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Implementing Rules and Regulation of
the National Service Training Program
Pursuant to section 12 of Republic Act No. 9163 known as
the National Service Training Program (NSTP) Act of 2001,
the Commission on Higher Education (CHED), Technical
Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA), and
Department of National Defence (DND), In consultation
with concern government agencies, The Philippine
Association of State Universities and Colleges (PASUC),
Coordinating Council of Private Educational Association of
the Philippines (COCOPEA), Non-Government Organization
and recognized student organization, hereby jointly issue,
adopt and promulgate the following implementing rules
and regulation to implement the provision of the Act.
Rule 1 – Guiding Principles
What is the prime duty of the government to its citizens?
Section 1. Guiding Principles
While it is the prime duty of the government to serve and
protect its citizens, in turn, it shall be the responsibility of
all citizens to defend the security of the state, and in
fulfillment thereof, the government may require each
citizen to render personal, military, or civil service.
How does the government recognize the role of the
youth in nation-building?
Section 2. Role of the Youth
In recognition of the vital role of the youth
in national building, the state shall promote
civic consciousness among them and shall
develop their physical, moral, spiritual,
intellectual, and social well-being, it shall
inculcate the ideals of patriotism,
nationalism, and advance their involvement
in public and civic affairs.
How does the government recognize the role of the
youth in nation-building?
As the most valuable resource of the nations,
youths shall be motivated, trained,
organized, and get involved in the military,
literacy, and civic welfare programs and
other similar endeavors in the service of the
nation.
Rule 11 – Definition of Terms
Section 3. As used in this implementing Rules and Regulations (IRR) the
following terms shall mean:
a. “National Service Training Program “ (NSTP)
- Refers to the program aimed at enhancing civic consciousness and defense
preparedness in the youth, by developing the ethics of the three (3) Program
components specifically designed to enhance the youth’s active contribution to the
general welfare,
b. “Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC)
- Refers to the program component, institutionalized under sections 38 and 39 of
Republic Act No, 7077, designed to prove military training to tertiary-level students
in order to motivate, organize, and mobilized them for national defense
preparedness.
c. “ Literacy Training Service” (LTS)
- Refers to the program component designed to train the students to teach
literacy and numeracy skills to school children, out-of-school youths, and
other segments of society which is considerably in need of their service.
d. “ Civic Welfare Training Service” (CWTS)
- Refers to the program component of activities contributing to the general welfare
and the betterment of life for the members of the community or the enhancement
of their facilities, especially those devoted to improving health, education
environment, entrepreneurship, safety, recreation, and moral of the citizenry and
other social welfare services.
e. “Program Component”
- Refers to the service components of the NSTP as defined herein.
f. “Clustering”
- Refers to the grouping of students enrolled in the different schools and
taking up the same NSTP component into one (1) group under the
management and supervision of the designated school.
g. “Cross Enrollment”
- Refers to the system of enrollment where a student is officially enrolled in an
academic program of a school but allowed to enroll in the NSTP component of
other school and
h. “Non-government Organization (NGO)
- Refers to any private organization duly accredited by CHED or recognized by
TESDA.
Rule III – Program Implementation
Who are required to complete one (1) NSTP component of their choice as a
graduation requirement?
Section 4: Coverage
all incoming freshmen students, male and female, starting Scholl year (SY)
2002-2003, enrolled in any baccalaureate and in at least two (2) year
technical-vocational or associate courses, are required to complete one (1) of
the NSTP components.
a. all higher and technical vocational educational institutions must offer at
least one (1) of the NSTP components.
b. State Universities and Colleges (SUCs), shall offer the ROTC component and
at least one (1) other NSTP component.
c. The Philippine Military Academy (PMA), Philippine Merchant Marine
Academy (PMMA), Philippine National Police Academy (PNPA), and other
SUCs of similar nature, in view of the special character of this constitution,
ate exempted from the NSTP.
d. Private higher and technical-vocational education institutions with at least
350 students cadets may offer the ROTC component and consequently
establish/maintain a Department of Military Science and Tactics (DMST),
subject to the existing rules and regulations of the Armed Forces of the
Philippines (AFP).
Section 5: Program Components
a. the NSTP shall have the following components which the students can
choose from as those defined in Rule II, Section 3 hereof, the Reserve
Officers Training Corps (ROTC), Literacy Training Service (LTS), and Civic
Welfare Training Service (CWTS).
b. all program components; the ROTC, in particular, shall give emphasis on
citizenship training and shall instill patriotism, moral virtues, respect for the
right of civilians, and adherence to the Constitution.
the CHED and TESDA, in Consultation with the DND, PASUC, COCOPEA, and
other concerned government agencies may design and implement such as
other non-military training components as may be necessary om consonance
with the provisions of R.A 9163.
What are the different component of NSTP?
Section 5: Program Components
c. Within thirty (30) days of approval of this IRR, the CHED, TESDA, and the
DND shall issue the minimum standards for the three (3) NSTP components,
which shall form part of these guidelines.
What are the different component of NSTP?
Section 6: Duration and Equivalent Course Unit.
a. Each of the aforementioned NSTP components shall be undertaken for an
academic period of two (2) semesters. It shall be credited three (3) units per
semester, for a duration of fifty-four (54) to ninety (90) training hours per
semester.
b. A one (1) semester program in lieu of the two (2) semester program may be
designed, formulated, and adopted by the DND, CHED, and TESDA.
However, it will be subject to the capability of the school and AFP to handle
the same.
What is the duration of the NSTP components and equivalent course per sem.
Section 7: Clustering and cross–enrolment
a. Clustering of students from different educational institutions during the
semestral or summer period may be done in any of the NSTP components,
taking into account logistics, branch of service, and geographical location.
The host school shall be responsible for managing the program.
b. Schools that do not meet the required number of students to maintain the
optical ROTC and/or any of the NSTP components, or do not offer the
components chosen by the students, shall allow their students to cross-
enroll in other schools, irrespective of whether such school is under CHED
or TESDA. In the case of students taking the ROTC components, irrespective
of whether the two semesters are taken from different branches of service
of the AFP.
How can clustering and cross-enrollment be done?
Section 7: Clustering and cross–enrolment
c. Students intending to cross-enroll shall be subject to the existing rules and
regulations of the school of origin and the accepting school.
How can clustering and cross-enrollment be done?
