Pque. disaster plan2011

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Pque. disaster plan2011

  1. 1. -1-BRIEF PROFILE OF PARAÑAQUE1. GEOGRAPHIC A. Boundaries The boundaries of Parañaque are Pasay City on the north, Taguig on the northeast, Muntinlupa on the southeast, Las Piñas on the southwest and Manila Bay on the west. B. Climate Parañaque experiences the same climate and weather condition with that of Metro Manila having two (2) distinct seasons: wet season from July to September and dry season for the rest of the year. Parañaque enjoys annual rainfall of 1.822 mm. and 34.4 Celsius temperature, a relative humidity of 76% and three (3) mile/second speed of the southeast wind. C. Topography The city is relatively flat and situated along the coastline areas of six (6) barangays namely: Baclaran, Tambo, Don Galo, Sto. Niño, La Huerta and San Dionisio. The other barangays such as Moonwalk, Vitalez, San Isidro, BF, Don Bosco, Marcelo Green, Merville, Sun Valley, San Antonio, and San Martin de Porres have an elevation ranging from 10 to 35 above mean water level. D. Soil Type The soil of Parañaque is classified under Guadalupe soil. It is a volcanic eject that produces a loam to clay loam texture that can hold more water. The soil contains more clay than silt. It is permeability is low with high swelling capacity. E. Agricultural ResourcesCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  2. 2. -2- There are two remaining barangays which involved in vegetables and crop production, namely: Merville and Moonwalk. The annual production of vegetables which consists of pechay, mustard, and kinchay reached up to 42.288 metric tons. Municipal fishing is the source of the livelihood for sixty seven (67) fishermen which are confined along coastal areas of Manila Bay. In 2005, the average catch of sardines, herrings, anchovies, groupers, crabs, squids reached to 49,924 kilos. The city has a total of 125 hectares of brackish water fishponds, 61.4 hectares are operational with 13 existing operators. It has an annual yield of 52.88 metric tons per year. Species being cultured are milkfish (bangus) and prawns F. Land Use Zoning The City of Parañaque, through the Sangguniang Bayan passed Ordinance No. 07-027, series of 2007 more commonly known as the Amended Comprehensive Land Use Plan and Zoning of Parañaque. It has adapted this legal tool in implementing its goals and objectives in the all-out support to develop the city. Under Section 19 of Ordinance 07-027, all land development and building construction/renovation/alteration of residential, commercial, and industrial structures are required to secure the necessary zoning/locational clearance prior to the implementation of the project. This will guide, control, and regulate the future growth development of Parañaque while protecting public health, safety, peace, comfort and convenience of its constituents. Commercial AreasCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  3. 3. -3- Barangay Baclaran remains the principal central business district while the corridors of Ninoy Aquino and Dr. A. Santos Avenues are the sites of the fast growing business and commercial activities. Business and commercial establishments have also sprouted and continue to proliferate inside BF and Doña Soledad Ave. in Better Living Subdivision and within Multinational in Barangay Moonwalk. Industrial Areas Industries are concentrated along the South Superhighway beginning from the eastern side of Barangays Merville, Sun Valley, North and Southern part of Marcelo Green and eastern side of San Martin de Porres. Residential Areas This constitutes the largest portion of Parañaque and evenly distributed from Barangay Tambo and all throughout the other barangays of the city. Open Spaces The remaining largest portion of the marine ponds are located along Ninoy Aquino Avenue from Don Galo to San Dionisio and scattered portions of open spaces within the subdivisions of Barangay Merville, Don Bosco, Marcelo Green, San Dionisio, San Isidro and BF.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  4. 4. -4- USE LAND USE PERCENT (hectare) Residential I 16.956 0.36 Residential II 2,072.687 44.51 Residential III 112.086 2.41 Residential IV 35.617 0.76 Commercial I 102.994 2.21 Commercial II 118.260 2.54 Commercial III 392.190 8.42 Industrial I 166.728 3.58 Industrial II 370.085 7.95 Institutional 57.810 1.24 Parks and Playground 122.748 2.64 Cemetery 124.615 2.68 Utilities 103.154 2.22 Creeks and Rivers 34.080 0.73 Reclamation Area 827.000 17.76 TOTAL 4,657.00 100.002. DEMOGRAPHIC A. Population Size and Density The projected population of Parañaque for the year 2010 is 603,862 with 126,057 households. This is about 4.78% of the total population of Metro Manila and 0.62% of the Philippine population. With 603,862 people and 46.57 square kilometers or 4,657 hectares land area, the population density of Parañaque is 129.67 persons per hectare. Parañaque has a total number of 126,057 households with an average household size of 5.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  5. 5. -5- B. Age-Sex Composition There are more females than males in Parañaque. The over-all sex ratio (number of males per 100 females) is 0.94. Parañaque has a young population of 31.46% young-age dependency or 178,979 young dependents (from age under 1 to 14 years old) and 2.80% old-age dependency or 15,985 old dependents (from 65 years old and above). Only 34.26% or a total of 174,964 are dependents to the working population. C. Population Distribution Among the sixteen (16) Barangays of Parañaque, the largest in terms of population size is Barangay BF with a projected population of 87,612, second is Barangay San Dionisio, with 66,642 people and third, Barangay San Isidro with 65,893 residents. D. Birth and Death Rate In 2009, the crude birth rate was 14.04./1,000 population and the crude death rate was 3.53/1000 population. Majority of the leading causes of morbidity remains to be communicable diseases such as: Acute Upper Respiratory, Bronchitis, Dermatitis, Intestinal Parasitism, Diarrheal Diseases, Pneumonia and Pulmonary Tuberculosis.3. ECONOMIC A. Labor Force The total labor force in Parañaque for 2010 is 413,203 persons approximately 68.43 % of the population. Employment rate among economically active persons is estimated at 87.2% or 222,315 employed persons and the unemployment rate is 12.8% or 32,633 unemployed persons. The labor force is composed of 127,195 (57.21%) male and 95,012 (42.79%) female.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  6. 6. -6- B. Financial Status Sources of Revenue The City of Parañaque derives its revenues from the following major sources. 1. Real Property Tax on land, buildings, machinery and other improvements. 2. License Tax upon persons in any occupation or business or exercising privileges and other taxes; 3. Profits and receipts from occupations of public utilities and from other business enterprises, including public markets as well as fees charged for services rendered and for regulating certain activities; 4. BIR Allotment There is a varying amount of national aid and loans, from year to year, depending on level and availability of funds.4. SOCIAL A. Health Resources There are sixteen (16) health centers and four (4) barangay health stations. The three (3) health stations are located in Barangay BF, namely: Masville, Sampaloc and J.Estrada and the other one (1) health station is located at Silverio Comp., Barangay San Isidro. Three public lying-in clinics are located in Barangays Baclaran, Tambo and San Martin de Porres. The city’s public hospital is located at Barangay La Huerta which is commonly known to Paranaqueños as Parañaque Community Hospital (PCH) now known as the Florencio V. Bernabe, Sr. Memorial Hospital with 50-bed capacity. Seven (7) private hospitals are also located within Parañaque.