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FY 2015 DIVISION BUDGET PROPOSAL.

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Presentation on theme: "FY 2015 DIVISION BUDGET PROPOSAL."— Presentation transcript:

1 FY 2015 DIVISION BUDGET PROPOSAL

2 Presentation Outline Title Vision, Mission, and Core Values
Map of the Division Situational Analysis (SWOT Analysis) External Environment (Opportunities and Threats) a. FY 2015 Regular Plan b. FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Internal Environment (Strengths and Weaknesses) Division Indicative Targets Strategies, Programs, Projects & Activities FY 2015 Division Proposed Budget Integrating SHS Implementation Concluding Statement

3 Department of Education
Our Vision We dream of Filipinos who passionately love their country and whose competencies and values enable them to realize their full potential and contribute meaningfully to building the nation. We are learner-centered public institution, that continuously improves itself to pursue its mission. Our Mission To protect and promote the right of every Filipino to quality, equitable, culture-based, and complete basic education where: students learn in a child-friendly, gender-sensitive, safe and motivating environment teachers facilitate learning and constantly nurture every learner administrators and staff, as stewards of the institution, ensure an enabling and supportive environment for effective learning to happen family, community, and other stakeholders are actively engaged and share responsibility for developing life-long learners.

4 DepEd Core Values

5 Division Basic Profile
Located north of Manila, the City of Malabon has a population of 353,337 as of 2010 It is primarily a residential and industrial town and is one of the most densely populated cities in the metropolis It has a total land area of square kilometers The thriving City is bounded on the west and southwest by the City of Navotas, on the north by the City of Valenzuela, and on the east and southeast by Caloocan City. These four cities mentioned were formerly known as the CAMANAVA area.

6 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan S O C I A L Area Data
Opportunities Threats The city is one of the most densely populated cities in the metropolis (22,506 per square kilometer, an increase of 4.28% in 2000) Source: 2010 Census of Population As of June 2009, there are about 27,202 families in the city who live in informal dwellings. (www.malabon.gov.ph) City Ordinance No Extending the Benefits of Developer and Beneficiaries of Socialized Housing Projects (728 families) In 2010, the school age population (5-24 years old) represents 39.59% of the total household population. (10.1% are not attending formal education, 5% of which is due to economic reasons: they have to work, followed by high cost of education and housekeeping) Monetary support from 4Ps of DSWD (12% of the total student population are beneficiaries) Will help reduce the problem on informal dwellers assuring the schools that they will permanently reside in Malabon Migration/ Relocation of families from one city to another affects participation, drop-out, enrolment rate (more than 2,000 recorded transferred out pupils and students) Residents are not paying real estate taxes thereby hampering increase in revenues from real properties (8% of the total revenues) Education of children is least prioritized in some households since the priority is the procurement of basic survival needs S O C I A L

7 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan S O C I A L Area Data
Opportunities Threats Simple Literacy Rate of 99.14% is relatively high Willing parents have the capacity to assist their children in their studies Limited time of parents to tutor their children because they opt to work. Prevalence of households with makeshift houses is extremely high. Backlog of housing units – 4,119 (NSO, 2000) Affects quality of education because the households are not conducive to learning (with premise that learning should be reinforced in the home) Percentage of children below normal weight is 10% School feeding programs NGO sponsored feeding programs Nutritional status of children affect participation rate in schools S O C I A L

8 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan E C O N M I Area Data
Opportunities Threats Major economic activity: There are 532 registered industrial establishments, 170 of which are producing food products There are 1,344 registered commercial establishments The demand for skilled workers is high The business (especially food) will help increase revenue (e.g. tourism and tax revenues, 12.77% increase in local tax revenues from , (www.malabon.gov.ph) Commercial establishments/ owners are potential partners in education The number of school leavers increases due to availability of jobs that does not require completion of education The presence of malls, internet cafes contribute to the increases in the number of drop-out and truancy Malabon, is an Internal Revenue Allotment dependent City – (56.81% of its total budget, Php482,982,627 comes from IRA) An increase in the Tax Revenue will increase the allotment for SEF The amount allotted for SEF is largely being utilized/ allotted for utility workers and watchmen and less on educational programs. E C O N M I