Section 8: Management and Monitoring.
a. The school authorities shall exercise academic and administrative supervision over
the design, formulation, adoption, and implementation of the different NSTP
components of their respective schools.
b. In the case of ROTC, the school authorities and the DND, based on the policies and
regulations, and programs of DND in the military component of the training, shall
exercise joint supervision over its implementations.
c. Schools which have contracted CHED-accredited or TESDA-recognized NGOs to
formulate or administer training modules for any of the NSTP shall jointly exercise
such academic and administrative supervision which NGOs within forty-five (45)
from approval and issuance of IRR, the CHED, TESDA, and DND shall issue the
necessary guidelines for the accreditation of non-government organization
(NGOs) and training modules to the utilized by these NGOs.
Who will take charge in the management and monitoring of the NSTP
implementation?
Section 8: Management and Monitoring.
d. CHED Regional Offices, TESDA Provincial/District Offices and DND-AFP
(through the Major Service Reserve Commands, shall oversee and monitor the
implementation of the NSTP under their respective jurisdiction, to determine if
the training conducted is in consonance with the Act. These offices shall submit
periodic reports to the Central Offices of the CHED, TESDA, and DND.
Who will take charge in the management and monitoring of the NSTP
implementation?
Rule IV – Fees and Incentives
Section 9: Fees.
No fees shall be collected for any of the NSTP components except basic tuition
fees, which should not be more than fifty (50) percent of the charges of the
school per academic unit.
Rule IV – Fees and Incentives
Section 10: Incentives.
a. A program of assistance/incentives for ROTC students shall be provided
and administered by DND, in accordance with existing laws and regulations
and subject to the availability of funds.
b. School authorities concerned, CHED and TESDA shall ensure that health
and accident group insurance is provided for students enrolled in any of
the NSTP components.
Rule IV – Fees and Incentives
Section 10: Incentives.
c. School that already provides health and accident group insurance and
collects the necessary fees for the purpose from their students as of the
effectivity of this rule are deemed to have complied with these
requirements.
d. A special scholarship program for qualified NSTP students shall be
administered by CHED and TESDA, with funds for the purpose to be
included in the annual regular appropriations of the two agencies, subject
to the availability of funds.
Rule V – Organization of NSTP Graduates
Section 11: Organization of NSTP graduates.
a. Graduates of the non-ROTC components of the NSTP shall belong to the
National Service Reserve Corps (NSRC) that could be tapped by the state
for literacy and civic welfare activities through the joint efforts of the DND,
CHED, and TESDA in coordination with DILG, DSWD, and other concerned
agencies/associations.
b. The CHED, TESDA, and DND in consultation with other concerned
government and non-government agencies, shall issue the necessary
guidelines for the establishment, organization, maintenance, and
utilization of the National Service Reserve Corps.
Rule V – Organization of NSTP Graduates
Section 11: Organization of NSTP graduates.
c. Graduates of the ROTC program shall for part of the Citizen Armed Force
pursuant to R.A 7077, subject to the requirements of DND.
Rule VI – Transitory Provisions
Section 12: Suspension of ROTC requirement.
The completion of ROTC training as a requisite for graduation is set aside for
students who have completed all their academic requirements for their
respective courses as certified by the school on or before the effectivity of the
NSTP Act of 2001, which is March 23, 2002. the concerned students may apply
for graduation with their respective schools.
Rule VI – Transitory Provisions
Section 13: Transitory Provisions.
a. Male students who are not covered by section 12 of this rule and are
currently enrolled but have not taken any of the Military Service (MS),
Civic Welfare Service (CWS), or Law Enforcement Service (LES) programs
shall be covered by the NSTP law.
b. Male students who have completed two semesters of the Expanded ROTC
(E_ROTC/National Service Program (NSP) are deemed to have complied
with the NSTP requirement.
Rule VI – Transitory Provisions
Section 13: Transitory Provisions.
c. Male students who are not covered by section 12 of this rule and have
taken only one (1) semester of Basic ROTC or EROTC, NSP shall take one
more semester of any of the NSTP components to qualify for graduation.
d. Students who want to qualify for enlistment in the Reserve Force or attend
the advanced ROTC program shall undertake a special program for this
purpose.
Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions
Section 14: Information Dissemination.
the CHED, TESDA, and DND shall provide information on these Act and IRR to
all concerned publics through the different modes of disseminating
information.
Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions
Section 15: Amendatory Clause.
a. Section 35 of Commonwealth Act No. 1, Executive Order No. 207 of 1939,
section 2 and 3 of Presidential Decree No. 1706, and section 38 and 39 of
Republic Act No. 7077, as well as all laws, decrees, orders, rules, and
regulations and other issuances inconsistent with the provision of the ACT
are hereby deemed amended and modified accordingly.
b. This rule may be amended, modified, or replaced jointly by CHED, TESDA,
and DND in consultation with PASUC, COCOPEA, and NGOs and recognized
student organizations.
Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions
Section 16: Separability Clause.
if any section or provision of this IRR shall be declared unconstitutional or
invalid, the other sections or provisions not affected thereby shall remain in
full force and effect.
Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions
Section 17: Effectivity.
These rules shall take effect immediately upon adoption and issuance.
The legal Bases of NSTP
1. The Philippine Constitution
2. Commonwealth Act No. 1 (National Defense Act)
3. Presidential Decree No. 1760 (National Service Law)
4. Republic Act No. 7077 ( the Citizen Armed Forces of the Phil. Reservist Law)
5. Republic Act No. 9163 (NSTP Act of 2001)
1. If the government has the prime duty to serve and protect
its citizens, in return, what is also our responsibility to the
state?
2. why is that the government recognizes the important role
of the youth in nation-building?
Bring out ¼ sheets of paper answer the following question:
Constitution refers to “that body of rules and
maxims in accordance with which the powers of
sovereignty are habitually exercised.
What is a Philippine Constitution?
 Is a set of fundamental rules that determine
how a country or state run.
 the basic principle and laws of a nation, state,
or social group that determine the powers and
duties of the government and guarantee
certain rights to the people in it.
What is a Philippine Constitution?
Constitution of the Philippines may be defined as that
written instrument by which the fundamental powers of
the government are established limited, and defined and by
which these powers are distributed among the several
departments or branches for their safe and usefulness
exercise for the benefit of the people.
What is Constitution of the Philippines?
Section I of the Philippine Constitution provides that the following
are the citizens of the Philippines.
1. Those who are citizens of the Philippines at the time of the
adoption of this Constitution;
2. Those whose fathers or mothers are citizens of the Philippines;
3. Those born before January 17, 1973, of Filipino mothers, who
elect Philippine Citizenship upon reaching the age of majority;
and
4. Those who are naturalized in accordance with law.
Who are Citizens of the Philippines?
