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NSTP 2
NATIONAL SERVICE TRAINING PROGRAM
Prepared by: Mr. Marco T. Santos, LPT
R.A. 9163 “THE NATIONAL SERVICE TRAINING
PROGRAM”
• An act establishing the national service training
program (NSTP) for tertiary level students,
amending for the purpose republic act no. 7077
and presidential decree no. 1706, and for other
purposes.
ACTIVITIES UNDER THE NSTP PROGRAM
Safety
Sports and
recreation
Environment
Community
immersion
Entrepreneurship Health Education
WHAT IS THE IMPLEMENTING RULES AND
REGULATION OF R.A. 9163?
• The vital role of the youth in nation-building, the State
shall promote civic consciousness and defense
preparedness among them and shall develop their
physical, moral, spiritual, intellectual, and social well-
being.
DIFFERENT COMPONENTS OF NSTP
• LTS (Literacy Training Service)
• ROTC (Reserve Officers Training Corps)
• CWTS (Civic Welfare Training Service)
RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS (ROTC)
• Designed to provide military training to tertiary level students in order to
motivate, train, organize and mobilize them for national defense preparedness.
CIVIC WELFARE TRAINING SERVICE (CWTS)
• Refers to activities contributory to the general welfare and the betterment of life
for the members of the community or the enhancement of its facilities, especially
those devoted to improving health, education, environmental, entrepreneurship,
safety, recreation and moral of the citizenry and other social welfare services.
LTS (LITERACY TRAINING SERVICE)
• It is designed to train the students to teach literacy and numeracy skills to school
children, out-of-school youth and other segments of society in need of their
services.
THE NATURE OF THE HUMAN PERSON
• The main objective of this module is to introduce the nature of human person, a
course in philosophy that helps us to understand the nature of human being. As
student in the subject NSTP – CWTS 1, understanding the human
person is very important because we are dealing with the issues, concerns and
development of the society.
• What is a human person?
• What is the nature of a human person?
• How does a person attain his highest potential that can create a positive result
towards society?
• When we talk about the human person, it is obviously everything that pertains
toman - physical, spiritual, emotional and intellectual attributes. Note: “Man”
does not mean “males,” or “males more than femalese ways of understanding
behavior of humans as both creatures of their social enviro.” The philosophy of
Human Person could be roughly understood as an attempt to unify
disparatnments and creators of their own values.
• According to Estañol (2007) the human person as having physical,
spiritual, emotional and intellectual attributes. St. Thomas Aquinas describes the
human personas having physical and spiritual substance because he or she has a
soul and is created by Superior Being with divine purpose. Dictionaries define
human person as a “Self-conscious animal
CHARACTERISTICS OF A HUMAN PERSON
• Babor (2007) in his book, “The Human Person: Not Real, But Existing”, discussesthe
several characteristics of a human person, namely:
• A human person is a rational being. He or she is free to think and has the capacity to
reason and distinguish between right and wrong.
• A human person is born free. He or she has the freedom to do or not to do things.
However, every person is responsible for his or her own action
• A human person is unique. He or she possesses an identity that makes him or her
unlike any other person. Generally speaking, even if two persons have the
same characteristics and physical features they are not the same because each one
has his or her own perception and different set of values and priorities in life
• Every person is intrinsically a social being and cannot be detach himself or herself
from other creatures in the universe. By nature, he or she is characterized by his
or her relationships with other creatures, objects or his or her fellowmen.
• All living things are sexual by nature, but the uniqueness of expression of a
person’s sexuality makes him or her different. The expression of a person’s
emotions, attitudes , feelings, actions, and thoughts in sexual activity best
exemplifies his or her uniqueness from other animal.
PHILOSOPHICAL VIEWS
• According to Protagoras, a human person is the measure of all things that exists
and of all things that do not exists.
• Furthermore, Plato claimed that the perfect human being does not exist in this
world because what is in this world is just an imperfect copy of humanity’s
original self in the realm of ideas.
• Parmenides stated that a person has knowledge of something that exists, for a
person who does not exist is nothing.
A HUMAN PERSON
• A human person like other animals has external and internal organs. A human
being becomes evident when he or she starts to share his or her thoughts and
ideas with others.