9 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan E C O N M I Area Data
Opportunities Threats The city is known in the country as one of the fishing capitals in the metropolis (bulungan / consignacion) There are 25 registered fishing vessels Unemployment rate is 10% Underemployment rate is high (30%) The city is among the cities/municipalities with most loans (http.//www.blgs.gov.ph/lgpmsv2/appshome/report/rpt_eSLDR.php?frmldLgu=101&frmldDcfCode=6) Local Governance Performance Management System There are several job opportunities Thriving underground economy affects potential increase in the annual income of the city (workers, vendors in consignacions are not paying taxes) The actual business registration is 70%, 30% are not registered Poverty rate increases (18-23% as of 2010) Funds will be realigned to pay debts thereby decreasing budget allotment/allocation which may include education and health E C O N M I

10 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan P O L I T C A Area Data
Opportunities Threats LGUs highly supports the education sector LGU has strong public-private partnerships (http://newsinfo.inquirer.net/breakingnews/metro/view/ /PPP-projects-in-PBSP-Malabon-forum-on-corporate-citizenship) There is a strong collaboration between the city mayor and the house representative The political divide is not evident There is an assurance that SEF will be wisely utilized Priority projects are being funded Additional funds from the general funds are being given for educational projects Will help in addressing other problems including infrastructure/housing, early childhood education, disaster risk reduction Funds intended for the above mentioned projects may be realigned to education and health Funds from both offices can be combined to sponsor big projects There is coordination between the two offices so duplication of projects are avoided P O L I T C A

11 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan E C O L G I A Area Data
Opportunities Threats Poor air quality due to the presence of polluting industries (1 industry have no pollution control facilities) Marine resources are at risk due to poor coastal water quality (There are solid waste heaps along rivers and waterways, mangrove area is below 50% of the original) There are dumpsites in the City (83.84% collection of waste out of which, only 26.62% were recovered) There are 18 rivers and waterways There are 80 fishponds within the city Soil type: 6 Barangays - hydrosoil (1-2 storey building) 7 Barangays - prensa soil (1-4 storey building) (Source: Bureau of Soils, Philvolcs) On-going waste management program Help increase family’s standard of living Pupils leave school due to health problems Quality time with parents is reduced because fathers travel far to fish (nearby rivers/seas are polluted) Increase air pollution Children collects recyclable materials in dumpsites Contribute to the increase in incidence of flood The cost of construction of building increases because it requires Geotechnical and structural Engineering analysis and design Earthquake risk is high E C O L G I A

12 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan E C O L G I A Area Data
Opportunities Threats The city is considered as the Local Venice, due to year long floods (high tide or rainfall) and gradual sinking due to ground water extraction. There are 11 industries with deep well (Study conducted by Ateneo School of Governance) (out of 21 barangays, only 3 are not affected by floods) Number of migrant families increases due to physical condition Number of school days reduced Floods and evacuees cause the destruction of school facilities Decrease in the number of investors thereby affecting annual income (Commercial establishments decreased by 9% in 2010 and industrial by 4%) Big amount is utilized in road and drainage rehabilitation (e.g. Road and Drainage Improvement. 2, meters of roads were upgraded meters of canals were rehabilitated) thereby depriving other sectors of additional fund for infrastructure, programs and projects E C O L G I A

13 External Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan Area Data Opportunities
Threats The City has a functional website (www.malabon.gov) The City hall has internet connectivity The City hall has installed software programs to ensure efficiency in the utilization of funds There is an increasing number of internet cafes in barangays (56 registered citywide) There are internet cafes situated near schools City Ordinance Regulating the Establishment and Operation of Internet Cafes or Computer Rental Shops/ Computer Gaming Shops or Games in the City of Malabon and Providing Penalties thereof. Easy access to information Responsible utilization of fund is ensured Easy internet access for all (competition has reduced the cost of internet rental) The problem on truancy will be reduced Unwise use of internet which may cause inefficient services Students attention to studies is divided because of “addiction” to online games There is no control on the sites being visited by students which presents risk It affects student’s/pupil’s value system T E C H N O L G I A

