at least eight 8-ounce glasses of water eachday, which is in addition to the normal intake of other recommended foods. Thebenefits of drinking water during pregnancy include healthier skin, less acne,washing away of unnecessary sodium, less chance for pre-term labor or miscarriageand better bowel movements. Drinking water can, believe it or not, also help preventthat nausea known as morning sickness, as doctors recommend drinking plenty offluid between meals.Drinking water for health benefits of the mother and baby are evident. Doctors in factask mothers to steer clear of diuretics like caffeine and alcohol, so water is the obviousalternative for fluid intake. Also, since doctors often prescribe exercise in pregnantwomen, fluids will be lost through perspiration. As we know, pregnant or not, thosefluids also need to be replaced.Now that we know how important it is to drink water during pregnancy, lets take alook at some contaminants that when found in excess in water supplies, could havedevastating effects. There has been some evidence that chlorinated tap water cancause miscarriages and other problems with pregnancy. Nitrate can cause blue babysyndrome and lead can cause slow mental development. Pharmaceutical drugs foundin tap water can affect the growth and development of the fetus. That said, since
  • 318. 318water is so crucial to not only the mother, but the new baby aswell, it is vital to make sure drinking water is safe!WATER AND SENIOR CITIZENSAs we age, the balance between our need for water and our thirst for water shifts. Infact, the less water an older person drinks, the less thirsty they become, leaving themopen to the risk of serious dehydration and other complications.Further, confusion over the difference between hunger and thirst intensifies over theyears, making it all the more important to conscientiously drink adequate amounts ofwater throughout the day. At the very minimum, one should consume one cup ofwater for every 20 pounds of body weight daily, thats around 6-8 glasses for theaverage person.Exercise and warm weather both call for additional water intake to replace fluids lostthrough excessive perspiration. So, all those senior citizens who head south forretirement will need to increase water intake! Increased fiber intake among seniors,which is usually recommended for older people to aid with constipation and otherhealth concerns, also increases the need for water.The human body is at least 50% water, of which 2-3 quarts are lost on a daily basis.Even bones are over 20% water! Aside from replenishing what is lost in order tohydrate the blood and tissues, water also lubricates joints, regulates temperature, andmoistens the lungs to allow for breathing. Inadequate water intake over time preventsthese processes from occurring, leading to arthritis, sore muscles, heavy breathing,and a higher body temperature. This means that not drinking enough water over timecan result in more severe effects at an older age, which means preventable problemsduring what should be the golden years.Senior citizens are at particular risk for dehydration because their kidney function hasdiminished to some degree. Symptoms of dehydration, which can cause death inextreme circumstances, include confusion, drowsiness, labored speech, dry mouth,and sunken eyeballs. Side effects for seniors who do not drink enough water,however, extend far beyond dehydration. Even short-term water deprivation hasbeen known to cause chronic pain. Over time, lack of water causes loss of muscletone, excess weight gain, slow metabolism, increased toxicity, and even organ failure.Other negative effects include arthritis, dry skin, migraines, hypertension, digestivecomplications, and persistent constipation.In order to maintain health, the kidneys must excrete a minimum of ten ounces ofwaste per day. When water is not available, there is nothing present in which todissolve the bodys waste products (uric acid and urea) for expulsion. As a result,they build up within the body, leading to kidney stones, while putting additionalstrain on the kidneys to find adequate liquid with which to expel toxins.