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  7. 7. -7- The City Health Office has a total number of two hundred seventy six (276) personnel. See below. Doctors 21 Dentists 22 Med. Technologies 13 Nutritionists-dieticians 7 Nurses 41 Midwives 46 Sanitary Inspectors 14 Nursing Attendant 20 Dental Aides 10 Barangay Health Aides 21 Laboratory Aide 4 Record Officer 1 Administrative Staff 16 Utility Workers 30 Detailed Staff 9 B. Education Formal education is being served by both public and private schools. There are twenty one (21) public elementary schools in Parañaque, and several private schools situated in the different barangays. Secondary education is delivered by several private schools and three (3) public high schools with six (6) annexes. Tertiary education is being served by fourteen (14) private schools and one (1) public college, the Paranaque City College of Science and Technology. C. Housing There are approximately two hundred twenty seven (227) areas occupying the City of Paranaque, which are considered Urban Mission Areas. Four areas are considered Areas for Priority Development (APD) and fourteen (14) others are undergoing Community Mortgage Program (CMP).City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  8. 8. -8- Barangay Sto. Nino has the most number of informal settler community, thirty five (35) followed by San Antonio with twenty five (25), San Dionisio with twenty two (22) and Barangay Sun Valley with twenty (20) clustered settlements. Household population in each settlement ranges from 50 to 1,700 families. The city is home to some 25,073 informal settler families, covering an estimated land area of 45.131 hectares. They made up 21% of the total households in the city. Majority of the informal settler dwellings are made of light materials; only a few are made of concrete and semi-concrete materials. Monthly income of these informal settler families falls below the minimum wage. D. Waterworks Much of the water supply comes from Maynilad Water Service Inc. (MWSI) whereas quite a number use pumps and artesian wells are constructed especially those in the depressed areas. Water supply is no longer the major problem of the residents for the City Government has done everything to provide potable and adequate water supply. It has constructed sixty-nine (69) pumps and artesian wells in the different blighted areas of the city. On the other hand, the availability of water in District I and II are provided by the MWSI and some portion comes from deep wells. At present, the main source of water is far up north (Bulacan). Parañaque is approximately 27 kilometers from existing Balara Treatment Plant and 32 kilometers from La Mesa Dam.5. SECURITY AND DEFENSE A. Police Protection The Parañaque police have eight (8) Community Precincts with a total strength of three hundred and fifty nine (359) policemen. This translates to a ratio of one (1) policeman for every one thousand nine hundred and ninety (1,990) inhabitants (1:1,990). With the present strength of 359, there would be approximately 3.8 policemen (divided into 2 shifts) for every square kilometer of land area.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  9. 9. -9- B. Fire Protection The Parañaque Fire Station has five (5) substations, including Central Fire Station with a total strength of sixty three (63) personnel. The Fire Department is not only responsible for the prevention of all destructive fires and for the enforcement of the Fire Code of the Philippines. It also conducts seminars, lecture, fire drills to all commercial and industrial buildings, schools, hospitals and barangays. The department conducts barangay competition on fire drills every year to develop their skills in fire fighting techniques. C. Power Supply Meralco supplies the power needs of Parañaque. Power service is distributed to the following types of consumers: residential, commercial, and industrial purposes. D. Telecommunications The existing telecommunication network of Parañaque is being served by PLDT and SMART but, PLDT covers the largest cross section of the sixteen (16) barangays. All of the telecommunications companies that are offering cellular services are also operating in the city, with the majority having cell sites here in Paranaque. Three (3) telegraph companies serves Parañaque namely: Philippine Telegraph and Telephone Company (PT & T); the Radio Communication of the Philippines, Inc. (RCPI) and the Phil. Communication (PhilCom). The Parañaque Central Post Office and an annex in the City Hall serve the postal system.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  10. 10. - 10 - CHAPTER I – GENERAL SITUATION AND SCENARIOA. BACKGROUND & RATIONALE HAZARDS IN FOCUS This Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Plan had focused mainly onthe most frequent emergency scenarios in the city; namely: Fires, Typhoons andFloods, Earthquakes and Epidemics.FIRES: Parañaque, in terms of land area is the 3rd largest city in NCR, extending toa total of 46.57 km2. Forty eight (48%) of the total land area of the city isresidential, 17% are reclamation areas, 12% are occupied by commercialestablishments, and 11% are dedicated for industry. However, it cannot be deniedthat the city still suffers from population congestion. The population has alreadybeen estimated to reach 568,908 by the end of 2008, with a population density of122.16 persons per square hectare. Such a situation gave rise to the construction of buildings and houses soclosely spaced, therefore, increasing the probability of the occurrence of fires notjust in one household, but spreading to an entire neighborhood. The city is home tosome 25,073 informal settlers families occupying 227 depressed areas. Man-made, industrial, and technological factors such as exploding LPGtanks, lighted cigarettes, firecrackers, faulty electrical wirings, lighted candles,improper handling of flammable materials, and the like, has caused a great numberof fires in the city. Such a situation results in the loss of millions of pesos worth ofproperty not to mention the detriment and sorrow it brings to the peopleconcerned. In 2009, the fire department responded to 147 fire incidents resulting todamages estimated at more than seventeen (P17.11M) million pesos.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  11. 