14 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Opportunities Threats A. Data on Colleges/Universities Existing local/private universities & tech-voc schools to absorb G11 students in the academic & tech-voc livelihood tracks Sports and Arts & Designs tracks enrollees will be accommodated by HEIs in other nearby cities Funding Requirements GASTPE availability No school for Sports and Arts & Designs B. Data on Businesses/ Industries Enough establishments to provide OJT programs Number proportion of trainees and offered job trainings # of HEIs State Universities & Colleges Local Government Universities & Colleges (CMU) 1 Private Universities (DLSU-GAUF) (Arellano U) 2 Special Universities Technical & Vocational Institutes Public - (CMPI) Private - (St. Amatiel) (I Learn) (St. Catherine) 4 Industrial establishment 532 Commercial establishment 1,344

15 External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Higher Education Institutes(HEIs) HEI Tracks to Offer for Senior High School No. of Teachers w/ NC II or Specialized Training No. of Available Facility Absorptive Capacity City of Malabon University (CMU) Academic 29 38 1,500 Arellano University Tech-Voc 37 13 500 De La Salle Araneta University Sports/Arts & Design 43 18 700

16 Program to Offer for SHS No. of Teachers w/ Specialization
External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan TVIs - City of Malabon Polytechnic Institute (CMPI) Program to Offer for SHS No. of Teachers w/ Specialization No. of Classrooms Facilities Equipment Dressmaking NCII 2 (NCII/NTTC holder) 1 *can cope w/10students per session Hairdressing 1 (NCII/NTTC holder) Electrical Installation & Maintenance NC II *can cope w/25students per session Ref & Aircon NC II Automotive Servicing *can cope w/20students per session Computer Hardware Servicing Small Engine Servicing (Motorcycle) Welding (SMAW) Lathe Machine Operation ***10 per session Fashion Apparel Electronic ***20 per session Cellphone Repair Masonry Carpentry Plumbing

17 Program to Offer for SHS Number of Available Facility
External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan TVIs - i.Learn Center Philippines Inc. Program to Offer for SHS Number of Faculty with NCII Number of Available Facility Bread and Pastry NCII 1 2 Commercial Cooking NCII 3 Food and Beverage Services NCII Food and Beverage Services NCIII Bartending NCII Housekeeping NCII Hardware Servicing NCII Consumer Electronics NCII Programming NCIV Shielded Metal Arc Welding NCII Gas Metal Arc Welding NCII

18 External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
TVIs - St. Catherine Institute of Technology Program to Offer for SHS Number of Faculty with NCII Number of Available Classrooms Facilities/ Furniture (sq.m.) Equipment Computer Hardware Servicing NCII 3 2 6x5 Computer w/peripherals Computer tables & chair (ergonomic) Internet subscription Uninterruptible Power Supply (UPS) Server Hub / Switch Modem Fax machine PC Video camera External CD writer External zip drive Scanner Printers Flash disk/ memory stick Consumer Electronics Servicing NCII 9x7 Multimeter ESD free work bench w/mirror back-to-back/one-sided High grade magnifying glass w/lamp High voltage probe Infrared Multi-testers (analog/digital) Oscilloscope PC Computer Power supply variables Signal generator-AF/RF Step-down transformer TV pattern generator Variable power supply Work bench Board for rework Bookkeeping NC III Computer/ Laptop LCD projector Programming NC IV 8x5 PC Packages Overhead projector

19 External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
TVIs - St. Catherine Institute of Technology Program to Offer for SHS Number of Faculty with NCII Number of Available Classrooms Facilities/ Furniture (sq.m.) Equipment Bartending NC II 2 3 9x6 Icebin Speed rail/rack (speed wheel) Electric blender Electric mixer Underbar refrigerator Multi-layered refrigerator Wine chiller Coffe maker/ percolator Electric glass brushes Draft beer dispenser (mock) Mechanical glass washer Spill mat Food & Beverage NC II Dining chair Tray stand Waiter station cabinet Finishing Course for Call Center 8x5 Computer w/peripherals Ergonomic computer tables & chairs Internet subscription Telephone Headset UPS Server Hub – 26 port Fax machine Voice recorder PC video camera Automotive Servicing NC II 8x10 Box wrench Socket wrench Pliers Screw driver Wire stripper Mechanic’s hammer Apron Goggle Glove Torque wrench Feeler gauge Battery tester Hydrometer Dial gauge Bore gauge Micrometer caliper

