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  2. 2. PROJECT DESCRIPTION I. Program Leader: Mrs. Jayrose P. Ortiz Members: Dr. Getulio A. Barcenas, Jr. Dr. Lagrito Ebert B. Mante Mr. John M. Tan II. College: NwSSU- San Jorge Campus III. Program Duration: 5 years (January 2023- December 2027) IV. Total Budget:
  3. 3. PROGRAM COMPONENTS • Project 1: Community Organizing: A Foundational Activity Towards a Strong and United Barangay • Project 2: Household Backyard Gardening: Pathways to a Productive and Attractive Community • Project 3: Waste Disposal Management: Key to a Livable and Healthy Community • Project 4: Ating Alamin: Facts on Schistosomiasis • Project 5: Bamboo Propagation: Shield and Life of the Barangay Folks • Project 6: Kasangga at Kalasag: A Quick Response Coordination Training
  4. 4. RATIONALE River is the lifeblood of the Earth and of the human civilization. It acts as a drainage channel of surface waters, and carries water and nutrients through great distances. River also serves as a habitat and provides food to many organisms. In the Philippines, there are 18 major river basins and 421 principal rivers. As of 2017, (337) of the total number of classified principal and small rivers are under Class C. Class C means that the water is intended for fishery where propagation and growth of fish and other aquatic resources is feasible (DENR, 2019).
  5. 5. RATIONALE • In Samar, there are five (5) major rivers namely: Jibatang, Gandara, Cadacan, Silaga, and Basey Rivers. Gandara River is the longest in the province with a length of 11.85 kilometers. It drains to Samar Sea passing through Matuguinao, San Jose de Buan, San Jorge, Gandara, and Pagsanghan. (Samar Provincial PIA, 2000). • More than two decades ago, Gandara river had been people’s clean source of water for household use like bathing, washing dishes and clothes, watering plants, etc. It also served as children’s favorite place during leisure time due to its clear and clean water. Fresh water fish and shells abound in the river.
  6. 6. RATIONALE • However, due to threats from agricultural, domestic, industrial, negligence and mistreatment of the people to Gandara River, it turned polluted and unsanitary. Presently, Gandara River becomes shallow due to indiscriminate disposal of garbage to the river. The water becomes stinky brought about by unconcerned throwing of household wastes into it, further aggravated by pig pens and toilets constructed along river banks. Rice mills are located near river banks for easy dumping of rice hulls. There are parts of the river banks that are gradually eroding caused by heavy rains and floods.
  7. 7. RATIONALE • Hence, Gandara river nowadays is in dire need for intervention program to restore the beauty of the river; eventually, improve the quality of community life of the barangay folks living along the Gandara- San Jorge river banks. • If the six (6) extension projects would be sustainably implemented, the river is potential for eco-tourism (Gandara River Cruise) similar to that of the floating cottage of Loboc River in Bohol. In turn, the proposed tourism activity will create jobs that will serve as the source of livelihood of the community folks. Consequently, the river will be magnificent again and people becoming self- sufficient and self- sustaining.
  8. 8. OBJECTIVE Generally, the Extension Program aims to restore the productive life of Gandara- San Jorge River and to improve the quality of life of the community folks living along Gandara River Bank through sustainable eco-tourism activity.
  11. 11. ABSTRACT • The abstract is a one-paragraph summary of the entire study – typically no more than 300 words in length. • It describes the essence, the main theme of the paper. It includes the research question posed, its significance, the methodology, and the main results or findings.
  12. 12. INTRODUCTION • What is the topic and why is it worth studying?- The introduction commonly describes the topic under investigation, provides an overview of the research. • A good introduction states the main research problem and thesis argument. What precisely are you studying and why is it important?
  13. 13. A GOOD INTRODUCTION GENERALLY CONSISTS OF THREE DISTINCT PARTS: 1. You should first give a general presentation of the research problem. 2. You should then lay out exactly what you are trying to achieve with this particular research project. 3. You should then state your own position.