We have to realize that for every right we are enjoying as
enumerated in the Bill of Rights of the Philippine Constitution, it is
coupled with the corresponding obligation. There will be no chaos in
our society if only everybody will perform his or her duties and
obligations.
What are the duties and obligations of Citizens?
Hereunder are the important duties and obligations of every citizen
in the democratic society:
1. To be loyal to the republic.
 This means that we have faith and confidence in the
Republic and love and devoted to the country. We have to be
proud of being Filipino and respect our customs, traditions,
language, and institution.
 our country is considered our home, the home of our
forefathers who fought for our country against the invaders,
the home of our children and grandchildren, the seat of our
affections, and the source of our happiness and well-being.
2. To defend the State.
 Considering the fact that our country is our home, it is our
prime duty to love and defend the state at all costs regardless
of our needs, religious beliefs, and wisdom.
 loving one country can be shown not by words but by
deeds, it should be a continuous flame of love considering
the fact that we receive benefits and protection from the
State of which we are a part. In return, it is our primary duty
and honor to defend it against any peril whether from within
or from without. (Art. II, sec. 3)
3. To contribute to the development and welfare of the State.
 we are a part of the State and we directly receive benefits
from the government in the form of infrastructure, peace,
orders, etc. In return, how can we contribute to the
development and welfare of the State? We can do this in the
form of paying our taxes willingly and promptly, helping
maintain peace and order, conserving natural resources, and
promoting social justice by suggesting or supporting
measures beneficial to the people as a whole, by patronizing
local products and trades and by engaging in productive
work.
5. To cooperate with duly constituted authorities.
 In every organization, there is always a leader to manage
the affairs of all the constituents. If the members will not
cooperate, we can never expect to become successful in all
the undertaking that our government would like to do for the
food of its citizens.
4. To uphold the Constitution and obey the laws.
 It is our prime obligation to uphold the Constitution and
obey the laws. If the people would disregard them, our
country would collapse and we will not have peace and order.
6. To exercise rights responsibly and with due regard for the
rights of others.
 no man is an island and we have to live with others. In the
exercise of our rights, we have to see to it that we also respect
the rights of other people. If we do this, we can expect
harmonious relationships between members of society.
7. To engage in gainful work.
 it is stated in the Bible that if we want to eat, we have to
work. It is our obligation as a citizen of our country to become
productive by engaging in gainful work so that we can provide
the basic needs of our family and ourselves as well. As cited by
de Leon (1989), “The essence of life is work”. Every citizen
should bear in mind that only by hard and sustained work can
men and nations live and survive. National greatness never
springs from the cult of ease or self-complacency but from the
crucible of grim struggle and patient industry.”
8. To register and vote
 it is our prime duty as a citizen of the Philippines to register
and vote. Suffrage is both a privilege and a duty, which every
qualified citizen must perform.
 it is not sufficient to just register and vote; it must be
coupled with intellectual judgment during an election. We
have to consider the different political issues by different
candidates so that at least we can choose the right person to
manage government affairs.
we can become good citizens by living in accordance with
good citizenship values which we can derive from the
preamble of the Constitution such as Faith in God, Unity,
Patriotism, Work, Respect for life, Respect for law, and
Government, Truth, Justice, Freedom, Love, Equality,
Peace, Promotion of the Common Good, Concern for the
Family, and Future Generations, Concern for the
Environment, and Order.
How can we become Good citizens?
“We the sovereign Filipino people, imploring the aid
of almighty God, in order to build a just and humane
society and establish a government that shall
embody our ideals and aspirations, promote the
common good, conserve and develop our patrimony,
and secure to ourselves and our posterity, the
blessings of independence and democracy under the
rule of law and the regime of truth, justice, freedom,
love, equality, and peace, do ordain and promulgate
this Constitution. “
Preamble of the 1987 Philippine Constitution
The Filipino people possess certain values and shared
perceptions of what we hold dear, and what we
regard as important to us. These sixteen values are
enshrined in the preamble of our 1987 Philippine
Constitution. These are unity, patriotism, faith in
almighty God, respect for life, respect for law and
government, work, truth, justice, freedom, love,
equality, peace, promotion of the common, concern
for the environment, and order.
The basic values of the Filipino people
These values of the Filipino people serve as the
guiding principles in our life as a nation and
provide the underlying framework for all the
provisions of the Constitution.
The basic values of the Filipino people
For adults, his basic values can be seen in his
outward manifestation as well as in decision-
making. There is always consistency in what he
thinks, what he feels, and what he says. Every
Filipino child needs to be helped to form his own
values consistent with basic Filipino values if he is
to grow into a citizen who is “maka-Diyos, maka-
tao, maka-bayan, and maka-kalikasan”
The basic values of the Filipino people
Hereunder are the different Good Citizenship
values together with the different verses from the
Bible as well as quotations from notable persons.
The basic values of the Filipino people
Jesus said to them “Have faith in God. Whoever says to the mountain,
‘be lifted up and thrown to the sea; and does not doubt in his heart but
believes that what he says will happen, it shall be done for him.”
_Mark 11:22-23
The Good Citizenship Values of Faith in the Almighty
“For just as a body without a spirit is dead, so also faith without
work is dead.”
_James 3:26
The only limit to our realization of tomorrow will be our doubts of
today; let us move forward with strong and active faith.
_ Franklin D. Roosevelt
Every Filipino should recognize their unique Faith in
God. Everybody should reflect on the blessings of God
in their lives as well as the unique gift of faith and
how they can continue to live a life of faith in God.
God created man in His image; in the divine image He created him;
male and female He created them.
_ Genesis 1:27
The Good Citizenship Values of Respect for Life
Do you know that your body is a temple of the Holy Spirit within you, whom you have from
God, and that you are not your own? For you have been purchased at a price, therefore
glorify God in your body.
_ I Cor. 6:19-20
Life is a raw material. We are artisans. We can sculpt our existence into
something beautiful, or debase it into ugliness. It’s in our hands.
_Cathy Better
Then Jesus entered the temple area and proceeded to those who were selling things saying
to them, “it is written, ‘my house shall be a house of prayer, but you made it a den of
thieves.”
_ Luke 19:45-46
The Good Citizenship Value of order
Order is the Sanity of the mind, the health of the body, the peace of the city, the security of
the state. As the beams of the house, as the bones of the body, so is order to all things.