20 Program to Offer for SHS Number of Available Facility
External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan TVIs - College of St. Amatiel Program to Offer for SHS Number of Faculty with NCII Number of Available Facility Computer Hardware Servicing NC II 6 2 Consumer Electronics Servicing NC II 1 Bartending NC II Food & Beverages Services NC II Front Office Service NC II Housekeeping NC II Finishing Course for Call Center Agent NC II Bookkeeping NC III Graphics Design NC III Programming NC IV

21 External Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
- Absorptive Capacity Private HEIs Absorptive Capacity De La Salle Araneta Univeristy 700 Arellano University 500 Public HEIs Absorptive Capacity City of Malabon University 1,500 Public TVIs Absorptive Capacity City of Malabon Polytechnic Institute (CMPI) 400 Public TVIs Absorptive Capacity St. Catherine Institute of Technology 200 College of St. Amatiel 300 i-Learn

22 Internal Environment Basic Inputs
Data Strengths Weaknesses TEXTBOOKS Book Pupil Ratio ranging from ES - 1:1 to 1:1.53 HS – 1:1 to 1: 4.53 Well-established internal and external linkages that help provide the needed supplementary materials Yearly decrease in the number of textbooks, instructional materials due to man-made and natural disasters (fire and flood) ES : 256,256 (loss 27,723 ) HS: 113,828 (loss 11,584) Watsan Facilities Bowl Pupil Ratio ES - 1:144 HS – 1 : 278 Appreciable improvement of water and sanitation facilities in 37 schools Public-Private partnership led to the construction of water facilities in 5 schools via “Planet Water” through World Vision On-going construction of toilet facilities – 71 toilet bowls for elem and 13 for HS Needs 731 bowls to achieve the ideal bowl pupil ratio of 1:60

23 Internal Environment A C E S FY 2015 Regular Plan Area Data Strengths
Weaknesses Gross Enrolment Rate ES Accept all new entrants/ transferees regardless of age due to the fact that age is not a limiting factor for admission HS 10.49% of schoolchildren are not enrolled (regardless of age) due to poverty incidence (23%) Source: malabon.gov.ph b. NET Enrolment Rate ES/HS Fluctuating NER Early employment due to poverty Poverty incidence – 23% Weak parental involvement in the child’s education as evident during parent consultation (ES – 67.36%; HS – 66.88%) SY ES – % HS – 89.08% SY ES – % HS – 89.51% SY ES – % HS % A C E S SY ES – 96.68% HS – 68.25% SY ES – 98.43% HS – 73.10% SY ES – 95.84% HS %

24 Internal Environment Basic Inputs
Data Strengths Weaknesses TEACHERS Teacher Pupil Ratio ES - 1:41 HS – 1:30 TEPT / PSTSM TT – 54.04% PT – 49.61% Within the National Standards Decreased supply of competent teachers. (only % of the teacher applicants meet the 50 % minimum requirements per DepEd Order # 12, s. 2012) Low reading comprehension & logical reasoning skills of the teachers CLASSROOMS Classroom Pupil Ratio ES – 1:96 HS – 1:126 (single shift) Linkages with LGU resulted to the construction of ECCD building in ESES and MES (2013) 22 ES and 4 HS have buildable space On-going construction in Malabon ES (10 classrooms), Imelda ES (9 classrooms) & Tonsuya ES (9 classrooms) [2013] All 37 schools observe double shifts such that instructional time becomes insufficient Old/dilapidated buildings were not replaced (34 dilapidated buildings for elementary and 11 for secondary) SEATS Seat Pupil Ratio ES - 1: 1 HS – 1:1 Adequate number of seats for double shift classes. Seat to Pupil Ratio still hinders single shift classes

25 Internal Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan Area Data Strengths
Weaknesses NAT Appreciable increase in MPS, both elementary and secondary levels Not met the 75% MPS target Cohort Survival Rate SY ES – 67.85% (pub/pvt) HS – 78.81% Weak parental involvement in the child’s education as evident during parents consultations (ES – 67.36%; HS – 66.88%) The Survival rate is fluctuating as most pupils’ family are rent dwellers Q U A L I T Y SY ES – 67.20% HS – 43.51% SY ES – 53.14% (III) 60.81% (VI) HS – 46.18% SY ES % (III) % (VI) HS % E F I C N Y

