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We will file charges against individuals involved in ESA anomalies – Sec. Soliman

Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Secretary Corazon Juliano-Soliman vowed that the Department will find out who are responsible for abusing the Emergency Shelter Assistance (ESA) program, and will file the appropriate criminal and administrative charges against these persons.
This came after Ted Failon exposed the modus-operandi of some individuals who exploit beneficiaries of ESA by exposing them to loan sharks.
Failon mentioned some cases in Estancia, Iloilo where beneficiaries were duped to loan their shelter assistance with 16 percent interest from a financier allegedly recommended by the Municipal Social Welfare and Development Officer.
The ESA is provided to qualified families affected by Typhoon Yolanda, with P10,000 for partially damaged houses and P30,000 to those with totally damaged houses.
The ESA is released by the agency through the local government units (LGUs) as part of the rehabilitation efforts to help ‘Yolanda’ survivors rebuild their homes.
Sec. Soliman expressed her disappointment, “Naiinis akong isipin na nagtagal na ngang ibigay eh pagsasamantalahan pa nila yung pantulong sa mga nasalanta. Meron na tayong mga taong nag-iimbestiga at nangangalap ng ebidensiya (I am disappointed. I cannot accept how they can afford to take advantage of the helpless beneficiaries. We already assigned some personnel to investigate and gather the necessary evidence).”
Re-validation
On the issue that there are unqualified beneficiaries of ESA, Sec. Soliman explained that DSWD is now conducting a re-validation particularly on those families who were not in the first masterlist.
“We were told that there were families who left their place after the typhoon but have returned when they learned about the housing assistance,” Sec. Soliman said.
She added that DSWD is doing home assessments to validate the claim for totally or partially damaged houses.
“We will retrieve the cash assistance provided once proven that the beneficiaries who received these are not deserving,” she emphasized.
She also shared that they sought the help of LGUs in identifying the beneficiaries since they know who among their constituents are qualified beneficiaries.
Sec. Soliman also mentioned that ESA distribution will hopefully be completed by September 10 to prevent this from being politicized.
Spot-checking
When asked how the ESA is being audited, Sec. Soliman shared that there are two auditing levels for the program.
First is the DSWD-initiated audit done through spot checking of ESA distribution and grievance.
Second is the auditing done by the Commission on Audit (COA).
Sec. Soliman also cited the media as a partner in monitoring program implementation. She urged the media to immediately report irregularities that they know of. ###

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DSWD reaches 1M households

HOUSE-TO-HOUSE ASSESSMENT.  An enumerator of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) asks questions during the actual house-to-house assessment in Brgy. Taminla, Duenas, Iloilo.

HOUSE-TO-HOUSE ASSESSMENT. An enumerator of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) asks questions during the actual house-to-house assessment in Brgy. Taminla, Duenas, Iloilo.

THE second round of enumeration under the Listahanan project of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) has already covered 1,000,774 households.
Records of DSWD Field Office VI show that these households were reached from second week of May to last week of June in house-to-house assessment.
The DSWD hopes to complete its target of 1.3 million households soon.
The Listahanan, also known as National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (NHTS-PR), is an information system for identifying who and where the poor households are.
It guarantees the establishment and management of a national socio-economic database of poor households.
This same database is being used by DSWD, Philhealth, Department of Health, Local Government Units and other institutions in the identification of their target beneficiaries in program and project implementation.
If broken down, a total of 310,763 were reached in Iloilo; 96,075 in Antique; 101,943 in Capiz; 390,235 in Negros Occidental; Aklan, 73,835 and 27,923 in Guimaras.
The first round of assessment was conducted in 2009 and identified around 385,000 poor households in the region.
The DSWD hired 2,571 enumerators, 551 area supervisors, 110 area coordinators and more than 1,000 encoders to implement the second round of assessment.
Also, the agency made use of tablets to conduct the assessment in urban areas./dswd/May Grecia-Rago and Merry Jezzel Brendia

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Community projects reach P56.3M

Children benefit from BUB

ANTIQUE’S CHILDREN BENEFIT FROM BUB. These children from Bugasong, Antique are now going to a newly-constructed day care center in Brgy. Ilauod amounting to P755,000 from DSWD-BUB (Bottom-up Budgeting) project.

ANTIQUE’S CHILDREN BENEFIT FROM BUB. These children from Bugasong, Antique are now going to a newly-constructed day care center in Brgy. Ilauod amounting to P755,000 from DSWD-BUB (Bottom-up Budgeting) project.