_Southey
God is not the God of disorder but of peace
_ I Cor. 14:33
From the beginning, the Creator made them male and female and said ‘For this reason a man shall leave
his father and mother and be joined with his wife, and the two shall become one flesh’ so they are no
longer two but one flesh. Therefore, what God has joined together, let no man put asunder.
- Matt. 19:4-7
The Good Citizenship Value of concern for the family
and future generation.
When his parents saw him, they were astonished, and his mother said to him, “So why have
you done this to us? Your Father and I have been looking for you with great anxiety… ‘he
went down with them to Nazareth, and was obedient to them, and His mother kept all these
things in her heart.
_ Luke 3:48:49, 51-52
Pilipino na sino man ang hindi marunong lumingon sa
pinanggalingan ay hindi makararating sa paroroonan.
_ Francisco Balagtas
Love is patient and kind; love is not jealous or boastful; love is not ill mannered
or selfish and irritable; love does not keep a record of the wrongs; love is not
happy with evil but delights in the truth. Love never gives up; its hope, faith and
patience never fail. Love is eternal… there are faith, hope and love and the
greatest of these is love.
_ 1 Cor. 13
The Good Citizenship Value of love
Love is the fulfillment of the law
_ Rom 13:10
Love is the will to extend for the purpose of nurturing one’s
own or another’s spiritual growth
_ M. Scott Peck
For you were called to freedom, brothers and sisters; * only do not use your freedom
as an opportunity for self-indulgence, * but through love become slaves to one
another.
_Galatians 5:13
The Good Citizenship Value Freedom
Freedom consists not in doing what we like, but having the right to do what we ought.
_Pope John Paul II
The great gift from being a human being lies in our freedom to
continuously correct our wrong and make new persons of ourselves
_ Wang Yang Ming
Glory to God in the highest and on earth peace to men of goodwill
_ Luke 2:14
The Good Citizenship Value of Peace
Blessed are the peacemakers, for they will be called children of God
_Mat 5:19
Since wars begin in the minds of men, it is in the minds of
men that he defenses of peace must be constructed
_ UNESCO Constitution
If you remain in my word, you will truly be my disciples, and you will know the truth, and the
truth will set you free.
_John 8:31-32
The Good Citizenship Value of truth
But whoever lives the truth comes to the light, so that his good works may be clearly seen as
done in God
_ John 3:21
The truth can be hidden for a time, but it cannot be
overcome
_ St. Augustine
Treat others way you have them treat you
_ Mat. 7:12
The Good Citizenship Value of Justice
You, Lord, are just in all your ways, faithful in all your works
_Ps. 145:17
Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere
_Martin Luther King, Jr.
Behold how good and pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity
_ Ps. 133:1
The Good Citizenship Value of Unity
Make my joy complete by being of the same mind, maintaining the same love, united in
spirit, intent on one purpose
_ Phil. 2:2
Remember upon the conduct of each depends the fate of all
_ Alexander de great
Injure not the poor because they are poor, nor crush that needy at the gate; for the Lord will
defend their cause
_Pv. 22:22-23
The Good Citizenship Value of Equality
We hold truths to be self-evident: that all men are created equal; that they are endowed by their creator
with inalienable rights; and that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.
_Thomas Jefferson
They show that the requirements of the law are written on their hearts, their consciences also bearing
witness, and their thoughts sometimes accusing them and at other times even defending them.
_ Rom. 2:15
The Good Citizenship Value of respect for law and Gov.
Where law ends, there tyranny begins
_ William Pitt
For whoever wishes to save his life will lose it, but whoever lose his life for my sake will save
it.
_Mark 8:35
The Good Citizenship Value of respect for Patriotism
The Filipino is worth dying for
_Sen. Benigno Aquino Jr.
Patriotism is not a short outburst of emotions but a lifetime of
dedication
_ Adlai E. Stevenson
All who believed were together and had all things in common; the would sell their property
and possessions and divide them among all according to each one’s need
_Act 2:44-45
The Good Citizenship Value of Promotion of the
common good
Common good is a substantial and extremely fertile estate no crowding or
diminishment as it is shared with others
_St. Augustine
“Let us make mankind in our image, in our likeness, so that they may rule over the fish in the sea and
the birds in the sky, over the livestock and all the wild animals,[a] and over all the creatures that
move along the ground.”
_Gen. 1:26
The Good Citizenship Value of concern for the
environment
How long can men thrive walls of brick, walking on asphalt pavements,
breathing the fumes of coal and of oil, growing, working, dying, with hardly a
thought of wind, and sky, and fields of grain, seeing only machine-made
beauty, the mineral like qualify life?
_Charles A Lindbergh
The Basic building Blocks
OUR BASIC VALUE WHAT IT MEANS
1. UNITY We want to be one as a people. We cherish oneness as co citizens of our
country, as members of our family, as co-workers in an institution.
2. PATRIOTISM We want the best for our country. We want our country be respected and
honored by its citizenry and the whole world.
3. FAITH IN ALMIGHTY GOD We want to have God present in our lives. We want to have a relationship of
truth in him. We want to ask for God’s help beyond what we ourselves can do.
4. RESPECT FOR LIFE We want all human life to be preserved, nurtured, and safeguarded
5. RESPECT FOR LAW AND
GOVERNMENT
We want that the rule of law to be upheld by all and at all times, that the
Government be accorded respect and all laws be complied with
6. TRUTH we want that we ourselves and others be true; that truth reigns in our land.
7. JUSTICE We want that everyone be given what is due him/her as a human being, and
that what govern all relationships is morally and legally right.
The Basic building Blocks
OUR BASIC VALUE WHAT IT MEANS
9. LOVE We want each one of us to desire to love and be loved. Love begets love. If love
reigns in our hearts, a harmonious relationship of all the people will prevail.
10. EQUALITY We want each one of us to have the opportunity to be fully human, and that no
one be that victim of prejudices or biases of any kind, and that the interests of
one not be sacrificed against his will for the good of another.
11. PEACE We want to live in serene and a secure community, with a harmonious
relationship with our neighborhood. A place, which is tranquil, could expect
harmony between others, and us as well as with the environment.
12. PROMOTION OF THE
COMMON GOOD
We want all Filipinos to meet their basic minimum needs and to have
opportunities to develop and use or God-given potential.
13. CONCERN FOR THE
FAMILY AND FUTURE
GENERATIONS
We want what is best for our family and for every single member in the present
and future generations.
The Basic building Blocks
OUR BASIC VALUE WHAT IT MEANS
14. CONCERN FOR THE
ENVIRONMENT
We want the environment to be preserved and nurtured, and for ourselves and
others to be good stewards of the environments.