11. - 11 -TYPHOON AND FLOODS: The geographical location of the Philippines has rendered it susceptible to anumber of storms and typhoons. Studies show that the country is hit by storms andtyphoons more than twenty times a year. These are expected to strike during thewet season in the months of July to September. It can be inferred that there is ahuge probability that flooding shall be an inevitable result. In addition to this, the City government of Parañaque and its residents hasto endure the effects thereof; to wit: damage to property, traffic congestion, workstoppage, class suspension, diseases, epidemics, and other related cases.EARTHQUAKES Unfortunately, some parts of Parañaque are located near the Valley FaultLine, particularly the areas along the Paranaque–Muntinlupa boundary.Earthquakes with a magnitude of 5.5 and above on the Richter scale are surely tocause great damage and loss to lives and properties. Moreover, a certain “domino effect” is expected, as such a calamity wouldalso result to blackouts, closure of business establishments, deferment ofinfrastructure works, and other circumstances leading to the impairment of thecity’s economic and social structure.EPIDEMICS In May 2009, the country was hit by the Influenza A (H1N1) virus whichoriginated in Mexico and became a worldwide pandemic. By the end of June 2009, there were already 1,709 confirmed cases in thecountry, with a student of St. Andrew’s Academy as the first reported case in thecity. Most of the patients recovered immediately since it was only a mild strain ofthe virus that affected the country. However, there were still three reported deathsin the country by the end of July and one Filipina also died in Hong Kong due toH1N1. The fatalities were patients with preexisting conditions such as asthma,diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, etc. By the first week of July, the City Health Office has shifted towards themitigation strategy as mandated by the Department of Health.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  12. 12. - 12 - FIRE-PRONE AREAS BARANGAY LOCATION BF Target I Sampaloc II & II-B Sucat Silangan Villonco Clinic Site Estrada Mangga Site Target II Masville Baclaran Sitio Maligaya Santiago Ext. Sitio San Jaun Sta. Rita De Julio Mactan St. Don Bosco Kawayanan Ferrer Dulo Egypt St. France Manggahan-St. Joseph Vatican St. Phodesia Switzerland Sarmiento Section I Santos Compound Moroco St. Annex 22 New 2 Texas Manggahan-Levitown Annex Scotland Scotland Dulo India St. Levitown Ave. Peru St. St. Joseph Levitown Indonesia BLS Thailand St Singapore Denmark Indonesia St. Valle Vista St. Ethiopia Don Galo Regalado Sto. Niño de Coastal Coastal J. Gabriel Dimatimbangan Marcelo Green Aroma Assn. Kawayanan Sunta Compound Manggahan Assn. Cervantes Compound Daang Hari Blk I & II Armela Compound Merville All Top Sitio Tuyuan Cubic Site Edison Ave. Manggahan Sitio Malay Merville Access Road Moonwalk San Agustin Haise St. St. Paul St. Sitio Aldrin Bagong Ilog (libho) Plaza 99 Velarde Bricktown San Antonio Creek Drive SAV 8 Lino Type 4th Estate Bodoni 4th Creek Drive I Creek Drive II Estate Area I Lower Barangay Reyes Compound Malacañang Fatima Valley 4th Estate Area II Seacom San Dionisio Lim Compound Isla de Camia Fresh Food Tramo Line (wakas) Kuliglig Tramo II Patay na IlogCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  13. 13. - 13 - San Isidro Silverio Compound Lower Fatima Gulayan Sitio Nazareth Napoleon Compound Creekside Valley Sitio Fatima Espiritu Compound Sitio Dilar Lower Matatdo Sito San Roque San Martin de Porres Bicutan Market Sitio Malugay Sampaloc Compound Sitio Sto. Niño Sitio de Asis Sitio Bagong Pag-asa PNR Sto. Niño Perukaril Santos Compound Cupid Compound Yagit P. de Leon 19th St. Kaingin I & II Halik Alon Manukan Y.C.B. Sun Valley Kingfisher Manggahan Sitio Cul de Sac Villa Paraiso I & II Lower Sta. Ana A & B I.P.C. Passionist Cherry East Monte Villa Monsod Bagong Pag-asa Tambo Seaside Square Puyat Compound Riverside I & II Vitalez Banana Compound Gat MendozaCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  14. 14. - 14 - FLOOD-PRONE AREAS BARANGAY LOCATION Baclaran a portion of F.B. Harrison cor. Aguarra St. (clogged drainage) Bagong Lipunan Site (overflow of creek) Redemptorist Road - Quirino Ave. (clogged drainage) BF Clinic Site Concha Cruz Don Bosco France St. and Guatemala St. (overflow of creek) La Huerta Perpetual Marcelo Green Marcelo Green (overflow) Landscape Ilang-ilang (low-lying area) Sampaguita Merville Sitio Wella Moonwalk Daang Batang (low-lying area) Cecila Village San Antonio Equity Homes (Meliton) DASA Cor. Press Drive Fourth Estate (low-lying area) Monte Carlo (Fatima St.) (clogged drainage) San Antonio Valley 3 Maria Susafe SAV I (overflow of creek) San Dionisio Evacom vicinity of Parañaque NHS Sitio Kuliglig Villanueva Village D.A.S.A. in front of SM Sucat San Isidro San Antonio Valley 6 (low-lying area) Bridge Valley 15 Lopez bridge Sitio Nazareth Papa Pio San Felipe Clarmen, Salvador EstateCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  15. 15. - 15 - Sto Niño Sitio Kaingin Sitio Libho Isarog Multinational corner Ninoy Aquino Ave. Sun Valley Countryside Village Ph. 5 (overflow of creek) Dandelion St. (overflow of creek) Tambo Seaside DriveCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  16. 16. - 16 - Data of Informal Settlers along Parañaque River Barangay Sto. Niño Name of Association Number of Structures Riverside Sto. Niño under the bridge 18 KKK Kilusang Kapatiran Kagalingan at 60 Katuparan ng Riverside Multi Riverside Sto. Niño Gate I 61 Barangay San Dionisio Ilog Palanyag (Danger Zone) 97 Kaybuboy Bridge (Partially demolished 364 100) Back of SM (Danger Zone) 66 Barangay Don Galo Dorinas Neighborhood Association 210 Sta. Maria Homeowner’s Association 90 (Balagtas St. Riverside Gym) Barangay La Huerta P. Dandan St. extension (Danger Zone) 32 Samahang Maralitang Taga-ilog (Danger 89 Zone) Barangay Tambo Name of Association Number of Structures Kabesang Cillo Riverside II N.A. 66 Kapitbisig Riverside III N.A. 66 Riverside II N.A. 104 Riverside III N.A. 103 Samarita Riverside II. N.A. 187 Riverside I N.A. 233 Vistacol Neighborhood Association 169 Riverside II Seaside Square N.A. 159 Puyat Riverside 184 Barangay Baclaran Sitio San Juan N.A. 133 Sitio San Juan N.A. (Danger Zone) 56 Santiago Extension 16 Source: Urban MissionCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  17. 17. - 17 - Inventory of Informal Settlers along Parañaque River LENGTH (L.M) AVE. WIDTH (M.) NO OF INFORMAL SETTLERS (families) 3.200.00 60.00 2,500.00 Inventory of Parañaque Waterways Name of Average Width No. of Informal Length (L.M.) Estero/Creek/River (M.) Settlers (Families)Ibayo Creek 2,100.00 4.00 225Sun Valley Creek 2,900.00 8.00 180Kay Boboy Creek 1,680.00 8.00 375Baliwag Libjo Creek 2,050.00 7.00 1,200Ilog Bayan 500.00 8.00 38Sto. Niño Creek (Baclaran 720.00 8.00 379Side) Villanueva Creek & 7,920.00 7.00TributariesDongalo River 3,125.00 15.00Sapang Buwaya Creek & 7,527.00 600TributariesCut cut Creek 2,100.00 4.00San Dionisio River 3,235.00 4.00Moonwalk Merville Creek 1,723.00 8.00Moonwalk Creek 380.00 8.00Balok Balok 1,300.00 8.00Total 37,260.00 2,397City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  18. 18. - 18 - RECENT DESTRUCTIVE EARTHQUAKES IN THE PHILIPPINES COST OF DATE DEAD INJURED FAMILIES DAMAGE AFFECTED (BILLION PHP) Aug. 1976Moro Gulf Earthquake 3,700 8,000 12,000 0.276 ( +Tsunami ) ( $5.5 Million ) Jul. 1990 Luzon Earthquake 1,283 2,786 227,918 12.226 ( $244 Million ) Nov. 1994Mindoro Earthquake 83 430 22,452 0.515 ( +Tsunami ) ( $10 Million ) Rossi-Forrel Scale of Earthquake Intensities (Adapted) Intensity Description Scale I Hardly perceptible shock - felt only by an experienced observer under favorable conditions. II Extremely feeble shock - felt by a small number of persons at rest. III Very feeble shock - felt by several persons at rest. Duration and direction may be perceptible. Sometimes dizziness or nausea experienced. IV Feeble shock - felt generally indoors, outdoors by a few. Hanging objects swing slightly. Creaking of frames of houses. V Shock of moderate intensity - felt generally by everyone. Hanging objects swing freely. Overturning of tall vases and unstable objects. VI Fairly strong shock - general awakening of those asleep. Some frightened persons leave their houses. City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  19. 