COMMUNITY projects implemented under the Department of Social Welfare and Development Bottom-up Budgeting program have reached P56.3 million in cost.
Records of DSWD regional office shows that of the amount, P34.7 million was disbursed for Iloilo Province; Aklan, P6.3 million; Capiz, P4 million; Negros Occidental, P4 million; Antique, P3.6 million; and Guimaras, P3.5 million.
BUB is an approach to the preparation of the agency budget proposals, taking into consideration the development needs of the cities and municipalities as identified by their respective local poverty reduction action plans that are formulated with the strong participation of basic sector organizations and other civil society organizations.
This strategy is implemented in pursuit of attaining the Philippine Development Plan’s goal of inclusive growth and poverty reduction and promoting good governance at the local level.
In Iloilo Province, projects include construction of day care centers, drainage canal, crisis centers for women and Children in Conflict with the Law (CICL); road concreting, construction of drainage canal, and provision of learning materials on Early Childhood Care and Development (ECCD).
In Aklan, projects are construction of day care centers and improvement and concreting of roads.
In Capiz, these are construction of day care centers and provision of materials on ECCD.
In Negros Occidental, projects are construction of day care centers, Persons with Disability Affairs Office (PDAO) and crisis center and communal irrigation system. office of Person
On the other hand, projects in Antique are construction of day care centers, provision of ECCD materials, provision of sewing machines, and a livelihood project on motorcycle spare parts and lubricants.
In Guimaras, projects are construction of day care centers and crisis center for women and children.
BUB is jointly implemented by the national government in partnership with the LGUs, specifically the Department of Interior and Local Government, Department of Budget and Management, National Anti-Poverty Commission, Bureau of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources, Department of Environment and Natural Resources, Department of Health, Department of Labor and Employment, Department of Education, Department of Labor and Employment, DSWD, Department of Trade and Industry, Department of Tourism, National Economic Development Authority (NEDA), National Irrigation Authority, National Commission on Indigenous People Technical Educations Skills Development Authority, Department of Energy and National Electrification Administration./dswd6/May Grecia-Rago

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A recipient becomes a carer

Ninfa Cape Alejandro (third from left, wearing hat), now a DSWD worker, is happy to share that she was once a beneficiary of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program. Ninfa is shown here with fellow workers during a recent groundbreaking ceremony for an P818,000-worth health center in Brgy. Matnog, Ivisan, Capiz. Also in photo is Mayor Felipe Neri Yap (center, in gray).

Ninfa Cape Alejandro (third from left, wearing hat), now a DSWD worker, is happy to share that she was once a beneficiary of Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program. Ninfa is shown here with fellow workers during a recent groundbreaking ceremony for an P818,000-worth health center in Brgy. Matnog, Ivisan, Capiz. Also in photo is Mayor Felipe Neri Yap (center, in gray).


I MET her three years ago. She was then clasping the hand of her son who was leaning on her in what looked to be a genuine show of protection.
That time, she was listening to lectures from the National Government Agencies (NGAs) on their different programs. She was one of the participants of the Beneficiaries Congress organized by the Social Marketing Unit of DSWD Field Office VI to help them access the services of the government and find their way to uplift their living condition.
Ninfa Cape Alejandro of Jamindan, Capiz paid attention as speakers from Philhealth, Department of Agriculture, Technical Educations Skills Development Authority (TESDA), Department of Labor and Employment (DOLE) and Department of Health (DOH) talked about their services. She also scribbled some notes every now and then.
About a week ago, I met Ninfa again. This time, Ninfa was already hired as a Community Empowerment Facilitator under the Kalahi-NCDDP (Kapit Bisig Laban sa Kahirapan-National Community Driven Development Project).
“I am so happy that I am now hired as a DSWD employee. Pantawid Pamilya provided us financial support for the education and health of my children but more than the money, it was my learnings from the Family Development Sessions (FDS) that taught me to change our life for the better ,” Ninfa said.
Forty-three-year-old Ninfa is married to Ronilo Alejandro, 46. They have three children namely Nifan Gee, 12 years old; Febe , 10 years old; and Niro, six years old.
Under the Pantawid Pamilya, a beneficiary should comply with program conditions. One of which is attendance to the FDS.
“My attendance to FDS sessions taught me to strive harder. It also taught me to nurture our good relationship in the family,” she said.
Ninfa finished Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. For three years, she has focused on being a housewife.
Years prior that, she had experienced working as a teacher in day care.

FDS CHANGES NINFA
Ninfa said that the FDS has taught her to improve her personality.
“I learned to improve and love myself and gain confidence. I also knew how to deal and befriend people. Also, I was motivated to make use of my talents and skills,” she said.
Ninfa also said that her attendance to the meetings taught her to protect their livelihood. While she was not employed, she was into hog raising.