  • 319. 319Considering the abundance of water in our daily lifestyles, thefact that most senior citizens are consistently dehydrated tosome degree is alarming. All foods are partly composedof water; fruits and vegetables are over 75% H2O, and even bread is more than 30%water. Yet with the abundance of water in their diet, the average senior citizen stillrequires over two-and-a-half quarts of pure water each and every day to maintaingood health.WATER AND BEAUTIFUL SKINIts no wonder that spas across the nation are turning toward filtered water system.Many spa owners claim that regular tap water contains bacteria and minerals whichcan clog pores. Over time, this can mean dull skin.Experts say the cleaner the water, the better it can clean. The purer the water, themore pure the skin. (Seems like a no-brainer.) Filters help weed out things likechlorine and heavy metal. The cleaner, softer water, they say, attributes to not onlyclearer, but alsosofter skin. Heavy water can irritate skin, even making it red. Also, reverse-osmosisfilters make water molecules smaller, which can penetrate and hydrate the skinbetter. According to an MSN Lifestyle article, Diane Somerville (a Hollywoodfacialist) swears by it.But, while spa-going is a luxurious way to spend the afternoon, its not practical foreveryones wallet, everyday. With a filtered water system at home, cleansing the facein your own sink can have the same radiant effect on your skin.Some critics say that these metals arent dangerous to the skin. But- how can aglowing face be wrong? So, perhaps the search over. The fountain of youth could bespringing at your home, after all.The trend of filtered water aiding in skin care has also been bottled up, beyondfaucets. Upscale bottled water brand Evian sells water sprays for the skin. They claimit can refresh and rejuvenate the skin. This product appeals to jetsetters or officeworkers whose face and skin may get dry from the cabin or cubicle air, as well as toathletes to soothe the sun or cool a perspired face.So, the word from spa owners to water bottlers is that filtered water is far better forkeeping a beautiful complexion. And- we also cant forget that being hydrated alwayshelps skin glow as well. From inside out, filtered water is "in for your skin!"
  • 320. 320Water means life and prosperity. Clean, it is one of themost beautiful substances in the world. Dirty, it is one ofthe most revolting.Though it is a blue planet, water is a limited and finite resource. Less than 2.5% of the water can be used and reused asfreshwater. Less than half of that is readily – or with someeffort – accessible. And that which is accessible for drinking water supply, isunevenly and unfairly distributed or shared. Today, nearly 900 million people lackaccess to safe drinking water. For these people, the lack of access to what some call abasic human right impedes their ability to come out of poverty and live healthy andproductive lives.Water is the integral fabric in the quilt of life. The Earth‘s ecosystems, societies, andindividuals need it. Without it, food security, human health, energy supplies, andindustrial production would be unobtainable. Plants, wildlife, and their ecosystemsneed water. Shortages and poor management can lead to loss of biodiversity andagricultural production, increase in malnutrition and disease, reduced economicgrowth, social instability and conflict.Most of the cities where large numbers of people live without taps are cities withplentiful water supplies. And in cities with water shortages, there are rarely anyrestrictions on water use for the rich. Water for household use represents only about8% to 10% of total water consumption. Industry and agriculture consume themajority.Household Water Treatment and Safe StoragePotable water is vital to well-being. But often water quality is sufficient and not safeto drink also due to recontamination during transport or storage.Household water treatment and safe storage technologies are low cost, yet can make abig difference to ensure that the water remains safe until it is consumed and thereforereduce diarrhoeal diseases.Household water treatment and safe storage can enable those who lack access toimproved water sources, and those with improved but unsafe sources, to assumeresponsibility of their own drinking water safety. Recent research demonstrates thatsimple, low-cost interventions at the household and community levels (e.g. schools,health centres, refugee camps) can dramatically improve the quality of water andreduce the risks of diarrhoeal disease.Combining household water treatment and safe storage with the promotion ofhealthy hygiene behaviours leads to an even greater reduction in diseasetransmission.
  • 321. 321A wide range of water treatment options can be applied(primarily) at the point-of-use to enhance water quality,among them boiling, filtration, chemical, and solar disinfection.Safe storage refers to techniques that minimize the risk ofrecontamination before consumption.The International Network to Promote Household Water Storage (HWTS)collaborates with approximately 120 organizations, ministries, and donors, many ofwhich are also WSSCC partners. Membership to the Network is open to all interestedstakeholders committed to achieving the objectives of the Network.Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaMayo Clinic staffhttp://www.charitywater.org/whywater/
  • 322. 322
  • 323. 323
  • 324. 324
  • 325. 325
  • 326. 326
  • 327. 327 The Right to Water, a human right“The human right to water entitles everyone to sufficient, safe, acceptable,physically accessible and affordable water for personal and domestic uses.An adequate amount of safe water is necessary to prevent death fromdehydration, reduce the risk of water-related disease and provide forconsumption, cooking, personal and domestic hygienic requirements”.