26 Internal Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan E F I C N Y Area Data
Strengths Weaknesses b. School Leaver Poor attendance monitoring Absence of licensed guidance counselor that weakens school support system Weak parental involvement in the child’s education as evident during parents consultations (ES – 67.36%; HS – 66.88%) Poverty incidence – 23% Source: malabon.gov.ph (HS) Students opt to earn a living due to poverty (23% poverty incidence) E F I C N Y SY ES – 4.91% HS – 6.68% SY ES – 6.95% HS – 6.60% SY ES – 7.74% HS %

27 Internal Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan Area Data Strengths Weakness
c. Completion Rate Weak parental involvement in the child’s education as evident during parents consultations (ES – 67.36%; HS – 66.88%) Students opt to earn a living as stevedores, pedicab drivers, peddlers, et.al. due to poverty (23% poverty incidence) Weak internal audit mechanism (MOOE utilization, work outputs) Division Learning Resource Management and Development System (LRMDS) needs improvement Limited resources (financial and human) E F I C N Y SY ES – 75.86% HS – 77.62% SY ES – 80.01% HS – 76.94% SY ES – 65.36% HS – 73.79% MOOE Utilization CY 2010 39,505,869.32 CY 2011 51,763,244.41 CY 2012 47,158,422.65 G O V E R N A C LRMDS 85% of the 79 million pesos budget from the Local School Board (LSB) is allotted for Personnel Services.

28 Internal Environment FY 2015 Regular Plan G O V E R N A C Area Data
Strengths Weaknesses Number of Awards Received: a. by school staff b. by students c. by teachers d. by school Delivery of special programs: Special Program for Foreign Language, Tech-Voc, Science and Engineering, Special Program for the Arts Appreciable support system by the city, division and schools (utilization of SEF, MOOE and local school funds) Weak screening scheme of potential contestants Limited training time SY SY SY 1 - Regional G O V E R N A C SY 15 – Regional SY 5 - National 15 - Regional SY 14 - Regional SY 15 – Regional SY 15 - National 11 – Regional SY 14 - Regional SY 3 – Regional SY 1 - Regional SY 1 - National

29 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Strengths Weaknesses Projected Enrolment for SHS (SY2016 & SY 2017) Ref: SHS Projection Tool Students with desire to pursue SHS exceeded the projected enrolment Academic 2,450 Tech-voc 881 Sports & Arts 1,111 Total – 4,442 Student Enrolment Public Private Total Total SHS learners, SY 2016 3,897 1,447 5,344 SHS 1 Percent enrolled 72.9% 27.1% 100.0% 7,162 2,723 9,886 3,786 1,343 5,128 SHS 2 3,376 1,381 4,757 72.5% 27.5% Incremental enrolment Additional learners for SHS by 2016 Additional learners for SHS by 2017 3,265 1,277 4,542

30 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Strengths Weaknesses Projected Enrolment for SHS (SY 2016 & SY 2017) based on 60%- 40% Public-Private Scenario Ref: SHS Projection Tool Projected enrolment will be accommodated by public and private HSs, TVIs & HEIs Student Enrolment Public Private Total Total SHS learners, SY 2016 3,206 2,138 5,344 SHS 1 Percent enrolled 60.0% 40.0% 100.0% 5,931 3,954 9,886 3,077 2,051 5,128 SHS 2 2,854 1,903 4,757 Incremental enrolment Additional learners for SHS by 2016 Additional learners for SHS by 2017 2,725 1,817 4,542

31 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Strengths Weaknesses Number of Public and Private High Schools Enrolment SY (G8) 4 out of 12 public high schools will offer SHS 11 out of 18 private high schools can offer SHS 7,196 will be accommodated by public and private HS, TVIs & HEIs No school can accommodate enrolees for Sports and Arts & Design tracks Schools with Buildable Space Met the minimum requirements for the construction of classrooms by 2015 Public High School Annexes Integrated Sch 7 2 3 Private High School 18 Total 30 Public High School 5,608 Private High School 1,588 Total 7,196 MNHS 2. TNHS (Acacia) 3. Potrero NHS 4. Panghulo NHS