19. - 19 - Stopping of pendulum clocks. Oscillation of hanging lamps. Slight damage to very old or poorly built structures. VII Strong shock - overturning of movable objects. General alarm, all run outdoors. Damage slight in well-built houses, considerable in old or poorly built structures, old walls, etc. Some landslides from hills and steep banks. Cracks in road surfaces. VIII Very strong shock - people panicky. Trees shaken strongly. Changes in the flow of springs and wells. Sand and mud ejected from fissures in soft ground. Small landslides. IX Extremely strong shock - panic general. Partial or total destruction of some buildings. Fissures in ground. Landslides and rockfalls.Source: Phivolcs WebsiteCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  20. 20. - 20 - ROOT CAUSES, EARLY WARNING, & TRIGGERING FACTORSHazards/Disasters Root Causes Early Triggering/Contributory Warning FactorsFires -uncontrollable -identifiable -man-made, industrial, and increase in smoke technological factors population -exploding e.g. exploding LPG tanks -construction of sound lighted cigarettes buildings and firecrackers houses so faulty electrical closely spaced wirings resulting to a lighted candles greater improper handling of probability of flammable materials the spread of fire Early Triggering/ContributoryHazards/Disasters Root Causes Warning FactorsFloods -geographical -reports, data -natural, man-made, location of and industrial, and the information technological factors Philippines from PAG- (Typhoon ASA e.g. improper waste Belt) disposal -expectancy: clogged drainage -occurrence July to want of adequate of storms and September sewerage system typhoons: low lying areas more than 15 times a year -wet season: July to September City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  21. 21. - 21 -Hazards/Disasters Root Causes Early Triggering/Contributory Warning FactorsEarthquakes -geographical -reports, -natural causes/factors location of data and Parañaque City information -movement of plates, (along the on seismic trenches and fault lines Marikina Fault activities Line) coming from PHIVOLCSHazards/Disasters Root Causes Early Triggering/Contributory Warning FactorsEpidemic -seasonal -reports, -natural causes/factors occurrence data and - inadequate information -health condition of the mass from WHO, populace vaccination DOH -increasing population City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  22. 22. - 22 - SCENARIO BUILDING Scenario Bad Worse WorstDescription of -affects only a portion of -affects 1 to 2 -wide spread effects onEvent a household households an entire neighborhood -affects uninhabited -a great portion of the places city is in emergencyImpact on human -most unlikely to cause -probable to cause -high probability thatlives injury, loss of lives, and injury to those affected, injury and loss of lives displacement of persons loss of lives, and will result displacement of persons -need to conduct massive evacuation and relief of personsImpact on housing, -negligible -low impact -devastatingproperties, andlivelihood -requires only minor -results only to -the city’s economic repairs to property temporary suspension and social structure is of means of livelihood greatly affected -major repairs and -damage amounts to constructions are millions of pesos required -damage amounts to thousands of pesosImpact on facilities -negligible -low impact -high impact -utilization of facilities -temporary suspension -infrastructures and and infrastructure of the use of facilities facilities are continues completely lost -utilization is improbableResponse capacities -response can be made -immediate response of -requires extensive immediately concerned agencies and coordination of sectors are required operations by all sectors City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  23. 23. - 23 - CHAPTER II – GENERAL POLICIES AND OBJECTIVES UNDERLYING PRINCIPLES AND POLICIESSELF-RELIANCE – The Plan shall promote and encourage the spirit of self-helpand mutual assistance among the agencies and departments of the localgovernment, its officials, and their constituents.UTILIZATION OF RESOURCES – As a corollary to the preceding principle,the Plan shall ensure the proper utilization by the political and administrativesubdivisions of the city, of all available resources in the area before resorting toany request for assistance from other entities or higher authorities.RESPONSIBILITY – The Plan shall devolve primary responsibility to thegovernment agencies in meeting the needs and in providing relief to affectedareas, in coordination with the people themselves.LEADERSHIP – The Plan shall require government departments, bureaus,agencies and instrumentalities to provide documented plans of their emergencyfunctions, responsibilities and duties.SUPPORT AND ASSISTANCE – The national government shall support theactivities and operations of the local government in the realization of theobjectives sought by the plan, and shall give assistance to the latter whenever itdeems necessary.ORGANIZATION – The plan shall promote an organized system of councils,sectors and teams for the proper implementation of this plan.STUDY – The Plan intends concerned agencies to conduct theoretical and actualstudies regarding measures for the avoidance and mitigation of the effects broughtby disasters and calamities.COORDINATION – The Plan shall give rise to and open inter-agency linksbetween and among the different offices and agencies of the local government toensure the free flow of information and data necessary in coping up with disasterand calamity situations and developments.ADEQUATE RELIEF – Concerned agencies shall provide immediate andadequate relief and rehabilitation to disaster victims.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  24. 24. - 24 -MAINTENANCE – It shall be a duty of the local government to maintain theavailability of resources and ensure its proper condition.PREPAREDNESS – The plan promotes the dissemination of information as ameans to create and conduct preparatory measures in mitigating the effects ofdisasters and calamities. PARAÑAQUE CITY DISASTER RISK REDUCTION AND MANAGEMENT COUNCIL The proper and systematic implementation of the procedures in this Plan,shall be charged to the Parañaque City Disaster Risk Reduction and ManagementCouncil. The Council shall be composed of officers and members of the localgovernment who are able and willing to undertake the objectives under this Plan,and who are commendable in their efforts to ensure the welfare of the community.The membership of the Council is as follows: CHAIRMAN - Hon. Florencio M. Bernabe, Jr. City Mayor VICE CHAIRMAN - Atty. Nelson De Jesus City Administrator MEMBERS : Hon. Enrico Jose T. Golez Chairman, Committee on Appropriations Engr. Benigno I. Rivera City Planning Officer P/SSupt. Nestor R. Pastoral Chief – PNP Hon. Teodoro C. Virata, Jr. LIGA – President Dr. Olga Virtusio City Health OfficerCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  25. 