  • 328. 328Water used for drinking and cooking should be free ofpathogenic (disease causing) microorganisms thatcause such illnesses as typhoid fever, dysentery, cholera,and gastroenteritis. Whether a person contracts these diseasesfrom water depends on the type of pathogen, the numberof organisms in the water (density), the strength of the organism (virulence), thevolume of water ingested, and the susceptibility of the individual. Purification ofdrinking water containing pathogenic microorganisms requires specific treatmentcalled disinfection.Although several methods eliminate disease-causing microorganisms in water,chlorination is the most commonly used. Chlorination is effective against manypathogenic bacteria, but at normal dosage rates it does not kill all viruses, cysts, orworms. When combined with filtration, chlorination is an excellent way to disinfectdrinking water supplies.This fact sheet discusses the requirements of a disinfection system, how to test thebiological quality of drinking water, how to calculate the amount of chlorine needed ina particular situation, chlorination equipment, by-products of disinfection, andalternative disinfection methods.Chlorination is the process of adding the element chlorine to water as amethod of water purification to make it fit for human consumption as drinking water.Water which has been treated with chlorine is effective in preventing the spread ofwaterborne disease.The chlorination of public drinking supplies was originally met with resistance, aspeople were concerned about the health effects of the practice. The use of chlorine hasgreatly reduced the prevalence of waterborne disease as it is effective against almostall bacteria and viruses, as well as amoeba/Chlorine treatmentChlorine readily combines with chemicals dissolved in water, microorganisms, smallanimals, plant material, tastes, odors, and colors. These components "use up" chlorineand comprise the chlorine demand of the treatment system. It is important to addsufficient chlorine to the water to meet the chlorine demand and provide residualdisinfection.The chlorine that does not combine with other components in the water is free(residual) chlorine, and the breakpoint is the point at which free chlorine is availablefor continuous disinfection. An ideal system supplies free chlorine at a concentrationof 0.3-0.5 mg/l. Simple test kits, most commonly the DPD colorimetric test kit (socalled because diethyl phenylene diamine produces the color reaction), are availablefor testing breakpoint and chlorine residual in private systems. The kit must test freechlorine, not total chlorine.Contact time with microorganisms
  • 329. 329The contact (retention) time (Table 1) in chlorination isthat period between introduction of the disinfectant and when the water is used. A long interaction betweenchlorine and the microorganisms results in an effectivedisinfection process. Contact time varies with chlorineconcentration, the type of pathogens present, pH, and temperature of the water. Thecalculation procedure is given below.Contact time must increase under conditions of low water temperature or high pH(alkalinity). Complete mixing of chlorine and water is necessary, and often a holdingtank is needed to achieve appropriate contact time. In a private well system, theminimum-size holding tank is determined by multiplying the capacity of the pump by10. For example, a 5-gallons-per-minute (gpm) pump requires a 50-gallon holdingtank. Pressure tanks are not recommended for this purpose since they usually have acombined inlet/outlet and all the water does not pass through the tank.An alternative to the holding tank is a long length of coiled pipe to increase contactbetween water and chlorine. Scaling and sediment build-up inside the pipe make thismethod inferior to the holding tank.Table 1. Calculating Contact Timeminutes required = K / chlorine residual (mg/l) K values to determine chlorine contact time Highest Lowest Water Temperature (degrees F) pH > 50 45 < 40 6.5 4 5 6 7.0 8 10 12 7.5 12 15 18 8.0 16 20 24 8.5 20 25 30 9.0 24 30 36To calculate contact time, one should use the highest pH and lowest watertemperature expected. For example, if the highest pH anticipated is 7.5 and the lowestwater temperature is 42 °F, the "K" value (from the table below) to use in the formula is15. Therefore, a chlorine residual of 0.5 mg/l necessitates 30 minutes contact time. Aresidual of 0.3 mg/l requires 50 minutes contact time for adequate disinfection.CHLORINATION GUIDELINES
  • 330. 330Chlorine solutions lose strength while standing or when exposed to air or sunlight. Make fresh solutionsfrequently to maintain necessary residual.Maintain a free chlorine residual of 0.3-0.5 mg/l after a 10 minute contact time. Measure the residual frequently.Once the chlorine dosage is increased to meet greater demand, do not decrease it.Locate and eliminate the source of contamination to avoid continuous chlorination. If awater source is available that does not require disinfection, use it.Keep records of pertinent information concerning the chlorination system.Types of chlorine used in disinfectionPublic water systems use chlorine in the gaseous form, which is considered toodangerous and expensive for home use. Private systems use liquid chlorine (sodiumhypochlorite) or dry chlorine (calcium hypochlorite). To avoid hardness deposits onequipment, manufacturers recommend using soft, distilled, or demineralized waterwhen making up chlorine solutions. Liquid Chlorine Dry Chlorine household bleach most powder dissolved in common form water available chlorine range: available chlorine: 4% produces heavy sediment that clogs equipment; filtration 5.25% (domestic laundry bleach) required 18% (commercial laundry bleach) dry powder stable when stored properly slightly more stable than dry powder fire hazard solutions from dry chlorine near flammable materials protect from sun, air, and solution maintains heat strength for 1 week protect from sun and heatEquipment for continuous chlorinationContinuous chlorination of a private water supply can be done by various methods.The injection device should operate only when water is being pumped, and the waterpump should shut off if the chlorinator fails or if the chlorine supply is depleted. Abrief description of common chlorination devices follows.