NINFA ENJOYS WORK
Ninfa said that she is proud that she is working at DSWD.
“After years of being unemployed, I am now employed at DSWD. Ini pangarap lang sang una (this was just a dream a long time ago),” she said.
She said she appreciates the government for giving opportunities to the poor to improve their lives.
“Through DSWD, I saw that the government is helping the poor—from babies inside the womb until they are born. I like the way the government cares for the poor,” she said.
“I love to work for DSWD and I love working as a social worker,” she added.

NINFA HELPS COMMUNITIES
Far from being a beneficiary years back, Ninfa is serving as a community facilitator now in Ivisan, Capiz Province.
She is helping organize the community through a Community Driven Development (CDD) approach to implement Kalahi-NCDDP.
Kalahi is a community-driven development project where communities and their LGU counterparts are trained to assess their situation, identify the solution, plan and implement their own sub-projects that address their most pressing need in a participatory, transparent and accountable manner.
CDD is an empowering process which gives voice and opportunity for the people in the barangays to participate.
It also gives opportunity to the people to identify their own problems, propose for solution and implement such.
Ninfa was smiling when I met her. That time, she was about to claim her salary as a CEF. Her smile mirrored not only happiness. It also showed a more empowered and positive Ninfa./dswd6/May Grecia-Rago

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CCT beneficiary dreams of becoming an engineer

GRADUATION CEREMONIES are dreadful days for him.

It has been four years since he last attended one but he still cannot forget the pain.

When he graduated in elementary, not even his achievement as valedictorian, was able to erase the agony as he went home and saw his father already lying in a coffin. His father died of cardiac arrest.

The same scenario seemed to have been replayed in his mind in April this year, even though time has passed so fast.

Ernie John Paul Baylon, 17 years old, son of Jocelyn of Brgy. San Florentino, San Rafael, Iloilo, said he will always miss his father and what he remembers of him has since been his strength.
He graduated as class valedictorian in the Special Science Class (SSC) of San Rafael National High School in San Rafael, Iloilo.

CCT AS AN ANGEL
Ernie and his two other siblings have been covered by the government’s Conditional Cash Tranfer (CCT), also known as the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, implemented by the national government.
“This is already the answer to our problem especially for education. There were so many questions in my mind. I asked questions like how do we go on? How could we continue our studies?” he said.
Ernie said that Pantawid Pamilya provided them the support they needed just when the time required it.
“We are thankful to the government for implementing the program which has reached us,” he said.

AN ENGINEER
Ernie is now enrolled at Iloilo Science and Technology University (ISATU) formerly Western Visayas College of Science and Technology (WVCST) taking up Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineer.
“I promised myself to study hard so that someday I could help my mother and other siblings. I know I will encounter problems but I will face them full of determination,” he said.
Under the Pantawid Pamilya program, both elementary and high school students are given P300 and P500 respectively, as their educational allowances while another P500 for their heath as long as they are following the conditions.
The program aims to send children to school and keep them healthy.
Apart from being a class valedictorian, Baylon also got awardeds as Best in Science and Best in Mathematics. His two other younger brothers and sister were also top honor students in their respective class.
“I know with God, I can be a successful Engineer someday. We just entrust everything to Him because He knows what is best for us,” he said./dswd6/Montesa Grino-Caoyonan

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`Joshua’ brings home joy

JOY THROUGH LEGAL ADOPTION: Mary, not her real name, gives her testimony on her experience as adoptive parent during  a recently conducted forum at DSWD Field Office VI. Mary now awaits for the legalization of her adoption of Joshua.

JOY THROUGH LEGAL ADOPTION: Mary, not her real name, gives her testimony on her experience as adoptive parent during a recently conducted forum at DSWD Field Office VI. Mary now awaits for the legalization of her adoption of Joshua.

FOR many, happiness comes in the first cry of a child. For them, joy knocked at their door.
Joshua, not his real name, was born as the fifth child to his biological mother Dina. But his mother was in a very difficult situation as her husband left her. She had no job and could not, no matter how she wanted, take care and feed another child.
Joshua was welcomed by both Mary and Ronald (not their real name) who have been childless for about five years when he was brought to their home in Pavia, Iloilo.
Joshua came in the perfect time. It was like that the couple has been waiting for his arrival since their marriage.
Mary, a teacher by profession, and Ronald, a seafarer, have worked out to have their own biological baby a year after their marriage. But as years passed by, the idea of having their child seemed to have drifted away.
“Sometime in January 2010, our family driver asked me if I’m interested in adopting a baby boy. We then decided to adopt him. We brought him home on February 2, 2010. Life has changed at our house but for us it seems only for the better. Words cannot express the happiness and love we have in our family,” said Mary.
According to Mary, they began the adoption process on the same year with the help of DSWD.