32 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Strengths Weaknesses Students Preferences School Preference Potential SHS enrolees will be accommodated by public and private HSs, TVIs & HEIs 4 public high schools have buildable space to accommodate SHS students One school has the capacity to offer three (3) tracks Public Private Total Academic 2,450 953 3,403 Tech-Voc 881 317 1,198 Sports Arts & Design 1,111 216 1,327 Undecided 1,166 102 1,268 5,608 1,588 7,196 Respondents Public Private Undecided Students from Public Schools 4,410 137 1,061 Students from Private School 1,588 Public Private Number of Schools With Capacity to Offer Three (3) Tracks 1

33 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Strengths Weaknesses Data on Number of Teachers Enough potential SHS teachers (Tech-voc & HEIs) Funds available to hire potential SHS teachers Data on Number of Senior High School Facilities Shortage of 57 instructional & 8 non-instructional rooms (public schools) Public Private Total Number of Teachers 705 350 1,055 Number of Teachers w/ Advanced Training on SHS Strands w/Three (3) Tracks NCII – 22 CMU- 29 AU- 37 DLSU-43 Public (4) Private (11) Total Number of Instructional Rooms 41 33 74 Number of Non-Instructional Rooms 8 40 48 Toilets (bowls) 78 25 103

34 FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Data Strengths Weaknesses Strong interest of School Administrators to offer different SHS tracks/ strands Insufficient facilities/equipment/ tools for Sports, and Arts & Design tracks Data on Equipment/ Tools/Materials Public (4) Private (11) Total Computers 71 268 339 Speech Lab Equipment 72 Cooking and baking equipment 4 1 5 Bartending tools Hotel/housekeeping tools Sewing machines 6 29 35 Welding machine and tools 3 Carpentry tools 2 Refrigeration and Air conditioning 8 Electronics Caregiving equipment

35 Public Schools with Capacity to Offer SHS
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Public Schools with Capacity to Offer SHS School Academic Tech-Voc Sports/ Arts & Design MNHS Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics (STEM) MNHS – Tech Voc Annex Food Trade Electricity Internet Computing Fundamental Entrepreneurship TNHS – Acacia Annex Humanities, Education, Social Sciences (HESS) Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics (STEM) Business, Accountancy, Management (BAM) Panghulo NHS Commercial Cooking Computer Hardware Servicing Santiago Syjuco Memorial School Music & Arts

36 Private High Schools with Capacity to Offer SHS
Internal Environment FY 2015 SHS Implementation Plan Private High Schools with Capacity to Offer SHS School Academic Tech-Voc Sports/ Arts & Design 1. De La Salle Araneta University STEM BAM HESS Food Technology / 2. Higher Ground Baptist Academy 3. Immaculate Conception Parochial School 4. Jose Rizal High School 5. Phil. Buddhist Seng Guan Memorial Institute 6. Probex School Inc. 7. Salvador Araneta Memorial Institute 8. Seibo College Foundation Inc. 9. St. Michael Learning Center 10. St. Therese of the Child Jesus Academy 11. The Potter & Clay

37 Senior High School (SHS)
Major Challenges Senior High School (SHS) Close coordination with Chamber of Commerce and Rotarians (private sector & industries) in support to the implementation of the Senior High School Curriculum. No school can accommodate 1,327 enrolees for Sports and Arts & Design tracks. Shortage of 57 instructional & 8 non-instructional rooms (public schools) for the projected enrolment of 9,886 students for Grades 11 and 12 in SY Shortages in equipment, materials and facilities for sports, technology, and technical and vocational areas.

38 S-O W-O S-T W-T FY 2015 REGULAR PLAN
S-O ( How can strengths be employed to take advantage of the opportunities?) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Enhance stakeholders’ participation to basic education. Sustain and enrich the existing programs in preparation for the Phased Rollout of K to 12 W-O W-O ( How can weaknesses be overcome to take advantage of or exploit the opportunities?) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Improve quality of instruction and learning management Utilize technology to make education accessible to all types of learners and to upgrade quality of instruction Strengthen instructional leadership Establish educational management standards to strengthen the organization S-T ( How can strengths be used to counteract threats in order to take advantage / exploit the opportunities?) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Ensure the participation of school-age children. Provide a more conducive learning environment. Intensify linkage with other external stakeholders W-T ( How can weaknesses be overcome to counteract threats and take advantage / exploit the opportunities ? ) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Provide education needs of learners in special circumstances/ inclusive education Develop environment protection consciousness S-T W-T