  • 331. 331chlorine pump (see Fig. 1): commonly used, positive displacement or chemical-feed device, adds small amount, of chlorine to the water, dose either fixed or varies with water flow rates recommended for low and fluctuating water pressure, chlorine drawn into device then pumped to water delivery lineFigure 1. Pump type (positive displacement) chlorinatorFigure 2. Injector (aspirator) chlorinator
  • 332. 332Sources:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chlorinationhttp://www.water-research.net/watertreatment/chlorination.htm
  • 333. 333
  • 334. 334
  • 335. 335
  • 336. 336ResearchTagbanwaThe Tagbanwa tribes, or "people of the world," are found in central and northernPalawan. They practice shifting cultivation of upland rice, which is considered a divinegift, and are known for their rice wine ritual called pagdiwata. Central Tagbanwas are foundin the western and eastern coastal areas of central Palawan. Shifting cultivation of uplandrice is part of their cultural and economic practices. Rice is considered a divine gift and arefermented to make rice wine, which they use in Pagdiwata, or rice wine ritual. The cult ofthe dead is the key to the religious system of the Tagbanwa. They believe in several deitiesfound in the natural environment. Their language and alphabet, practice of kaingin andcommon belief in soul-relatives are part of their culture.[1]This group are excellent in basketry and wood carving. In addition, they are also famousfor their beautifully crafted body accessories. Their combs, bracelets, necklaces and ankletsare usually made of wood, beads, brass and copper. [The Tagbanuas of PalawanThe term "Tagbanua" - also spelled "Tagbanwa" and "Tagbanuwa" - may have beenderived from "taga" meaning "people from" and "banua" meaning "countryside," andtherefore means "people from the inland area". The Tagbanua are the most widelydistributed group on Palawan Island, Philippines. They occupy areas in the northern,central, and southern parts of the island, particularly the eastern and the western coastalarea, the near-coastal plains and the valleys of central Palawan. To the north of the mainTagbanua communities live the small and
  • 337. 337dwindling Palawan group known as Ken-uy, and the southern highlands dwellersknown as the Palawan. Tagbanua is also the language used by this ethnic tribe.HistoryThe Tagbanua may be said to have undergone three main historical periods: theindigenous period, during which there were protohistoric contacts and trade withHindu-Indonesian culture; the Muslim period, which included contacts with thesultanates of Borneo, and the Muslims of Sulu and Mindanao; and the Spanish,American, and contemporary periods. According to folk history, the Tagbanua hadan early relationship with Brunei, with the first sultan of Brunyu, from the placecalled Burnay. Their formal history begins with the Spanish colonization of thePhilippines. In 1521 Magellans ships docked in Palawan for provisions, andAntonio Pigafetta recorded that the Tagbanua practiced the ritual of blood compact,cultivated their fields, hunted with blowpipes and thick wooden arrows, valuedbrass rings and chains, bells, knives, and copper wire for binding fish hooks, raisedlarge and very tame cocks which they pitted against one another and laid bets on,and distilled rice wine.In the 19th century, the Tagbanua continued to believe in their native gods,specifically in four gods. The first, the lord of the heavens, was called Magnisda orNagabacaban. The god of the sea was named Poco and was deemed a benevolentspirit. His help was invoked in times of illness. The third was the god of the earthnamed Sedumunadoc, whose favor was sought in order to have a good harvest. Thefourth was called Tabiacoud, who lived, in the deep bowels of the earth.For these gods, the Tagbanua celebrated a big feast each year, right after harvest.The babaylan (shaman) called for the people to converge at the seashore, carryingfood offering of all kinds. The babaylan took the chickens and roosters brought forthe ceremony, and hung them by their legs on tree branches, killing them by beatingwith a stick. They were allowed only one blow for each animal, and those whosurvive went free, never to be harmed again, because Polo, the sea god, took themunder his protection. The fowl that died were seasoned, cooked and eaten. Aftereating, they danced and drank rice wine. At midnight, as Buntala, a heavenly body,passsed the meridian, the babaylan entered the sea waist dipped, all the whiledancing and pushing a raft made of bamboo, which had offering on it. If theoffering was returned to the shore by wves and winds, ot meant the sea god refusedthe peoples offering. But if the raft disappeared, there was rejoicing. Their offeringwas accepted and their year would be a happy one.
