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3 rd Class Municipality LAND AREA 10, 597 hectares NO. OF BARANGAY 15 – fully energized with 120 functional Puroks POPULATION 44, 588 – 2007 Census AREA.

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Presentation on theme: "3 rd Class Municipality LAND AREA 10, 597 hectares NO. OF BARANGAY 15 – fully energized with 120 functional Puroks POPULATION 44, 588 – 2007 Census AREA."— Presentation transcript:

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2 3 rd Class Municipality LAND AREA 10, 597 hectares NO. OF BARANGAY 15 – fully energized with 120 functional Puroks POPULATION 44, 588 – 2007 Census AREA OF LAKE DANAO 649 hectares VAST WHITE SAND BEACHES LIVELIHOOD Farming Fishing Cottage Industries Soli – Soli Weaving Bamboo Strips Weaving

3 Population Distribution per Barangay

4 Two-time eGWEN Grand Champion for Model Town and Green Awards (2009 & 2010) Best Implementer of Solid Waste Management Program

5 Addressing the Ten Essentials

6 Essential #1 Put in place organization and coordination to understand and reduce disaster risk, based on participation of citizen groups and civil society. Build local alliances. Ensure that all departments understand their role to disaster risk reduction and preparedness.

7 The Purok System Resilience built by communities

8 Why a Purok system? In the Philippines, the smallest governing unit is called a barangay (village). Each barangay consists of several puroks or sub-villages. The purok system builds on existing indigenous social organization for mobilizing local resources in creating local and practical solutions to address community needs

9 A Purok System is a micro structure of the barangay unit bringing effective governance at the sub-village level, a one-of-a kind innovation seen only in San Francisco The Purok System showcases its Capital Build Up (CBU) program that empowers communities at the purok level by allowing local initiatives to flourish. The Bayanihan (community cooperation) is the backbone of the purok system

10 built by the Purokhanons through the CBU program. constructed through the bayanihan spirit For the maintainance, the barangay council counterpart P2,000 to the group to make sure that the purok hall will sustain

11 PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON PEACE & ORDER, ENVIRONMENT, DISASTER RISK REDUCTION PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON INFRASTRUCTURE PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON TOURISM & WOMEN/ CHILDREN PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON AGRICULTURE & LIVELIHOOD PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON FINANCE, BUDGET& APPROPRIATION PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON YOUTH & SPORTS DEV’T PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON HEALTH & NUTRITION PUROK KAGAWAD COMMITTEE ON EDUC. & SOLID WASTE MNGT. NAME OF BARANGAY BARANGAY CAPTAIN BARANGAY HALL NAME OF SITIO BARANGAY KAGAWAD PUROK HALL NAME OF PUROK PUROK PRESIDENT SET OF OFFICERS

12 DRRM activities at the purok level Purok-level MRF Barangay Information system, purok-based hazard maps Early warning system Tree planting, watershed rehabilitation Mangrove reforestation Disaster drills

13 Creation of the Local Disaster Risk Reduction Management Office Local Disaster Risk Reduction Management Officer Administration & Training Research & Planning Operations & Warning

14 MDRRMC (Chairperson: Municipal Mayor) DRRM Officer Administrative and Training Operation and warning Early Warning Service Rescue and Evacuation Service Relief and Rehabilitation Service Camp Management Service Municipal Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council structure Research and Planning Medical and Health Service Damage Assessment and Needs Analysis Security and Police Service

15 Strengthening the Local Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (LDRRMC)

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17 Revitalizing Camotes Island Emergency Respose Team (CiERT) The CiERT Group assisted Saint Bernard through donations of sleeping mats for the evacuees. Oath taking of the new elected officers

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19 Essential # 2 Assign a budget for disaster risk reduction and provide incentives for homeowners, low‐income families, communities, businesses and public sector to invest in reducing the risks they face.

20 Prioritizing DRRM activities in the municipal budget In line with the Millennium Development Goals, 5% of the Municipal Budget is allocated to LDRRM to ensure that the programs identified in its Five Year Plan are implemented.