39 FY 2015 SHS IMPLEMENTATION PLAN
S-O W-O S-O ( How can strengths be employed to take advantage of the opportunities?) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Intensify linkage with industries/commercial establishments W-O ( How can weaknesses be overcome to take advantage of or exploit the opportunities?) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Establish educational management standards to strengthen the organization of public and private schools S-T S-T ( How can strengths be used to counteract threats in order to take advantage / exploit the opportunities?) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Intensify linkage with industries/commercial establishments W-T W-T ( How can weaknesses be overcome to counteract threats and take advantage / exploit the opportunities ? ) STRATEGIC OPTIONS Intensify the quality of instruction and learning management

40 Division Indicative Targets Elementary
Indicator 2013 Targets 2014 2015 2016 2017 2017 PDP Targets Gross/ Apparent Intake Rate REG. 117.03% 112.78% 108.52% 104.26% 100.00% DIV. 130.40% ACTUAL 2013 131.20%  Net Intake Rate 69.63% 77.23% 84.82% 92.41% 74.37%  73.87%  Gross Enrolment Rate 105.40% 106.55% 107.70% 108.85% 110.00% 113.60% 113.95% 114.30% 114.65% 115.00%  109.78   Net Enrolment Rate 92.57% 94.43% 96.29% 98.14% 98.74% 99.06% 99.37% 99.69%  95.84%  Cohort Survival Rate 88.61% 89.96% 90.00% 95.00% 98.00% 86.76% 85.72% 67.85%   Completion Rate 85.45% 87.84% 90.22% 92.00% 83.01% 65.36%   School Leaver Rate 2.35% 1.76% 1.17% 0.59% 0.00% 3.35%  7.74%  National Achievement Test  Grade 3 51.14% 57.10% 63.07% 69.03% 75.00% 57.51% 61.88% 66.26% 70.63%  56.41%  Grade 6 60.66% 64.25% 67.83% 71.42% 63.65% 66.99% 69.32% 72.16% 63.66% 

41 Division Indicative Targets Secondary
Indicator 2013 Targets 2014 2015 2016 2017 2017 PDP Target Gross Enrolment Rate REG. 98.74% 99.06% 99.37% 99.69% 100.00% DIV. 93..61% ACTUAL 2013 87.38% Net Enrolment Rate 81.00% 84.00% 87.00% 90.00% 93.00% 93.34% 77.01% 72.64% Cohort Survival Rate 85.58% 86.68% 87.79% 89.00% 83.91% 83.39% 78.81% Completion Rate 81.26% 83.45% 85.63% 86.00% 79.55% 73.79% School Leaver Rate 4.91% 4.06% 3.21% 2.00% 1.50% 5.58% 7.77% National Achievement Test Year IV 54.46% 59.59% 64.73% 70.00% 75.00% 51.94% 51.33%

42 National Achievement Test
Grade Three Subject Area 2013 Targets 2014 2015 2016 2017 Ave. increment 2017 PDP Target GRADE 3 READING ENGLISH REG. 49.24 55.68 62.12 68.56 75.00 6.44 DIV. 55.11 60.08 65.06 70.03 4.97 ACTUAL 2013 55.36 READING FILIPINO 55.54 60.41 65.27 70.14 4.86 59.90 63.67 67.45 71.22 3.78 53.75 ENGLISH GRAMMAR 48.65 55.24 61.83 68.41 6.59 52.40 58.05 63.70 69.35 5.65 59.09 FILIPINO GRAMMAR 53.60 58.95 64.30 69.65 5.35 58.98 62.99 66.99 71.00 4.00 56.97 SCIENCE 48.95 55.47 61.98 68.49 6.51 57.49 61.87 66.24 70.62 4.38 57.81 MATH 50.00 56.25 62.50 68.75 6.25 57.51 61.88 66.26 70.63 3.75 57.78 TOTAL TEST 51.14 57.10 63.07 69.03 5.97 4.37 56.41