  • 338. 338With the end of Spanish colonial domination and the entry of the United Stats as thenew colonial administrators, change came to the island of Palawan, and to theTagbanua. In 1904, Iwahig became the site of a penal colony, which displaced theTagbanua as it expanded. In 1910, the Americans put up a reservation for theTagbanua. In succeeding years, internal migration from the Visayan islands andfrom Luzon, the dominance of the Christian religion, and the absorption of theisland into economic and political mainstream marginalized the Tagbanua,especially those who had been fully acculturated.Visual Arts and CraftThe traditional costumes of the Tagbanua were fashioned from the bark of trees,particularly the salugin. The preparation of this bark was unique. After being felled,the tree would be cut around the trunk, the outer bark stripped off to expose theinner layer. A mallet would beat the layer, until it is soft to hang loose from the bole.This is washed and dried under the sun. In the past, menfolk wore simpleloincloths, supported by a woven rattan waistband called ambalad, while womenwore only brief wraparound skirts made from bark. The Tagbanua later adopt somearticles of Muslim clothing. At present, while many Tagbanua still wear theirtraditional apparel, western-type clothing has found its way among the people.In the past, when both men and women wore their hair long, they filled andblackened their teeth, and carved earplugs from the hardwood bantilinaw. TheTagbanua also carved wooden combs and bracelets. They strung bead necklaces tobe used in covering womens necks. Anklets of copper and brass wire were alsocrafted and worn by women.Baskets and woodcarvings are the more notable products of Tagbanua artistic craftstoday. They excel in the number of designs which they apply to their tingkop(harvest basket) made of hard strip bamboo. These baskets are made if blackenedand natural bamboo, which makes the designs, stand out. The cone-shaped type ofbasket is another fine example of Tagbanua skilled artistry. Using black and naturalcolor designs outside, the center of the cone has the bamboo strip skived slightlysmaller, creating even holes for the screen. The funnel effect is accomplishedthrough a close weaving of the bamboo strips towards the top. The soft rice baskets,called bayong-bayong, are made with different unusual shapes. These have squarebases and round tops. To produce interesting block and V-shapes, the plain burisides superimposed with colored buri. Color is woven into the Tagbanua basketwith the used of dyed palm leaves.