15. ORDER We want organization, system, and predictability in all aspects of our daily life
and life as a nation.
16. WORK Everybody wants to have a job to support the basic needs of his family.

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Lesson Prelim.pptx

  • 1.
  • 2. Implementing Rules and Regulation of the National Service Training Program Pursuant to section 12 of Republic Act No. 9163 known as the National Service Training Program (NSTP) Act of 2001, the Commission on Higher Education (CHED), Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA), and Department of National Defence (DND), In consultation with concern government agencies, The Philippine Association of State Universities and Colleges (PASUC), Coordinating Council of Private Educational Association of the Philippines (COCOPEA), Non-Government Organization and recognized student organization, hereby jointly issue, adopt and promulgate the following implementing rules and regulation to implement the provision of the Act.
  • 3. Rule 1 – Guiding Principles What is the prime duty of the government to its citizens? Section 1. Guiding Principles While it is the prime duty of the government to serve and protect its citizens, in turn, it shall be the responsibility of all citizens to defend the security of the state, and in fulfillment thereof, the government may require each citizen to render personal, military, or civil service.
  • 4. How does the government recognize the role of the youth in nation-building? Section 2. Role of the Youth In recognition of the vital role of the youth in national building, the state shall promote civic consciousness among them and shall develop their physical, moral, spiritual, intellectual, and social well-being, it shall inculcate the ideals of patriotism, nationalism, and advance their involvement in public and civic affairs.
  • 5. How does the government recognize the role of the youth in nation-building? As the most valuable resource of the nations, youths shall be motivated, trained, organized, and get involved in the military, literacy, and civic welfare programs and other similar endeavors in the service of the nation.
  • 6. Rule 11 – Definition of Terms Section 3. As used in this implementing Rules and Regulations (IRR) the following terms shall mean: a. “National Service Training Program “ (NSTP) - Refers to the program aimed at enhancing civic consciousness and defense preparedness in the youth, by developing the ethics of the three (3) Program components specifically designed to enhance the youth’s active contribution to the general welfare, b. “Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC) - Refers to the program component, institutionalized under sections 38 and 39 of Republic Act No, 7077, designed to prove military training to tertiary-level students in order to motivate, organize, and mobilized them for national defense preparedness.
  • 7. c. “ Literacy Training Service” (LTS) - Refers to the program component designed to train the students to teach literacy and numeracy skills to school children, out-of-school youths, and other segments of society which is considerably in need of their service. d. “ Civic Welfare Training Service” (CWTS) - Refers to the program component of activities contributing to the general welfare and the betterment of life for the members of the community or the enhancement of their facilities, especially those devoted to improving health, education environment, entrepreneurship, safety, recreation, and moral of the citizenry and other social welfare services. e. “Program Component” - Refers to the service components of the NSTP as defined herein.
  • 8. f. “Clustering” - Refers to the grouping of students enrolled in the different schools and taking up the same NSTP component into one (1) group under the management and supervision of the designated school. g. “Cross Enrollment” - Refers to the system of enrollment where a student is officially enrolled in an academic program of a school but allowed to enroll in the NSTP component of other school and h. “Non-government Organization (NGO) - Refers to any private organization duly accredited by CHED or recognized by TESDA.
  • 9. Rule III – Program Implementation Who are required to complete one (1) NSTP component of their choice as a graduation requirement? Section 4: Coverage all incoming freshmen students, male and female, starting Scholl year (SY) 2002-2003, enrolled in any baccalaureate and in at least two (2) year technical-vocational or associate courses, are required to complete one (1) of the NSTP components.
  • 10. a. all higher and technical vocational educational institutions must offer at least one (1) of the NSTP components. b. State Universities and Colleges (SUCs), shall offer the ROTC component and at least one (1) other NSTP component. c. The Philippine Military Academy (PMA), Philippine Merchant Marine Academy (PMMA), Philippine National Police Academy (PNPA), and other SUCs of similar nature, in view of the special character of this constitution, ate exempted from the NSTP. d. Private higher and technical-vocational education institutions with at least 350 students cadets may offer the ROTC component and consequently establish/maintain a Department of Military Science and Tactics (DMST), subject to the existing rules and regulations of the Armed Forces of the Philippines (AFP).
  • 11. Section 5: Program Components a. the NSTP shall have the following components which the students can choose from as those defined in Rule II, Section 3 hereof, the Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC), Literacy Training Service (LTS), and Civic Welfare Training Service (CWTS). b. all program components; the ROTC, in particular, shall give emphasis on citizenship training and shall instill patriotism, moral virtues, respect for the right of civilians, and adherence to the Constitution. the CHED and TESDA, in Consultation with the DND, PASUC, COCOPEA, and other concerned government agencies may design and implement such as other non-military training components as may be necessary om consonance with the provisions of R.A 9163. What are the different component of NSTP?
  • 12. Section 5: Program Components c. Within thirty (30) days of approval of this IRR, the CHED, TESDA, and the DND shall issue the minimum standards for the three (3) NSTP components, which shall form part of these guidelines. What are the different component of NSTP?
  • 13. Section 6: Duration and Equivalent Course Unit. a. Each of the aforementioned NSTP components shall be undertaken for an academic period of two (2) semesters. It shall be credited three (3) units per semester, for a duration of fifty-four (54) to ninety (90) training hours per semester. b. A one (1) semester program in lieu of the two (2) semester program may be designed, formulated, and adopted by the DND, CHED, and TESDA. However, it will be subject to the capability of the school and AFP to handle the same. What is the duration of the NSTP components and equivalent course per sem.
  • 14. Section 7: Clustering and cross–enrolment a. Clustering of students from different educational institutions during the semestral or summer period may be done in any of the NSTP components, taking into account logistics, branch of service, and geographical location. The host school shall be responsible for managing the program. b. Schools that do not meet the required number of students to maintain the optical ROTC and/or any of the NSTP components, or do not offer the components chosen by the students, shall allow their students to cross- enroll in other schools, irrespective of whether such school is under CHED or TESDA. In the case of students taking the ROTC components, irrespective of whether the two semesters are taken from different branches of service of the AFP. How can clustering and cross-enrollment be done?
  • 15. Section 7: Clustering and cross–enrolment c. Students intending to cross-enroll shall be subject to the existing rules and regulations of the school of origin and the accepting school. How can clustering and cross-enrollment be done?