PHILOSOPHY OF THE HUMAN BEING
• explains the different philosophical views of the human person
CONSERVATISM
• The conservative view is not entirely positive and definitely non-egalitarian or
unequal. The conservative view of human nature is broadly pessimistic. Some
men contribute more than others to society, and therefore, must be rewarded and
honored by society. All human persons may not be of equal value to society;
some men are intended to rule, the rest to obey. This is in line with one of the
Confucian ethical(based on Confucius a Chinese philosopher) ideas which states
that the superior man must rule and the commoner must bow before his
authority. Also in this view, human beings are limited, dependent and security
seeking reatures, drawn to familiar and the tried and tested.
LIBERALISM
• Liberalism has a more egalitarian or equal view of human nature. It believes that
all men are capable of reason and rational actions, and have capacity to live
satisfactory and productive lives if given the opportunity. Reason is common to
all human beings and this fact raises them above the levels of animals and
enables them to know the principle the principles of sustainable living. According
to Mencius (Chinese Confucian philosopher) “Every human being can become a
sage king, that is, anyone can gain the wisdom to rule.” In this view people are
naturally equal and they possess the same right to liberty.
SOCIALISM
• In socialism, the human being readily engages in cooperative social activities
when given the opportunity. Unfortunately, this natural cooperative
instinct is not fostered when some people selfishly exploit other people. Karl
Marx (German philosopher) believes that man is driven primarily by desire for
economic gains. In his book “Das Kapital” (Capital, a critique of political
economy), he considers the human person as a social animal; if he or she fails to
relate actively with others and with nature, he or she loses himself or
herself and becomes alienated(isolated). He or She drives lose human qualities
and assume animal qualities.
FASCISM
• Fascism holds that what matter most is the country itself. The human being can
prosper only when the nation prospers. His or her fate is merely secondary when
it comes to the country. Like conservatives, the fascists contend that some human
beings are naturally and racially better than the others.
MASLOW'S HIERARCHY OF NEEDS
FILIPINO VALUES
HUMOR AND POSITIVITY
• This famous trait is the ability of Filipinos to find humor in everything. It sheds
light on the optimism and positivity of Filipinos in whatever situation they are in
so as to remain determined in going through struggles or challenges. It serves as
a coping technique, the same way a child who has fallen laughs at himself/herself
to hide his/her embarrassment
FLEXIBILITY, ADAPTABILITY, DISCIPLINE, AND
CREATIVITY
• Filipinos adapt to different sets of standardized rules or procedures. They are
known to follow a "natural clock" or organic sense of time—doing things in the
time they feel is right. They are present- and future-oriented: one attends to a task
or requirement at the time, and, often, in preparation for future engagements.
Filipinos do not tend to dwell in the past unless it serves to help them understand
the present and future. This allows the Filipino to adapt and integrate well into
different cultures, and create effective case-by-case schedules.
EDUCATION AND MULTILINGUALISM
• Filipinos place a high value on holistic child education with a belief in parental
involvement in their children's success.
• Filipinos believe in the importance of multilingualism and multiculturalism; in the
Philippines, there are over 120 distinct languages based in different regions
spoken by different tribes and ethnic groups.
RELIGIOUS ADHERENCE
• The Philippines is approximately 85 percent Christian (mostly Roman Catholic)
and 10 percent Muslim, with the remaining 5 percent belonging to other religions
including Taoism, Buddhism and the Dayawism of the highlands.
• With regard to the Catholic majority, it observes numerous Church holidays,
notwithstanding the fewer holy days of obligation compared to the faithful of
other countries. Attendance of Mass is high not only on Sundays but also on
national and regional feast days, and abstention from Communion is almost
unheard of. Catholicism also provides the basis for many citizens' positions on
moral, ethical and everyday issues. Extreme practices, officially frowned upon by
the clergy, take place during Holy Week.
ABILITY TO SURVIVE AND THRIVE
• The Filipinos have survived the rule of numerous colonial and imperial countries
of their time such as the United States, Spain, and Japan. Consequently, Filipinos
have developed a sense of resourcefulness or the ability to survive and thrive
irrespective of the political context. They have an extraordinary ability to thrive
despite perceived or actual material, social, or political limitations.
HARD WORK AND INDUSTRIOUSNESS
• Filipinos are very determined and persevering in accomplishing whatever they set
their minds to.
• Filipinos over the years have proven time and time again that they are a people
with an industrious attitude. [...] This is also present in the country’s workforce
particularly the farmers. Even with little support, technological weaknesses and
the country’s seasonal typhoons, the Filipino farmer still strives to earn their daily
meal.
HOSPITALITY
• Foreigners who come to visit the Philippines speak of Filipinos going out of their
way to help them when lost, or the heartwarming generosity of a Filipino family
hosting a visitor in their home.