  • 339. 339Blackened woodcarvings of animals, with simple etched or incised featuresexposing the original whit grain of the wood, are the most well known examples ofTagbanua woodcarvings or sculpture. Some of the objects carved are mammanuk(rooster), a ritual bowl, kiruman (turtle), kararaga (a native bird), dugyan (a smallground animal), lizards, and wild pigs. Carved animals are used with rice, betel nut,and other offerings to attract the deities and spirit relatives in the pagdiwata rituals.The turtles, for instance, floats on grains of palay in an ancient Ming trade bowl.Others that are not used in rituals become toys for children.Performing ArtsComplementing the rich Tagbanua rituals and social gatherings in the past was anassortment of musical instruments. These included the aruding or jews harp; thebabarak or nose flute; the tipanu or mouth flute; the pagang and tibuldu, twovariations of the bamboo zithers; the kudlung or boat lute; the gimbal or drum,whose top was made from the skin of the bayawak or monitor lizard; and the tiring,composed of lengths of bamboo with openings of various sizes producing differentnotes when struck with a stick. In addition, there were two generic types of gongsobtained from the shallow babandil. The mouth flute is still in use, and the gongsand drums are still played during rituals. Modern acoustic type guitar and theukulele, which is fashioned from a half coconut shell, supplant the otherinstruments. The known dances associated with the rituals are the following:abellano, also called soriano, a traditional dance performed by males; bugas-bugasan, a dance for all participants of a pagdiwata, after they have drunk theceremonial tabad (rice wine); kalindapan, solo dance by the female babaylan andher attendants; runsay, ritual dances performed by the villagers on the seashore,where bamboo rafts laden with food offering are floated for the gods; sarungkay, ahealing dance by the main babaylan as she balances a sword on her head andwaves ugsang or palm leaf strip; tugatak and tarindak, dances perform bythe villagers who attend an inim or pagdiwata; tamigan, performed by malecombatants using round winnowers or bilao to represent shields.The dancing accompanying the runsay, performed about midnight and lasting untildaybreak, is possibly the most moving of all Tagbanua dances, since it is a part of asacred ritual that takes place only once a year, and is performed on the beach fromwhere the ritual raft has been launched towards the sea world.Guests who attend the albarka ritual watch dances such as the busak-busak, thespider dance; batak ribid, a dance simulating the gathering of camote; bungalon, ashowing off dance; bugsay-bugsay, a paddle dance using fans; segutset, a courtship
  • 340. 340dance; and tarek, a traditional dance. The andardi is a festival dance of theTagbanua in and around Aborlan, perform at social gatherings. When dancingduring a festival, the performers are dressed in their costumes, and hold in eachhand a dried palm leaf called palaspas. The music of the andardi is composed of onepart of twelve measures, played or sung continuously throughout the dance. Drumor gongs accompanies the music and the song. Drama in Tagbanua society isexpressed in the mimetic dances imitating animals, such as busak-busak, and thoseshowing occupations, such as batak ribid and bugsay-bugsay. But the mostimportant mimetic forms are the rituals where the priestess is possessed by andplays the role of the deity to whom the offerings are being made. The mostimportant of Tagbanua rituals is the diwata, also called pagdiwata or inim, which isessentially an open invitation to the deities to partake of a lavish feast of ceremonialtabad, cooked rice, rice cakes, jewelry, music and other offerings. The ritual isundertaken for any of various purposes: healing of the sick, supplication for abountiful harvest or a successful hunt, thanksgiving for rice harvest, and the generalwell being of the village. The ritual is held in honor of Mangindusa and the otherdeities.The jars of fermented rice wine play a most important role in these rituals, becausethey the means by which the deities are attracted to participate in the feast, ricewine being the only thing absent in the spirit world. The bond formed through therice wine is at once social and cosmological, since the beverage binds the individualto the group, and mortals to the gods and the spirit of the dead and the deities. Atthe center of the diwata rituals is the babaylan, who has the responsibility ofselecting the areas for a new clearing, placating the spirits of the surroundings,providing magical charms for hunters and fishers, and curing all kinds of ailments.While any adult can invoke the spirits of the dead in other Tagbanua rituals, onlythe babaylan can summon them in the pagdiwata.The bilang ceremony is the all-important ritual for the dead. It takes place after therice harvest, a time when tabad becomes plentiful. Every family is expected to hostone or more bilang rituals. The bilang rituals begin with therite of divination, to determine which among the spirit relatives has caused apersons illness. This makes use of the babaylan who performs the brief rite of
  • 341. 341panawag near the grave of the dead relative by making offerings of the betel quidsand ceremonial cigarettes, and promises tabad should the ill become well. Thecelebrants together with the offerings prepare a jar of tabad with sipping reeds. Thebilang ceremony involves the paurut (invocation) of as many spirit relatives aspossible through incantation, and the burning of the parina (incense) whosepleasant smells attract the deities and spirits of the dead. The gongs are played asthe paurut is being performed, and their music is an added incentive for the spirit todescend on the gathering. After the ritual offering of the articles have been laid outon the mat, the food is distributed to the children first, and then to the guests; thenthe bilang mat is removed. The communal drinking of tabad through the reedstraws follows, a very festive social event that lasts through the night.Religious Beliefs and PracticesThe Tagbanuas relationship with the spirit world is the basis for their rituals,celebration, and dances. The many ceremonial feasts punctuating Tagbanua life arebased on a firm belief in a natural interaction between the world of the living theworld of the dead. These ceremonies and rituals takes place on all levels, rangingfrom rituals perform within the family, to those which are led by the communitysleader on behalf of the people. Such celebrations call for special structures to bebuilt, such as ceremonial platforms and rafts. Rituals offering include rice, chickenand betel nut.The focal point of Tagbanua life is the period immediately following the harvest,when there is much singing, dancing, courting, and conclusion of blood compacts.The Tagbanua recognize the existence of a supreme being called Mangindusa whosits up in the sky and lets his feet dangle below, above the earth. Other spiritsinhabit the forests and environment, and belief in their existence necessitates ritualsto placate them or gain their favors. The babaylan performs rituals of life, from birthto death. It is believed that there is a deity who accompanies the soul of the dead toits final destination. Hunters invoke the assistance of the spirits of the dead relativesin asking the owners of the wild pigs to allow their hunting dogs to locate the prey.A mutya (charm) is commonly used to help its possesor succeed in the hunt.