GONE ARE THE YEARS OF WAITING
Mary described their experience of working out to have their own child as “a lost hope.”
“Years passed and there was no pregnancy. We did all we could to have children. People would be asking if I’m already pregnant or why I’m not yet pregnant. Some would tell me to relax and stop thinking about it. They said I was just too stressed and anxious. Well, that stressed me out and made me think about it more because I wasn’t supposed to be thinking about it.”
She said they consulted a fertility specialist. Many visits followed but “at each appointment we’d go with hope that this was going to be our answer. This doctor would be able to help us have a baby. But each time, we left with a little less hope.”
After they started the legal adoption process, about a year passed, she got pregnant and gave birth to a baby girl.
Joshua is now the big brother of her two-year-old sister Nikki.

TESTIMONY OF FAITHFULNESS

Mary said that she has now realized that their heart was already being prepared to adopt a child long before Joshua came.
“I was created with this longing in my heart to nurture. I began to think that maybe my longing was misguided. Maybe there was something else I was supposed to do, someone else, besides a child of my own, that I was supposed to take care of,” she said.
“Looking back, I see that at that time, I wanted a child for very selfish reasons, as if God owed it to me. I think God required something else from us. He wanted a testimony of faithfulness through our experiences,” Mary added.
She said that she cannot imagine her life without Joshua in it.
“He is a big blessing to our family. He is a very loving and caring kid. Indeed, if you show love to your child, love also radiates from them,” she said.

THANK YOU, DSWD
She thanked DSWD for the assistance given to her.
Now awaiting for the final decision for the legal adoption, she often tells Joshua how much she loves him.
“We had thought of simulating the birth certificate since it was not yet processed by that time but after a talk with the lawyer, we were advised otherwise. Everytime there was an update regarding the adoption, the DSWD social worker (Melin Gerona) called us. Thank you DSWD for the part you all played in creating our family,” she said./dswd6/May Grecia-Rago

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CCT beneficiaries get P10.7B in WV

Pantawid Pamilya grantees during the 'Panunumpa Para sa Pagbabago.'

Pantawid Pamilya grantees during the ‘Panunumpa Para sa Pagbabago.’

BENEFICIARIES of the government’s Conditional Cash Transfer (CCT) program here in Region 6 have received a total of P10.7 billion in cash grants.
Records of DSWD Regional Office 6 showed that the bulk of the amount went to beneficiaries in Negros Occidental with P3.7 billion; Iloilo, P3.2 billion; Capiz, P1.3 billion; Aklan, P1.03 billon; Antique, P1.02 billion; and Guimaras, P268.5 million.
“The government’s investment has produced positive results because we are now starting to reap the gains. In fact, in our region alone, we have more than 70 high school valedictorians this year,” said Jonathan Anteza, regional program coordinator of Pantawid Pamilya in Western Visayas.
The CCT, also known as Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program, is a human development program of the national government that invests in the health and education of poor households, particularly of children aged 0 to 18.

Patterned after the conditional cash transfer scheme implemented in other developing
countries, the Pantawid Pamilya provides cash grants to beneficiaries provided that they comply with the set of conditions which they agreed to undertake for an improved well-being.

NO WASTE
One of this year’s valedictorian, Michael Mayordo Jr. of Esteban Jalandoni National High School in Hinigaran, Negros Occidental, said “Malaki talaga ang naitulong ng Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program sa aming buhay.”
Mayordo also thanked the national government especially President Benigno Aquino III for supporting the program and other government leaders who are behind the success of this program.
” Hindi na kami nahihirapan sa aming pang araw-araw na gastusin at sa aming pag-aaral. Nababawasan nito ang problemang pinapasan ng aming pamilya lalo na sa aspetong pinansyal para sa edukasyon.”
Mayordo also thanked the national government especially President Benigno Aquino III for supporting the program and other government leaders who are behind the success of this program.
“Quality education is our key to become more competitive,” Mayordo added/dswd6/May Grecia-Rago.

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8,917 IP families get CCT in WV

IMG_0370A TOTAL of 8,917 families from Indigenous Peoples groups in Western Visayas are being helped by the government through the Conditional Cash Transfer (CCT) program.
Records of the DSWD regional office 6 showed that 2,811 families are in Iloilo; 1,849 in Negros Occidental; 1,763 in Aklan; 1,493 in Capiz; 929 in Antique; and 72 in Guimaras.
Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino program is a human development intervention of the national government that invests in the health and education of poor households, particularly of children aged 0 to 18.
Patterned after the conditional cash transfer scheme implemented in other developing countries, the Pantawid Pamilya provides cash grants to beneficiaries provided that they comply with the set of conditions which they agreed to undertake for an improved wellbeing./dswd6/May Grecia-Rago

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