25. - 25 -Mr. Dean G. Calleja Dr. Renato M. BernabeCSWD – Chief FVBMMC - ChiefMr. Llyodson Palconan Engr. Reydivino B. Daval-SantosCity Information Officer City EngineerArch. Elmor V. Vita Jesusa E. CunetaCity Building Official City TreasurerFlocerfida M. Babida Marilou C. TanaelCity Budget Officer City AccountantOfelia C. Caunan Demetrio Sapanhila, Jr.GSO – Chief SOCO - ChiefJessie Bernaldez Wilfrido De OcampoMotorpool Officer SWAESO – ChiefSupt. Manuel M. Manuel Petra E. FerolinoCity Fire Marshall City Agriculture OfficerAtilano Q. Gabriel Gloria C. AguharCSU - Chief DILG - ChiefDr. Teodoro Gonzales, Jr. Dr. Joel T. San LuisParañaque Emergency Response Unit School Division Superintendent DEPEDMs. Letty Basilio Philippine National Red CrossSave the Children Foundation Parañaque City Chapter representativeGary SantosCSU- Deputy ChiefSECRETARIAT - Engr. Antonio L. Lucenas Merla Formentera Catherine Santos Michaela O. Gannaban Imelda V. Reyes Alejandro Depano Ma. Lourdes C. Tolosa Ulysses D. Ortillo, Jr. Christian R. Espina Juanita Alcordo Ma. Araceli R. Quiogue Marivic C. Galot Rozaida AzcuetaCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  26. 26. - 26 - FUNCTIONS OF THE COUNCIL The Parañaque Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council shallperform the following functions: 1. Formulate and develop a Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Plan which is aimed at protecting life and minimizing damage to property in case of emergencies of all causes. 2. Organize and train the different operating and Staff Teams/Sectors. 3. Require the preparations and submission of implementing plans of the different staff and operating teams/sectors, which should be reviewed, revised and updated regularly. 4. Direct and coordinate the operations of the Council and the teams/divisions during emergencies. 5. Declare “Calamity Areas” with the concurrence of the City Council. In this regard, the Council can mobilize funds sourced from the city’s calamity fund. 6. Supervise the implementation and evaluation of the City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Plan, whenever a disaster hits the city. DUTIES AND FUNCTIONS OF CITY OFFICIALS IN DISASTER MANAGEMENT City Mayor The Mayor is the head of the City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Coordinating Council Provides the overall leadership in planning disaster mitigation Ensures the proper coordination being carried out with the NDRRMC, other cities, other levels of government and non-governmental organizations.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  27. 27. - 27 - Sangguniang Panlungsod Appropriate calamity fund for local calamities and Disaster Preparedness plan in the annual budget. Provides early warning on the approach of tropical cyclones and other disasters for the residents to undertake necessary measures to avoid loss of life and injuriesOperation Center Support Staff Parañaque City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (PDRRMC) Public awareness education of the residents on the nature of disasters and corresponding measures to negate its negative effects to city through seminars and media publication. Provides early warning on the approach of tropical cyclones and other disasters for the residents to undertake necessary measures to avoid loss of life and injuries. Provides training and orientation to disaster personnel to upgrade their skills and techniques relative to disaster preparedness such as first-aid, cardio vascular resuscitation, fire-fighting techniques, disaster rescue and other disaster management programs. Prepares contingency plans to address possible threats to the city. Organizes Disasters units and assigning responsibilities towards the delivery of adequate services. Provides technical advice and assistance to the barangays and to interested people in the field of disaster management City Social Welfare and Development Office Provides relief assistance in terms of food, clothing and shelter to victims of natural and man –made disastersCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  28. 28. - 28 - Coordinates with BDRRMCs in preparing evacuation centers Conducts rehabilitation of disaster victims when needed Parañaque Emergency Response Unit Provides life-sustaining service to victims of natural and man-made disasters and other emergencies. Undertakes search and rescue and retrieval of victims on incidents requiring disaster response such as on drowning incidents, collapsed of structures, vehicular collisions, fire incidents and others. Provides training on First-Aid and CPR, rappelling and other skills and techniques on rescue upon request of interested parties Parañaque Fire Department Provides seminars and orientation on fire management Conducts fire drills Inspects establishments on fire safety Trains members of Volunteer Fire Brigade Delivers water to areas where there is inadequate water supply Conducts fire fighting and fire suppression activities City Health Office and Florencio V. Bernabe, Sr. Memorial Medical Center Analysis of water potability of water stations. Provision of medical assistance to victims of natural and man-made disasters. Medical evacuation of disaster victims to hospitals.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  29. 29. - 29 - Prevention on the occurrence of communicable diseases. Conducts periodic inspection of evacuation centers and treat sick and injured victims. Finance Department Conducts inventory and monitor its finances and other resources intended for disaster to ensure that the plans for disaster mitigation can be implemented. Budget Department Shall program funds to implement disaster management program in addition to the calamity fund. Engineering Office Inventory of road network and ensure the proper maintenance of city roads and streets. Identifies alternative roads necessary to transport materials and supplies into the city. Strict implementation for the movement of disaster personnel and relief goods Assists rescue units in the conduct of rescue operations when called upon. Provides other disaster measures such as flood preventions and other mitigation programs to reduce the vulnerability of the city against disasters. Establishes linkages with contractors, developers and owners of heavy equipment who can provide assistance during disaster or emergencies. General Services Office Assists in ferrying of personnel, relief goods and medical supplies.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  30. 30. - 30 - Parañaque Police/Traffic Management Office Provides traffic management during disasters to ensure the smooth flow of vehicles and movement of people. Provides security on disaster stricken areas to safeguard the residents and other properties. Monitors food supply and arrest unwarranted increase in price of prime commodities. Liga ng mga Barangay Ensures that communication facilities are operational for issuance of alert notices and warnings during the approach of typhoons and other weather disturbances. Transmits to the chairman, through the secretariat, disaster reports obtained by the BRRMCs Barangay Disaster Coordinating Council Evacuation of people from areas threatened by disasters to safe sites such as the multi-purpose covered courts and other public buildings. Assists the City Disaster Council on the implementation of disaster management programs especially on disaster preparedness of their constituents. Assist the Engineering Office and SWAESO in clearing water channels. Assists the police and TMO in the supervision of traffic. Ensures communication equipment are operational Other City officials and employees Render all possible assistance they provide to the public.