  • 342. 342The Tagbanua cosmology includes the sky called langit, " an infinitely high canopy"which encompasses the visible celestial region. A being called Tungkuyanin sits onthe edge of this celestial region, his feet dangling in the vastness of the cosmos, hiseyes always cast down toward the earth. Rain is a gift of Mangindusa, the highest-ranking deity. The sky is held up in place by immense tree trunks. One maybefound in Babatan, the east; the other is in Sidpan the west. In Babatan lives a deityknown as diwata kat libatan, while in Sidpan is the deity known as diwata katsidpan. Both of them control the rain. A being called Tumangkuyun is tasked withwashing the trunks of the trees with blood of Tagbanua who died in epidemics.Below the langit is the sky world, which includes the clouds. This region is calleddibuwat, meaning "high". In the dibuwat live the bangkay, the spirits of theTagbanua who died violently or were poisoned, as well as spirits of women whodied while giving birth. Beneath the dibuwat reside the bulalakaw or diwata katdibuwat, flying deites who roam the region of the clouds, ready to come to the aidof any Tagbanua needing their help. Mangindusa dwells in a sacred area calledAwan-awan. It lies beyond the langut, in a region between the sky world and theearth. He lives with his wife Bugawasin, his messengers, and other celestial beings.While Mangindusa is considered the highest-ranking deity, there is no traditionalascription to him as the sole "creator" of the world, although Christian mythologyhas had some influence in imbuing Mangindusa with more powers than he used topossess. In fact the creation of the world and of human beings is said to have beenthe handiwork of the diwata. Mangindusa has always been traditionally consideredas the punisher of dusa (crime). In Tagbanua society, the only recognized publicdusa is sumbang (incest). In this case, Mangindusa holds the society responsible forthe sumbang. Mangindusas punishment of the society may take the form ofwithholding the rains. In the past, society punished the offenders by drowning themin the sea. In present society, a huge fine is imposed and in top of this a speciallumbay ritual must given in honor of Mangindusa.A Tagbanua is believed to have six souls in all. A "true soul" called kiyarulwa, andfive secondary souls called the payu. The kiyarulwa is a gift of Mangindusa to achild emerging from the mothers womb, while the other souls appear only duringthe lambay ritual for the child upon reaching one
  • 343. 343month or two. Lambay is any ceremony, which is directly addressed toMangindusa. These other souls are found at the extremities of the hands and feet,and on top of the head. When a person dies the kiyarulwa wanders to four possibledestinations. If the cause of death is epidemic sickness, then the soul will go to thekiyabusan. If a person from poisoning or violence the souls goes to inhabit the "highregions". Those who died because their souls were caught by the environmental orevil spirits - their soul will transform into biyaladbad and will inhabit theenvironment. If a person dies of natural death, the souls travels to basad, theunderworld.Source:http://en.wikipilipinas.org/index.php?title=Tagbanua
  • 344. 344Safe drinking Water does not only give hope to the Tagbanuas’ but it is also a powerful instrument to unite them Dimples
  • 345. 345Ratings
  • 346. 346―The more intensely we feel about an idea or a goal, themore assuredly the idea, buried deep in our subconscious,will direct us along the path to its fulfillment.‖