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NSTP 2_Prelim.pptx

  • 1. NSTP 2 NATIONAL SERVICE TRAINING PROGRAM Prepared by: Mr. Marco T. Santos, LPT
  • 2. R.A. 9163 “THE NATIONAL SERVICE TRAINING PROGRAM” • An act establishing the national service training program (NSTP) for tertiary level students, amending for the purpose republic act no. 7077 and presidential decree no. 1706, and for other purposes.
  • 3. ACTIVITIES UNDER THE NSTP PROGRAM Safety Sports and recreation Environment Community immersion Entrepreneurship Health Education
  • 4. WHAT IS THE IMPLEMENTING RULES AND REGULATION OF R.A. 9163? • The vital role of the youth in nation-building, the State shall promote civic consciousness and defense preparedness among them and shall develop their physical, moral, spiritual, intellectual, and social well- being.
  • 5. DIFFERENT COMPONENTS OF NSTP • LTS (Literacy Training Service) • ROTC (Reserve Officers Training Corps) • CWTS (Civic Welfare Training Service)
  • 6. RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS (ROTC) • Designed to provide military training to tertiary level students in order to motivate, train, organize and mobilize them for national defense preparedness.
  • 7. CIVIC WELFARE TRAINING SERVICE (CWTS) • Refers to activities contributory to the general welfare and the betterment of life for the members of the community or the enhancement of its facilities, especially those devoted to improving health, education, environmental, entrepreneurship, safety, recreation and moral of the citizenry and other social welfare services.
  • 8. LTS (LITERACY TRAINING SERVICE) • It is designed to train the students to teach literacy and numeracy skills to school children, out-of-school youth and other segments of society in need of their services.
  • 9. THE NATURE OF THE HUMAN PERSON • The main objective of this module is to introduce the nature of human person, a course in philosophy that helps us to understand the nature of human being. As student in the subject NSTP – CWTS 1, understanding the human person is very important because we are dealing with the issues, concerns and development of the society.
  • 10. • What is a human person? • What is the nature of a human person? • How does a person attain his highest potential that can create a positive result towards society?
  • 11. • When we talk about the human person, it is obviously everything that pertains toman - physical, spiritual, emotional and intellectual attributes. Note: “Man” does not mean “males,” or “males more than femalese ways of understanding behavior of humans as both creatures of their social enviro.” The philosophy of Human Person could be roughly understood as an attempt to unify disparatnments and creators of their own values.
  • 12. • According to Estañol (2007) the human person as having physical, spiritual, emotional and intellectual attributes. St. Thomas Aquinas describes the human personas having physical and spiritual substance because he or she has a soul and is created by Superior Being with divine purpose. Dictionaries define human person as a “Self-conscious animal
  • 13. CHARACTERISTICS OF A HUMAN PERSON • Babor (2007) in his book, “The Human Person: Not Real, But Existing”, discussesthe several characteristics of a human person, namely: • A human person is a rational being. He or she is free to think and has the capacity to reason and distinguish between right and wrong. • A human person is born free. He or she has the freedom to do or not to do things. However, every person is responsible for his or her own action • A human person is unique. He or she possesses an identity that makes him or her unlike any other person. Generally speaking, even if two persons have the same characteristics and physical features they are not the same because each one has his or her own perception and different set of values and priorities in life
  • 14. • Every person is intrinsically a social being and cannot be detach himself or herself from other creatures in the universe. By nature, he or she is characterized by his or her relationships with other creatures, objects or his or her fellowmen. • All living things are sexual by nature, but the uniqueness of expression of a person’s sexuality makes him or her different. The expression of a person’s emotions, attitudes , feelings, actions, and thoughts in sexual activity best exemplifies his or her uniqueness from other animal.
  • 15. PHILOSOPHICAL VIEWS • According to Protagoras, a human person is the measure of all things that exists and of all things that do not exists. • Furthermore, Plato claimed that the perfect human being does not exist in this world because what is in this world is just an imperfect copy of humanity’s original self in the realm of ideas. • Parmenides stated that a person has knowledge of something that exists, for a person who does not exist is nothing.
  • 16. A HUMAN PERSON • A human person like other animals has external and internal organs. A human being becomes evident when he or she starts to share his or her thoughts and ideas with others.