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  31. 31. - 31 - PARAÑAQUE DISASTER RISK REDUCTION AND MANAGEMENT COUNCIL ORGANIZATIONAL CHART Chairman City Mayor Vice-Chairman City Administrator Technical Staff Secretariat Resource Management Plans & Operations Intelligence Analysis CPDCO Social Information Fire Services/ Traffic Welfare & and Fire Station ManagementRehabilitation Communications Commander CSWD City Rescue/ Police Peace City Health/ Engineering P.E.R.U. & Order PCH City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  32. 32. - 32 - Calamity Response Protocols and Associated Actions( as contained in DILG’s Memorandum Circular No. 2010-79, datedAugust 24, 2010)Coverage Flood and landslide-prone provinces, cities municipalities andbarangays.Calamity Response Protocols Within 12 hours from the broadcast of a typhoon signal in a givenarea by the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical ServicesAdministration, the concerned Local Chief Executive must: 1. Activate all Disaster Command and Auxiliary Command Centers in the locality, and mobilize the members of the Local Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council to man such Centers on a 24-hour basis; 2. Activate the area-wide warning and alarm system, whether stationary or portable; 3. Deploy the Emergency Response, Rescue and Medical Teams, as well as evacuation and rescue equipment in staging or in assigned deployment areas; 4. (a) Activate the designated Evacuation Center(s), (b) Deploy personnel who are trained in food handling and in orderly distribution of relief goods, in medical and counseling services, in law enforcement, and in settling interpersonal conflicts, and (c) See to it that basic and essential needs such as, but not limited to, water supply, power supply, food, medicines, sleeping mats, blankets, pillows and gender-sensitive sanitary facilities are available at the Center prior to actual evacuation; and 5. Enforce pre-emptive, or forced evacuation of affected families.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  33. 33. - 33 -After–Calamity Protocols 1. See to it that the affected areas are no longer dangerous to evacuees prior to their return; 2. Provide continuing relief assistance, including medical and psycho-social counseling services to families or individuals-in- need; 3. Cause the collection of garbage and the total clean-up in the locality within 24 hours after the calamity; and 4. Conduct a damage assessment on: (a) local government-owned facilities, buildings and infrastructure; and (b) agriculture, i.e., crops, livestock, fisheries, and link damage assessment information to reconstruction and rehabilitation.Other Guides to Actions During and in the aftermath of a calamity: 1. Adopt measures such as, but not limited to, the following: (a) Regular inspection of public and private markets, as well as rice warehouses; (b) Activation of Consumer Complaint Desk; and (c) Deployment of local government personnel to monitor prices, in order to forestall hoarding or unreasonable price increases of essential and prime commodities; and 2. Cause the generation of reports as may be required by higher authorities.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  34. 34. - 34 - BARANGAY DISASTER RISK REDUCTION COMMITTEE (RA 10121) ORGANIZATIONAL CHART Barangay Captain Barangay Councilors Home Village Associations, NGOs / POs CHAPTER III – SECTOR PLANS & ARRANGEMENTSA. SECTOR OBJECTIVESINFORMATION AND COMMUNICATION - To provide an efficient communications system for the proper andimmediate relay of information to all concerned agencies and conduct thedissemination of studies and information to the public to develop their responsecapabilities.TRANSPORTATION - Deploy traffic personnel needed in affected areas and remove anyobstruction that will hamper the delivery of services to the victims, and totransport disaster victims from calamity areas to evacuation centers and back totheir homes as the situation becomes normal.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  35. 35. - 35 -POLICE PEACE & ORDER - To direct and supervise the containment of areas heavily affected bydisasters, and take necessary measures in protecting the persons and properties ofthe people concerned, both in the disaster stricken areas and in the evacuationcenters.FIRE - To create a uniform standard course of action to be undertaken duringfires and effect a reasonable reduction of its occurrence in the city.RESCUE - To conduct operations necessary to immediately locate injured, trapped,and stranded persons, provide them with services to relieve them from theirsituation, and direct their immediate transfer to the proper health facilities.HEALTH - To provide the necessary medical aid and attention to victims of disasters,and ensure their health and safety after such occurrence. It should also ensure thatthe sanitary facilities in the evacuation centers are adequate for the affectedfamilies.SOCIAL WELFARE - To provide disaster victims with the most adequate place of refuge, relief(food and non-food) and assure the welfare and well-being of such persons.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  36. 36. - 36 -ENGINEERING - To minimize, if not, to prevent damage to life and property due to naturalcalamities and man made events by strictly enforcing the National Building Code,Zoning ordinances, and other related laws and regulations.B. DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIESINFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS SECTOR - Shall be responsible in providing an open and secured communications link between and among the agencies, offices, and divisions concerned. - Provide for the maintenance and availability of communications equipment to the members of the division. - Shall be tasked to provide updated information regarding the condition of disaster/calamity affected areas.TRANSPORTATION SECTOR - Shall be charged with the mobilization of all government vehicles for immediate response. - Tasked with the responsibility of transporting disaster victims to the immediate evacuation and resettlement areas. - It shall also be a duty of this sector to ensure the maintenance and workability of the different transportation and traffic facilities and equipments available. - Shall also provide other coordinate agencies and sectors with the needed means of transportation. - Shall be charged with the transfer of supplies to evacuation/resettlement areas.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  37. 