  14. 14. LITERATURE REVIEW • This research process uncovers what other writers have written about your topic. Your paper should include a discussion or review of what is known about the subject and how that knowledge was acquired. • Make sure to include the name of the relevant authors you’ve studied and add a properly formatted citation that explicitly points to their works you have analyzed, including the publication year.
  15. 15. METHODOLOGY • What did you do? – a section which details how the research was performed. It typically features a description of the participants/subjects that were involved, the study design, the materials that were used, and the study procedure.
  16. 16. RESULTS • For quantitative research, it is a presentation of the numerical results and data, whereas for qualitative research it should be a broader discussion of trends, without going into too much detail. • A commentary is essential to linking the results together, rather than just displaying isolated and unconnected charts and figures.
  17. 17. RESULTS • What did you find? – a section which describes the data that was collected and the results of any statistical tests that were performed.
  18. 18. DISCUSSION • This is where you elaborate on your findings, and explain what you found, adding your own personal interpretations. • It’s important to make sure that every piece of information in your discussion is directly related to the thesis statement, or you risk cluttering your findings.
  19. 19. DISCUSSION • What is the significance of your results? The Discussion commonly features a summary of the results that were obtained in the study, describes how those results address the topic under investigation and/or the issues that the research was designed to address, and may expand upon the implications of those findings.
  20. 20. CONCLUSION • After spending a great deal of time and energy introducing and arguing the points in the main body of the paper, the conclusion brings everything together and underscores what it all means. A stimulating and informative conclusion leaves the reader informed and well-satisfied.
  21. 21. REFERENCE • The very last section of your research paper is a reference page where you should collect the academic sources along with all the publications you consulted, while fleshing out your research project. You should make sure to list all these references according to the citation format specified by your instructor.
  22. 22. REFERENCE • List of articles and any books cited – an alphabetized list of the sources that are cited in the paper (by last name of the first author of each source). Each reference should follow specific APA guidelines regarding author names, dates, article titles, journal titles, journal volume numbers, page numbers, book publishers, publisher locations, websites, and so on.
  23. 23. APPENDIX • Supplementary information (optional) – in some cases, additional information that is not critical to understanding the research paper, such as a list of experiment stimuli, details of a secondary analysis, or programming code, is provided. This is often placed in an Appendix.
  24. 24. APPENDIX • Such material might include tables, charts, summaries, questionnaires, interview questions, lengthy statistics, maps, pictures, photographs, lists of terms, glossaries, survey instruments, letters, copies of historical documents, and many other types of supplementary material. A paper may have several appendices.
  25. 25. COMPREHENSION CHECK Instructions: Using your knowledge on the Parts of a Research Paper, identify the following descriptions properly. 1.This is the section where you explain your findings or results. Here, you tell readers more about what you found. You can also add personal interpretations.
  26. 26. COMPREHENSION CHECK 2.This part let the reader know the background of your research and states the main research problem and thesis argument. “What precisely are you studying and why is it important?”
  27. 27. COMPREHENSION CHECK 3. This portion of research is guided by the following questions: Do you use qualitative or quantitative research approach? Do you administer a questionnaire or interview people? How do you collect data?
  28. 28. COMPREHENSION CHECK 4. The purpose of this section is to provide the full citation of the articles used in your paper. It must state the name of the author, article title, the name of the journal, volume number, year of publications as well as the page numbers.
  29. 29. COMPREHENSION CHECK 5. It generally provides a broad overview of the research paper and is never more than a page. It describes the essence, the main theme of the paper. It includes the research question posed, the methodology, and the main results or findings.
  30. 30. COMPREHENSION CHECK 6. This section of a research paper includes graphs or tables of analyzed data. This is the one that you actually analyze after gathering data.
  31. 31. COMPREHENSION CHECK 7. This portion brings everything together and emphasizes what it all means. Once it is stimulating and informative, it leaves the reader informed and well-satisfied.
  33. 33. REFERENCES • outline/parts-of-a-research-paper/ • resources/academic-writing-resources/writing-research- papers/research-paper-structure.html • • •