  • 17. PHILOSOPHY OF THE HUMAN BEING • explains the different philosophical views of the human person
  • 18. CONSERVATISM • The conservative view is not entirely positive and definitely non-egalitarian or unequal. The conservative view of human nature is broadly pessimistic. Some men contribute more than others to society, and therefore, must be rewarded and honored by society. All human persons may not be of equal value to society; some men are intended to rule, the rest to obey. This is in line with one of the Confucian ethical(based on Confucius a Chinese philosopher) ideas which states that the superior man must rule and the commoner must bow before his authority. Also in this view, human beings are limited, dependent and security seeking reatures, drawn to familiar and the tried and tested.
  • 19. LIBERALISM • Liberalism has a more egalitarian or equal view of human nature. It believes that all men are capable of reason and rational actions, and have capacity to live satisfactory and productive lives if given the opportunity. Reason is common to all human beings and this fact raises them above the levels of animals and enables them to know the principle the principles of sustainable living. According to Mencius (Chinese Confucian philosopher) “Every human being can become a sage king, that is, anyone can gain the wisdom to rule.” In this view people are naturally equal and they possess the same right to liberty.
  • 20. SOCIALISM • In socialism, the human being readily engages in cooperative social activities when given the opportunity. Unfortunately, this natural cooperative instinct is not fostered when some people selfishly exploit other people. Karl Marx (German philosopher) believes that man is driven primarily by desire for economic gains. In his book “Das Kapital” (Capital, a critique of political economy), he considers the human person as a social animal; if he or she fails to relate actively with others and with nature, he or she loses himself or herself and becomes alienated(isolated). He or She drives lose human qualities and assume animal qualities.
  • 21. FASCISM • Fascism holds that what matter most is the country itself. The human being can prosper only when the nation prospers. His or her fate is merely secondary when it comes to the country. Like conservatives, the fascists contend that some human beings are naturally and racially better than the others.
  • 24. HUMOR AND POSITIVITY • This famous trait is the ability of Filipinos to find humor in everything. It sheds light on the optimism and positivity of Filipinos in whatever situation they are in so as to remain determined in going through struggles or challenges. It serves as a coping technique, the same way a child who has fallen laughs at himself/herself to hide his/her embarrassment
  • 25. FLEXIBILITY, ADAPTABILITY, DISCIPLINE, AND CREATIVITY • Filipinos adapt to different sets of standardized rules or procedures. They are known to follow a "natural clock" or organic sense of time—doing things in the time they feel is right. They are present- and future-oriented: one attends to a task or requirement at the time, and, often, in preparation for future engagements. Filipinos do not tend to dwell in the past unless it serves to help them understand the present and future. This allows the Filipino to adapt and integrate well into different cultures, and create effective case-by-case schedules.
  • 26. EDUCATION AND MULTILINGUALISM • Filipinos place a high value on holistic child education with a belief in parental involvement in their children's success. • Filipinos believe in the importance of multilingualism and multiculturalism; in the Philippines, there are over 120 distinct languages based in different regions spoken by different tribes and ethnic groups.
  • 27. RELIGIOUS ADHERENCE • The Philippines is approximately 85 percent Christian (mostly Roman Catholic) and 10 percent Muslim, with the remaining 5 percent belonging to other religions including Taoism, Buddhism and the Dayawism of the highlands. • With regard to the Catholic majority, it observes numerous Church holidays, notwithstanding the fewer holy days of obligation compared to the faithful of other countries. Attendance of Mass is high not only on Sundays but also on national and regional feast days, and abstention from Communion is almost unheard of. Catholicism also provides the basis for many citizens' positions on moral, ethical and everyday issues. Extreme practices, officially frowned upon by the clergy, take place during Holy Week.
  • 28. ABILITY TO SURVIVE AND THRIVE • The Filipinos have survived the rule of numerous colonial and imperial countries of their time such as the United States, Spain, and Japan. Consequently, Filipinos have developed a sense of resourcefulness or the ability to survive and thrive irrespective of the political context. They have an extraordinary ability to thrive despite perceived or actual material, social, or political limitations.
  • 29. HARD WORK AND INDUSTRIOUSNESS • Filipinos are very determined and persevering in accomplishing whatever they set their minds to. • Filipinos over the years have proven time and time again that they are a people with an industrious attitude. [...] This is also present in the country’s workforce particularly the farmers. Even with little support, technological weaknesses and the country’s seasonal typhoons, the Filipino farmer still strives to earn their daily meal.
  • 30. HOSPITALITY • Foreigners who come to visit the Philippines speak of Filipinos going out of their way to help them when lost, or the heartwarming generosity of a Filipino family hosting a visitor in their home.