37. - 37 -POLICE PEACE & ORDER SECTOR - Shall assist in the mobilization of the police force and other security groups to provide security assistance to the disaster victims in the evacuation, resettlement and rehabilitation areas. - Responsible for the safety and security of persons as well as of the properties of the disaster victims whether it is in the vacated premises, evacuation centers, or other operational areas. - Shall provide the necessary escort to the transport of persons and their personal properties, equipments, supplies, relief goods and other much needed resources. - Ensure the non-intrusion of malefactors within the evacuation centers, resettlement areas and rehabilitation centers.FIRE SECTOR - Charged with the operation on fire prevention and control. - Responsible for the availability of equipments and facilities to be used in fire fighting. - Shall have primary responsibility in directing and supervising the conduct of all fire fighting operations.RESCUE SECTOR - Shall be charged with the duty of coordinating with other agencies of the government in the conduct of rescue operations. - Responsible for supplementing theoretical instructions and practical training to all personnel connected with the rescue operations.HEALTH SECTOR - Shall immediately render first aid to disaster victims and thereafter assist in their transfer to different medical facilities. - Shall be charged with the responsibility of the maintenance and production of the needed medical and first aid equipments. - Responsible for conducting first aid and medical operations to disaster victims.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  38. 38. - 38 - - Charged with the duty to set health, sanitation and hygienic standards and guidelines to be followed by all its personnel as well as those of other coordinate sectors. - Prevent the occurrence or any probability of an outbreak or epidemic among the disaster victims within the area. - Shall provide the much needed instructions and information to all health personnel and give adequate training to the same.SOCIAL WELFARE SECTOR - Shall make arrangements with public schools and other available public facilities to provide temporary shelters to disaster victims. - Shall keep all concerned agencies, offices, and sectors informed of the availability and status of evacuation centers, resettlement areas, rehabilitation centers, and other public facilities. - Responsible for the systematic and organized evacuation of people from disaster affected areas. - Supervise evacuation operations and activities, and ensure the availability of needed supplies and equipments within the evacuation/resettlement/rehabilitation areas. - Set-up coordinating measures with other agencies and offices in meeting the needs of the evacuees.ENGINEERING SECTOR - Make a determination and assessment of the extent of damage caused by the disaster. - Shall be charged with the clearing and repair of roads and streets. - Give information to communities contiguous to disaster affected areas on the hazards that can be brought by the same. - Provide necessary measures to ensure the containment and safety of disaster affected areas. - Responsible for the viability of the operations within the city, in terms of communication, transportation, businesses, and education.City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  39. 39. - 39 - C. AGENCY INVOLVEMENT SECTORS DA DILG DOH DPWH DSWD Dep Ed GAs LGU LNGO PNP PNRCInfo. & Communication X X X X X XTransportation X X X X XPolice Peace & Order X X XFire X X X X XRescue X X X X XHealth X X X X X X X X XSocial Welfare X X X X X X XEngineering X X X D. SECTOR RESOURCES VS. PROJECTED NEEDS INFORMATION & COMMUNICATIONS SECTOR Sectoral Activities Needs that will Activities to meet the needs to Agency/Organization Time Frame arise undertake the activity likely to undertake the (By When) activity (By Whom) Updating of Provision of handheld radios LGU ASAP communications (ICOM) equipments Maintenance of Monthly meeting and thorough LGU ASAP equipments inventory of equipments Clearing of Coordinate with public and LGU, NGO, DILG ASAP communications private telecommunication link stations City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  40. 40. - 40 - Resource Assessment Resources Unit Number Location Agency RemarksHandheld Radio Unit 32 per barangay LGU OperationalNextel Radio unit 2 City Fire City Fire In working Dept. Dept. conditionBase Radio unit 1 City Fire City Fire In working Dept. Dept. condition Projected Needs Item No. of Standard Existing Projected GAP Sourcing Population Resources Needs Likely to be AffectedHandheld 130,000 10 per 32 160 128 LGU,NGORadio barangayBase 130,000 1 per 1 16 15 -do-Radio barangay TRANSPORTATION SECTOR Sectoral ActivitiesNeeds that will Activities to meet the needs to Agency/Organization Time Frame arise undertake the activity likely to undertake the (By When) activity (By Whom)Fuels, drivers & Allocation of funds and support DPWH, Land Transport, Uponmaintenance of personnel necessary to undertake City Government, LGUs approvalvehicles the transport of victims and from the maintenance of required City facilities and equipments Council City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  41. 41. - 41 - Resource Assessment Resources Unit Number Location Agency RemarksMini Dump Unit 16 Barangay Barangay Runningtruck conditionIsuzu Built-in unit 2 City Hall S.W.A.E.S.O. -do-Truck 6 Wheeler 6 City Hall EngineeringBus unit 2 City Hall LGU -do- Projected Needs Item No. of Standard Existing Projected GAP Sourcing Population Resources Needs Likely to be AffectedService 130,000 9286 persons/ (see table 20 DPWH,vehicles evacuees day for 2 above) LGU, weeks (14 LNGOs days) City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  42. 42. - 42 - OTHER TRANSPORT RESOURCES: DESCRIPTION QUANTITY DESCRIPTION QUANTITYMobile Clinic 1 Hi-Lander Crosswind 2Toyota Corolla 30 Ceres Fire Truck 3Toyota Revo 10 Mini Dump Truck 8Toyota Sedan 1 Isuzu 6 wheeler 1Toyota Altis 12 Towing Truck 1Toyota Tamaraw – Revo 1 Kia Ceres Dump Truck 8Toyota Tamaraw 1 Isuzu Elf 1Toyota Tamaraw Wagon 2 ANFRA 2Toyota Hi-Ace 1 Canter FE 1Kia Pride 6 Isuzu Fire Truck 6Kia Pregio 2 Water Tanker 2Kia Besta 9 Lifan Motorcycle w/ sidecar 3Kia Besta Ambulance 2 Canter Fire Truck 1Paramedic Ambulance 1 Isuzu Tanker 4Mitsubishi L-300 Ambulance 10 Isuzu Airlift 1Coaster Van 1 Toyota Vios 21Honda Civic 2 Komatsu Backhoe Loader 2Mazda 12 Vibrator Roller 1Mazda Pick-up 1 Komatsu Wheel Loader 2Kawasaki Motorcycle 38 Bomag Vibrator Roller 1Kymco Motorcycle 11 Yamaha Motorcycle w/ sidecar 69Honda Motorcycle 27 Motorcycle 13Yamaha Motorcycle 1 Hyundai Starex 1Suzuki Motorcycle 11 Compactor 1Veloci Motorcycle 2 Dump Truck No. 14 1Suzuki/Enforcer Multicab 70 Komatsu Vibrator Roller 1Hi-Ace Grandia 1 Hyundai Grace Van 1Isuzu Bus 2 Garbage Dump Truck 7Isuzu Crosswind 15 Motorbike 5Lift-up Vehicle 4 Toyota Innova 24Manlift Truck 2 Yamaha Wonderbike 12Foton Gordox 2 L-300 Ambush Type 5Hyundai UV 36 City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  43. 43. - 43 - POLICE/PEACE AND ORDER SECTOR Sectoral Activities Needs that Activities to meet the needs to Agency/Organization Time Frame will arise undertake the activity likely to undertake the (By When) activity (By Whom)Maintenance Recommendation of full alert PNP, Barangay As long asof peace and status of the police force and evacuationorder coordination with other agencies of persons subsist Resource Assessment Resources Unit Number Location RemarksPolice Precincts 8 Quirino Ave., D.A.S.A., BF, Don Bosco, etc. (see table)Personnel Policeman 355 Police Precincts ReadyKawasaki unit 57 Police Precincts RunningMotorcycles conditionSuzuki Multicab unit 7 Police Precincts -do-Honda unit 14 Police Precincts -do-MotorcycleToyota Corolla unit 4 Police -do- DepartmentKia Pride unit 2 Police -do- DepartmentYamaha YBR unit 12 MASCO New City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  44. 