  • 16. Section 8: Management and Monitoring. a. The school authorities shall exercise academic and administrative supervision over the design, formulation, adoption, and implementation of the different NSTP components of their respective schools. b. In the case of ROTC, the school authorities and the DND, based on the policies and regulations, and programs of DND in the military component of the training, shall exercise joint supervision over its implementations. c. Schools which have contracted CHED-accredited or TESDA-recognized NGOs to formulate or administer training modules for any of the NSTP shall jointly exercise such academic and administrative supervision which NGOs within forty-five (45) from approval and issuance of IRR, the CHED, TESDA, and DND shall issue the necessary guidelines for the accreditation of non-government organization (NGOs) and training modules to the utilized by these NGOs. Who will take charge in the management and monitoring of the NSTP implementation?
  • 17. Section 8: Management and Monitoring. d. CHED Regional Offices, TESDA Provincial/District Offices and DND-AFP (through the Major Service Reserve Commands, shall oversee and monitor the implementation of the NSTP under their respective jurisdiction, to determine if the training conducted is in consonance with the Act. These offices shall submit periodic reports to the Central Offices of the CHED, TESDA, and DND. Who will take charge in the management and monitoring of the NSTP implementation?
  • 18. Rule IV – Fees and Incentives Section 9: Fees. No fees shall be collected for any of the NSTP components except basic tuition fees, which should not be more than fifty (50) percent of the charges of the school per academic unit.
  • 19. Rule IV – Fees and Incentives Section 10: Incentives. a. A program of assistance/incentives for ROTC students shall be provided and administered by DND, in accordance with existing laws and regulations and subject to the availability of funds. b. School authorities concerned, CHED and TESDA shall ensure that health and accident group insurance is provided for students enrolled in any of the NSTP components.
  • 20. Rule IV – Fees and Incentives Section 10: Incentives. c. School that already provides health and accident group insurance and collects the necessary fees for the purpose from their students as of the effectivity of this rule are deemed to have complied with these requirements. d. A special scholarship program for qualified NSTP students shall be administered by CHED and TESDA, with funds for the purpose to be included in the annual regular appropriations of the two agencies, subject to the availability of funds.
  • 21. Rule V – Organization of NSTP Graduates Section 11: Organization of NSTP graduates. a. Graduates of the non-ROTC components of the NSTP shall belong to the National Service Reserve Corps (NSRC) that could be tapped by the state for literacy and civic welfare activities through the joint efforts of the DND, CHED, and TESDA in coordination with DILG, DSWD, and other concerned agencies/associations. b. The CHED, TESDA, and DND in consultation with other concerned government and non-government agencies, shall issue the necessary guidelines for the establishment, organization, maintenance, and utilization of the National Service Reserve Corps.
  • 22. Rule V – Organization of NSTP Graduates Section 11: Organization of NSTP graduates. c. Graduates of the ROTC program shall for part of the Citizen Armed Force pursuant to R.A 7077, subject to the requirements of DND.
  • 23. Rule VI – Transitory Provisions Section 12: Suspension of ROTC requirement. The completion of ROTC training as a requisite for graduation is set aside for students who have completed all their academic requirements for their respective courses as certified by the school on or before the effectivity of the NSTP Act of 2001, which is March 23, 2002. the concerned students may apply for graduation with their respective schools.
  • 24. Rule VI – Transitory Provisions Section 13: Transitory Provisions. a. Male students who are not covered by section 12 of this rule and are currently enrolled but have not taken any of the Military Service (MS), Civic Welfare Service (CWS), or Law Enforcement Service (LES) programs shall be covered by the NSTP law. b. Male students who have completed two semesters of the Expanded ROTC (E_ROTC/National Service Program (NSP) are deemed to have complied with the NSTP requirement.
  • 25. Rule VI – Transitory Provisions Section 13: Transitory Provisions. c. Male students who are not covered by section 12 of this rule and have taken only one (1) semester of Basic ROTC or EROTC, NSP shall take one more semester of any of the NSTP components to qualify for graduation. d. Students who want to qualify for enlistment in the Reserve Force or attend the advanced ROTC program shall undertake a special program for this purpose.
  • 26. Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions Section 14: Information Dissemination. the CHED, TESDA, and DND shall provide information on these Act and IRR to all concerned publics through the different modes of disseminating information.
  • 27. Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions Section 15: Amendatory Clause. a. Section 35 of Commonwealth Act No. 1, Executive Order No. 207 of 1939, section 2 and 3 of Presidential Decree No. 1706, and section 38 and 39 of Republic Act No. 7077, as well as all laws, decrees, orders, rules, and regulations and other issuances inconsistent with the provision of the ACT are hereby deemed amended and modified accordingly. b. This rule may be amended, modified, or replaced jointly by CHED, TESDA, and DND in consultation with PASUC, COCOPEA, and NGOs and recognized student organizations.
  • 28. Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions Section 16: Separability Clause. if any section or provision of this IRR shall be declared unconstitutional or invalid, the other sections or provisions not affected thereby shall remain in full force and effect.
  • 29. Rule VII – Miscellaneous Provisions Section 17: Effectivity. These rules shall take effect immediately upon adoption and issuance.
  • 30. The legal Bases of NSTP 1. The Philippine Constitution 2. Commonwealth Act No. 1 (National Defense Act) 3. Presidential Decree No. 1760 (National Service Law) 4. Republic Act No. 7077 ( the Citizen Armed Forces of the Phil. Reservist Law) 5. Republic Act No. 9163 (NSTP Act of 2001)
  • 31.
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  • 34. 1. If the government has the prime duty to serve and protect its citizens, in return, what is also our responsibility to the state? 2. why is that the government recognizes the important role of the youth in nation-building? Bring out ¼ sheets of paper answer the following question:
  • 35.
  • 36. Constitution refers to “that body of rules and maxims in accordance with which the powers of sovereignty are habitually exercised. What is a Philippine Constitution?
  • 37.  Is a set of fundamental rules that determine how a country or state run.  the basic principle and laws of a nation, state, or social group that determine the powers and duties of the government and guarantee certain rights to the people in it. What is a Philippine Constitution?
  • 38. Constitution of the Philippines may be defined as that written instrument by which the fundamental powers of the government are established limited, and defined and by which these powers are distributed among the several departments or branches for their safe and usefulness exercise for the benefit of the people. What is Constitution of the Philippines?
  • 39. Section I of the Philippine Constitution provides that the following are the citizens of the Philippines. 1. Those who are citizens of the Philippines at the time of the adoption of this Constitution; 2. Those whose fathers or mothers are citizens of the Philippines; 3. Those born before January 17, 1973, of Filipino mothers, who elect Philippine Citizenship upon reaching the age of majority; and 4. Those who are naturalized in accordance with law. Who are Citizens of the Philippines?