21 Allocated budget for San Francisco DRRMP Implementaion for Five Years

22 5 Year Financial Budget for LDRRMP Year 5%LDRRM Fund PreventionMitigationPreparedeness Year Total budget 12,335, ,456, , ,0002,457,365 23,336, ,770 1,525, ,0002,395,770 33,336, ,770 1,525, ,0002,395,770 43,336, ,770 1,475, ,0002,315,770 53,336, ,770 1,475, ,0002,115,770 TOTAL3,411,4456,631,0001,638,00011,680,445

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24 Essential # 3 Maintain up-to-date data on hazards and vulnerabilities, prepare risk assessments and use these as the basis for urban development plans and decisions. Ensure that this information and the plans for your city’s resilience are readily available to the public and fully discussed with them.

25 The Purok System in Action: Assessing and Addressing Vulnerabilities

26 CONSUELO SOUTHERN POBLACION ESPERANZA STA CRUZ NORTHERN POBLACION UNIDOS SANTIAGO HIMENSULANSONOG SAN ISIDRO UNION

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29 Hazard Maps: Installed in the strategic location in the barangay for awareness

30 ESSENTIAL # 4 Invest in and maintain critical infrastructure that reduces risk, such as flood drainage, adjusted where needed to cope with climate change

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32 Harnessing the sun’s power

33 Municipal Gymnasium/Evacuation Center San Francisco Seawall

34 Built environment designed to withstand typhoons

35 Essential #5 Assess the safety of all schools and health facilities and upgrade these as necessary.

36 Upgrading of Health Facilities

37 Health Ambassadors: Bringing Doctors to the Purok

38 Information, Education and Communication (IEC)

39 Essential # 6 Apply and enforce realistic, risk‐compliant building regulations and land use planning principles. Identify safe land for low‐income citizens and develop upgrading of informal settlements, wherever feasible.

40 Conducted Annual building assessment and Implementation of the San Francisco Camotes Development Plan

41 Essential # 7 Ensure education programmes and training on disaster risk reduction are in place in schools and local communities.

42 Teaching Preparedness to the Most Vulnerable

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44 Community-based Swimming Lessons for Youth & Kids

45 EARTH DAY CELEBRATION: ENJOINING THE YOUTH

46 International Day for Disaster Risk Reduction: A Community Event

47 Organizing & Preparing the most vulnerable group “people with dis- abilities (PWD ) “

48 Educating Local Beauties to advocate activities that reduces risk

49 Leading the Mayors of Camotes Islands to join disaster-preparedness campaign ( December 11, 2010, Santiago, San Francisco, Cebu,)

50 Essential # 8 Protect ecosystems and natural buffers to mitigate floods, storm surges and other hazards to which your city may be vulnerable. Adapt to climate change by building on good risk reduction practices.

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53 Community Tree Planting and Coastal Clean-up

54 Community Implementation on Solid Waste Management Program

55 Establishment of the Material Recovery Facility COLOR CODED RECEPTACLES

56 Essentials # 9 Install early warning systems and emergency management capacities in your city and hold regular public preparedness drills.

57 Training local “weather forecasters”: Using the Rain Gauge

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59 Equipping the Camotes Islands Emergency Response Team (CiERT)

60 Essential # 10 After any disaster, ensure that the needs of the survivors are placed at the centre of reconstruction with support for them and their community organizations to design and help implement responses, including rebuilding homes and livelihoods.

61 Engendering DRR: Protecting the Women and Children

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64 Spreading our DRRM experience to the world San Francisco Vice Mayor Alfredo Arquillano Jr. attends Southeast Asia Regional Consultation Workshop in Bangkok, Thailand

65 Vice Mayor Alfredo A. Arquillno Jr. is one of the eight delegates among high ranking officials of Philippine government attending the 4 th Asian Ministerial Conference for Disaster Risk Reduction at Incheon, Korea

66 Bringing the Municipal DRRM Campaign to the Province

67 Molding a Campaign Champion


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