44. - 44 - Projected Needs: Item No. of Standard Existing Projected Needs GAP Sourcing Population Resources Likely to be AffectedService 130,000 (see table Fuels, drivers, PNPvehicles above) and maintenance personnelPolicemen All 355 Additional PNP concerned policemen & personnel POLICE PRECINCTS PRECINCT LOCATION BARANGAYParañaque Community Precinct No. 1 Quirino Ave., corner Taft Ave. BaclaranParañaque Community Precinct No. 2 Quirino Ave., corner M. Rodriguez St. La HuertaParañaque Community Precinct No. 3 #62 Doña Soledad St. Don BoscoParañaque Community Precinct No. 4 Dr. A. Santos Ave., corner Filipinas Ave. San IsidroParañaque Community Precinct No. 5 BF Homes BFParañaque Community Precinct No. 6 South Superhighway Marcelo GreenParañaque Community Precinct No. 7 AMVEL Park, N. Aquino Ave. San DionisioParañaque Community Precinct No. 8 Multinational Ave. cor. N.Aquino Ave. Sto. Nino City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  45. 45. - 45 - BARANGAY EMERGENCY HOTLINES DISTRICT I BARANGAY CHAIRMAN TEL. No. San Isidro Eusebio Japlos 7880530 / 7880531 Baclaran Rolando Cailles 8311052 / 8540906 Tambo Godofredo B. de Leon 8528712 / 8532065 Don Galo Marilyn Burgos 8529869 Sto. Niño Ishmael de Leon 8520128 San Dionisio Dr. Pablo Olivarez 8262175 / 8256610 La Huerta Ernesto B. Jose 8296152 Vitalez Teresita Gatchalian 8510078 / 8524042City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  46. 46. - 46 - DISTRICT II BARANGAY CHAIRMAN TEL. No. BF Jeremy S. Marquez 8424682 San Antonio Leopoldo Casale 8253520 / 8298292 Don Bosco Teodoro Virata Jr. 8241704 / 8223278 Marcelo Green Christopher Aguilar 8239429 / 8210735 Merville Gloria Gutierrez 8221592 / 8221593 Moonwalk Clemente Advincula 8211951 Sun Valley Daniel Santos 8230230 / 8214143 San Martin De Porres Thelma Singson 5452814 / 5452906 FIRE SECTOR Sectoral Activities Needs that Activities to meet the needs to Agency/Organization Time Frame will arise undertake the activity likely to undertake the (By When) activity (By Whom)Fire Trucks Provision of available fire trucks BFP / LGU Upon in fire-prone areas availability of funds andManpower Hiring and training of additional -do- approval of the personnel City CouncilFire fighting Inventory and maintenance of -do-equipment & equipments and accessoriesaccessoriesFire Stations Ensure availability and open -do- linkage among other concerned agencies and sectors City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  47. 47. - 47 - Resource Assessment Service Vehicles Provided by BFP End User Brand Status Central FS FMC 127A Operational Central FS FMC 128B BER Central FS FMC 130A BER Central FS FMC130B BER Central FS FMC131A BER Central FS Ford Eurostar Ambulance Non Opn’l Central FS FMC 129A Operational BF FS Patriot 132A OperationalBetter Living FS FMC 128A Operational Note: BER – Beyond Economic Repair Vehicles/Equipment Provided by LGU End User Brand Status Central FS Isuzu tanker PT03 Non Opn’l Central FS Isuzu tanker PT04 Non Opn’l La Huerta FS Isuzu tanker PT04 Operational Central FS Isuzu tanker PT06 OperationalChief Operations Toyota Corolla Operational Officer Central FS Mitsubishi Canter OperationalArson Investigator Yiyang Motorcycle OperationalArson Investigator Yiyang Motorcycle Operational Firemen 44 Sets Protective Gear New City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  48. 48. - 48 - Projected Needs Item No. of Standard Existing Projected GAP Sourcing Population Resources Needs Likely to be AffectedWater Supply 130,000 5 64 64 MWSS/LGUBFP Personnel 130,000 63 37 37 BFP/LGUFire Trucks 130,000 27 -do- City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  49. 49. - 49 - FIRE STATIONS FIRE STATIONS LOCATION BARANGAY Central Fire Station Dr. A. Santos Ave. San Dionisio La Huerta Sub-Station #1 Quirino Ave. La Huerta BF Homes Fire Sub-Station #2 Elsie Gaches St., Phase 1, BF Subd. BF BLS Fire Sub-Station #5 Bermuda St., Annex 40, BLS Don Bosco Baclaran Fire Sub-Station #4 Bagong Ilog near Bgy Hall of Baclaran Baclaran Dr. A Santos Ave., near Holy Trinity LPGMA Volunteer Team Chapels BFCity Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  50. 50. - 50 -City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  51. 51. - 51 - RESCUE SECTOR Sectoral ActivitiesNeeds that Activities to meet the needs to Agency/Organization likely Time Framewill arise undertake the activity to undertake the activity (By (By When) Whom)Ambulance Coordinate with the Health City Health Dept./PCH/ ASAP Department for proper dispatch LGUManpower Allocate funds for training rescue -do- Upon personnel approval by the City Council Resource Assessment Resources Unit Number Location Agency RemarksAmbulance Unit 16 Per Barangay Available Barangay Unit 1 PCH PCH Available Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableRescuers Personnel 4 Per Barangay Available Barangay Personnel 16 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. Available PCH PCH Available Personnel 4Hydraulic Jack Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableLTR 6/570 - Hydraulic cutter LKS 350 - 6mm High pressure hose - Jack ManualStihl TS 460 Unit 2 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableHigh Pressure (MAT) Air Unit 4 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableLifting Bag City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office
  52. 52. - 52 -High Pressure Matting Unit 12 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableSingle Control Assembly Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. Available32 Ton Canvass Bag Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. Available5 Horse Power Honda G- Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. Available200-9276306Gasoline Powered Air Unit 2 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableCompressor (Honda)Hydraulic Fuel Pump w/ Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableEngineExtension Hydraulic Hose Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableChain with accessories Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableHydraulic Cutter LKS 30 Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableCutter, Webber SPS400 Unit 2 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableWebber H-Jack SBA 15/255 Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. Available“Lifter”Webber H-Jack Regulator Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableFloating Devices (Interior) Unit 10 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableRope Unit 2 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableFloating Devices (Buoy) Unit 20 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableLife Vest Unit 100 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableEmergency Lights Unit 10 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableChainsaw with blade Unit 2 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableTwin saw( double cut saw ) Unit 1 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableAutomated External Unit 2 P.E.R.U. P.E.R.U. AvailableDefibillator City Planning & Development Coordinator’s Office

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