  • 40. We have to realize that for every right we are enjoying as enumerated in the Bill of Rights of the Philippine Constitution, it is coupled with the corresponding obligation. There will be no chaos in our society if only everybody will perform his or her duties and obligations. What are the duties and obligations of Citizens? Hereunder are the important duties and obligations of every citizen in the democratic society:
  • 41. 1. To be loyal to the republic.  This means that we have faith and confidence in the Republic and love and devoted to the country. We have to be proud of being Filipino and respect our customs, traditions, language, and institution.  our country is considered our home, the home of our forefathers who fought for our country against the invaders, the home of our children and grandchildren, the seat of our affections, and the source of our happiness and well-being.
  • 42. 2. To defend the State.  Considering the fact that our country is our home, it is our prime duty to love and defend the state at all costs regardless of our needs, religious beliefs, and wisdom.  loving one country can be shown not by words but by deeds, it should be a continuous flame of love considering the fact that we receive benefits and protection from the State of which we are a part. In return, it is our primary duty and honor to defend it against any peril whether from within or from without. (Art. II, sec. 3)
  • 43. 3. To contribute to the development and welfare of the State.  we are a part of the State and we directly receive benefits from the government in the form of infrastructure, peace, orders, etc. In return, how can we contribute to the development and welfare of the State? We can do this in the form of paying our taxes willingly and promptly, helping maintain peace and order, conserving natural resources, and promoting social justice by suggesting or supporting measures beneficial to the people as a whole, by patronizing local products and trades and by engaging in productive work.
  • 44. 5. To cooperate with duly constituted authorities.  In every organization, there is always a leader to manage the affairs of all the constituents. If the members will not cooperate, we can never expect to become successful in all the undertaking that our government would like to do for the food of its citizens. 4. To uphold the Constitution and obey the laws.  It is our prime obligation to uphold the Constitution and obey the laws. If the people would disregard them, our country would collapse and we will not have peace and order.
  • 45. 6. To exercise rights responsibly and with due regard for the rights of others.  no man is an island and we have to live with others. In the exercise of our rights, we have to see to it that we also respect the rights of other people. If we do this, we can expect harmonious relationships between members of society.
  • 46. 7. To engage in gainful work.  it is stated in the Bible that if we want to eat, we have to work. It is our obligation as a citizen of our country to become productive by engaging in gainful work so that we can provide the basic needs of our family and ourselves as well. As cited by de Leon (1989), “The essence of life is work”. Every citizen should bear in mind that only by hard and sustained work can men and nations live and survive. National greatness never springs from the cult of ease or self-complacency but from the crucible of grim struggle and patient industry.”
  • 47. 8. To register and vote  it is our prime duty as a citizen of the Philippines to register and vote. Suffrage is both a privilege and a duty, which every qualified citizen must perform.  it is not sufficient to just register and vote; it must be coupled with intellectual judgment during an election. We have to consider the different political issues by different candidates so that at least we can choose the right person to manage government affairs.
  • 48. we can become good citizens by living in accordance with good citizenship values which we can derive from the preamble of the Constitution such as Faith in God, Unity, Patriotism, Work, Respect for life, Respect for law, and Government, Truth, Justice, Freedom, Love, Equality, Peace, Promotion of the Common Good, Concern for the Family, and Future Generations, Concern for the Environment, and Order. How can we become Good citizens?
  • 49. “We the sovereign Filipino people, imploring the aid of almighty God, in order to build a just and humane society and establish a government that shall embody our ideals and aspirations, promote the common good, conserve and develop our patrimony, and secure to ourselves and our posterity, the blessings of independence and democracy under the rule of law and the regime of truth, justice, freedom, love, equality, and peace, do ordain and promulgate this Constitution. “ Preamble of the 1987 Philippine Constitution
  • 50. The Filipino people possess certain values and shared perceptions of what we hold dear, and what we regard as important to us. These sixteen values are enshrined in the preamble of our 1987 Philippine Constitution. These are unity, patriotism, faith in almighty God, respect for life, respect for law and government, work, truth, justice, freedom, love, equality, peace, promotion of the common, concern for the environment, and order. The basic values of the Filipino people
  • 51. These values of the Filipino people serve as the guiding principles in our life as a nation and provide the underlying framework for all the provisions of the Constitution. The basic values of the Filipino people
  • 52. For adults, his basic values can be seen in his outward manifestation as well as in decision- making. There is always consistency in what he thinks, what he feels, and what he says. Every Filipino child needs to be helped to form his own values consistent with basic Filipino values if he is to grow into a citizen who is “maka-Diyos, maka- tao, maka-bayan, and maka-kalikasan” The basic values of the Filipino people
  • 53. Hereunder are the different Good Citizenship values together with the different verses from the Bible as well as quotations from notable persons. The basic values of the Filipino people
  • 54. Jesus said to them “Have faith in God. Whoever says to the mountain, ‘be lifted up and thrown to the sea; and does not doubt in his heart but believes that what he says will happen, it shall be done for him.” _Mark 11:22-23 The Good Citizenship Values of Faith in the Almighty “For just as a body without a spirit is dead, so also faith without work is dead.” _James 3:26 The only limit to our realization of tomorrow will be our doubts of today; let us move forward with strong and active faith. _ Franklin D. Roosevelt
  • 55. Every Filipino should recognize their unique Faith in God. Everybody should reflect on the blessings of God in their lives as well as the unique gift of faith and how they can continue to live a life of faith in God.
  • 56. God created man in His image; in the divine image He created him; male and female He created them. _ Genesis 1:27 The Good Citizenship Values of Respect for Life Do you know that your body is a temple of the Holy Spirit within you, whom you have from God, and that you are not your own? For you have been purchased at a price, therefore glorify God in your body. _ I Cor. 6:19-20 Life is a raw material. We are artisans. We can sculpt our existence into something beautiful, or debase it into ugliness. It’s in our hands. _Cathy Better
  • 57. Then Jesus entered the temple area and proceeded to those who were selling things saying to them, “it is written, ‘my house shall be a house of prayer, but you made it a den of thieves.” _ Luke 19:45-46 The Good Citizenship Value of order Order is the Sanity of the mind, the health of the body, the peace of the city, the security of the state. As the beams of the house, as the bones of the body, so is order to all things. _Southey God is not the God of disorder but of peace _ I Cor. 14:33
  • 58. From the beginning, the Creator made them male and female and said ‘For this reason a man shall leave his father and mother and be joined with his wife, and the two shall become one flesh’ so they are no longer two but one flesh. Therefore, what God has joined together, let no man put asunder. - Matt. 19:4-7 The Good Citizenship Value of concern for the family and future generation. When his parents saw him, they were astonished, and his mother said to him, “So why have you done this to us? Your Father and I have been looking for you with great anxiety… ‘he went down with them to Nazareth, and was obedient to them, and His mother kept all these things in her heart. _ Luke 3:48:49, 51-52 Pilipino na sino man ang hindi marunong lumingon sa pinanggalingan ay hindi makararating sa paroroonan. _ Francisco Balagtas
  • 59. Love is patient and kind; love is not jealous or boastful; love is not ill mannered or selfish and irritable; love does not keep a record of the wrongs; love is not happy with evil but delights in the truth. Love never gives up; its hope, faith and patience never fail. Love is eternal… there are faith, hope and love and the greatest of these is love. _ 1 Cor. 13 The Good Citizenship Value of love Love is the fulfillment of the law _ Rom 13:10 Love is the will to extend for the purpose of nurturing one’s own or another’s spiritual growth _ M. Scott Peck
  • 60. For you were called to freedom, brothers and sisters; * only do not use your freedom as an opportunity for self-indulgence, * but through love become slaves to one another. _Galatians 5:13 The Good Citizenship Value Freedom Freedom consists not in doing what we like, but having the right to do what we ought. _Pope John Paul II The great gift from being a human being lies in our freedom to continuously correct our wrong and make new persons of ourselves _ Wang Yang Ming
  • 61. Glory to God in the highest and on earth peace to men of goodwill _ Luke 2:14 The Good Citizenship Value of Peace Blessed are the peacemakers, for they will be called children of God _Mat 5:19 Since wars begin in the minds of men, it is in the minds of men that he defenses of peace must be constructed _ UNESCO Constitution
  • 62. If you remain in my word, you will truly be my disciples, and you will know the truth, and the truth will set you free. _John 8:31-32 The Good Citizenship Value of truth But whoever lives the truth comes to the light, so that his good works may be clearly seen as done in God _ John 3:21 The truth can be hidden for a time, but it cannot be overcome _ St. Augustine
  • 63. Treat others way you have them treat you _ Mat. 7:12 The Good Citizenship Value of Justice You, Lord, are just in all your ways, faithful in all your works _Ps. 145:17 Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere _Martin Luther King, Jr.
  • 64. Behold how good and pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity _ Ps. 133:1 The Good Citizenship Value of Unity Make my joy complete by being of the same mind, maintaining the same love, united in spirit, intent on one purpose _ Phil. 2:2 Remember upon the conduct of each depends the fate of all _ Alexander de great
  • 65. Injure not the poor because they are poor, nor crush that needy at the gate; for the Lord will defend their cause _Pv. 22:22-23 The Good Citizenship Value of Equality We hold truths to be self-evident: that all men are created equal; that they are endowed by their creator with inalienable rights; and that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. _Thomas Jefferson
  • 66. They show that the requirements of the law are written on their hearts, their consciences also bearing witness, and their thoughts sometimes accusing them and at other times even defending them. _ Rom. 2:15 The Good Citizenship Value of respect for law and Gov. Where law ends, there tyranny begins _ William Pitt
  • 67. For whoever wishes to save his life will lose it, but whoever lose his life for my sake will save it. _Mark 8:35 The Good Citizenship Value of respect for Patriotism The Filipino is worth dying for _Sen. Benigno Aquino Jr. Patriotism is not a short outburst of emotions but a lifetime of dedication _ Adlai E. Stevenson
  • 68. All who believed were together and had all things in common; the would sell their property and possessions and divide them among all according to each one’s need _Act 2:44-45 The Good Citizenship Value of Promotion of the common good Common good is a substantial and extremely fertile estate no crowding or diminishment as it is shared with others _St. Augustine
  • 69. “Let us make mankind in our image, in our likeness, so that they may rule over the fish in the sea and the birds in the sky, over the livestock and all the wild animals,[a] and over all the creatures that move along the ground.” _Gen. 1:26 The Good Citizenship Value of concern for the environment How long can men thrive walls of brick, walking on asphalt pavements, breathing the fumes of coal and of oil, growing, working, dying, with hardly a thought of wind, and sky, and fields of grain, seeing only machine-made beauty, the mineral like qualify life? _Charles A Lindbergh
  • 70. The Basic building Blocks OUR BASIC VALUE WHAT IT MEANS 1. UNITY We want to be one as a people. We cherish oneness as co citizens of our country, as members of our family, as co-workers in an institution. 2. PATRIOTISM We want the best for our country. We want our country be respected and honored by its citizenry and the whole world. 3. FAITH IN ALMIGHTY GOD We want to have God present in our lives. We want to have a relationship of truth in him. We want to ask for God’s help beyond what we ourselves can do. 4. RESPECT FOR LIFE We want all human life to be preserved, nurtured, and safeguarded 5. RESPECT FOR LAW AND GOVERNMENT We want that the rule of law to be upheld by all and at all times, that the Government be accorded respect and all laws be complied with 6. TRUTH we want that we ourselves and others be true; that truth reigns in our land. 7. JUSTICE We want that everyone be given what is due him/her as a human being, and that what govern all relationships is morally and legally right.
  • 71. The Basic building Blocks OUR BASIC VALUE WHAT IT MEANS 9. LOVE We want each one of us to desire to love and be loved. Love begets love. If love reigns in our hearts, a harmonious relationship of all the people will prevail. 10. EQUALITY We want each one of us to have the opportunity to be fully human, and that no one be that victim of prejudices or biases of any kind, and that the interests of one not be sacrificed against his will for the good of another. 11. PEACE We want to live in serene and a secure community, with a harmonious relationship with our neighborhood. A place, which is tranquil, could expect harmony between others, and us as well as with the environment. 12. PROMOTION OF THE COMMON GOOD We want all Filipinos to meet their basic minimum needs and to have opportunities to develop and use or God-given potential. 13. CONCERN FOR THE FAMILY AND FUTURE GENERATIONS We want what is best for our family and for every single member in the present and future generations.
  • 72. The Basic building Blocks OUR BASIC VALUE WHAT IT MEANS 14. CONCERN FOR THE ENVIRONMENT We want the environment to be preserved and nurtured, and for ourselves and others to be good stewards of the environments. 15. ORDER We want organization, system, and predictability in all aspects of our daily life and life as a nation. 16. WORK Everybody wants to have a job to support the basic needs of his family.