43 National Achievement Test
Grade Six Subject Area 2013 Targets 2014 2015 2016 2017 Ave. increment 2017 PDP Target GRADE 6 MATH REG. 56.59 61.19 65.80 70.40 75.00 4.60 DIV. 60.90 64.43 67.95 71.48 3.52 ACTUAL 2013 61.05 ENGLISH 60.44 64.08 67.72 71.36 3.64 62.54 65.66 68.77 71.89 3.11 62.24 SCIENCE 60.30 63.98 67.65 71.33 3.67 64.17 66.88 69.58 72.29 2.71 60.20 FILIPINO 66.69 70.84 72.92 2.08 67.66 69.49 73.16 1.84 69.98 HEKASI 59.30 63.23 67.15 71.08 3.92 62.98 65.98 68.99 71.99 3.01 64.82 TOTAL TEST 60.78 64.34 67.89 71.45 3.55 63.65 66.49 69.32 72.16 2.84 63.66

44 National Achievement Test
Secondary Subject Area 2013 Targets 2014 2015 2016 2017 Ave. increment 2017 PDP Target YEAR 4 ARALING PANLIPUNAN REG. 57.56 61.92 66.28 70.64 75.00 4.36 DIV. 58.90 62.92 66.95 70.97 4.03 ACTUAL 2013 63.27 MATH 68.67 70.25 71.84 73.42 1.58 44.54 52.15 59.77 67.38 7.62 44.62 SCIENCE 46.31 53.48 60.66 67.83 7.17 44.39 52.04 59.70 67.35 7.65 38.38 FILIPINO 58.11 62.33 66.56 70.78 75.10 4.22 56.91 61.43 65.96 70.48 4.52 60.63 ENGLISH 44.26 51.95 59.63 67.32 7.68 53.69 59.02 64.34 69.67 5.33 52.60 CRITICAL THINKING 55.42 60.32 65.21 70.11 4.89 52.10 57.83 63.55 69.28 5.72 39.50 TOTAL TEST 54.21 59.40 64.60 69.80 5.20 51.94 57.71 63.47 69.24 5.76 51.33

45 Strategies and PAPs OUTCOME 1: ACCESS TO BASIC EDUCATION
Develop mechanisms to ensure the participation of school-age children. Utilize technology to make education accessible to all types of learners. Provide education needs of learners in special circumstances (Inclusive Education). “Halika na sa Eskwela” Program (Early egistration Campaign, Project CLEaR (CLasses’ Early Resumption) Parent-Teacher-Community Collaboration Program (Parent Involvement Seminar, PTC Summit) Scholarships (GASTPE, Petron, World Vision,et.al) e-Learning Program (Development of Interactive Curriculum for Better Learning, Establishment of Division e-Learning Center) Internet Connectivity in Schools as Learning Tool (Training of e-Learning teachers on online lessons) Functional Computer Laboratory (Computer Literacy Project for High School Students) SPED (SPED Olympics) ALS Programs (Family Mapping, Advocacy Campaign, Social Mobilization, Training for ALS Instructional Managers and DALCs

46 Strategies and PAPs OUTCOME 2: EFFICIENCY
Provide education needs of learners in special circumstances. Enhance stakeholders’ participation to basic education. Alternative Delivery Modalities [Project S.M.I.L.E. – Stay-at-home Modular Instruction for Learning Effectiveness, Utilization of MISOSA (Modular In-School, Off-School Approach) and Open High School Modules, “4 Days In, 1 day Out” Project] DORP – Dropout Reduction Program (Guidance Counseling Activities, Home visitations) Family Day Parent involvement seminar-training

47 Intensify the quality of instruction and learning management.
Strategies and PAPs OUTCOME 3: QUALITY EDUCATION Intensify the quality of instruction and learning management. Reading & Numeracy Skills Programs (Back-to-Basic Math Project, Library on Wheels, Readsters Project) Science Laboratory Enhancement Program (Installation of state-of-the-art Science Laboratories for ES and HS, Project J.A.Y.E. - Join and Achieve Yearning for E-Bio, Training for Preparation of Strategic Intervention Materials (SIM)) Contest Training Program (Skills Enhancement for Teacher-Trainers in various learning areas ) Sports Clinic ( Boxing, Table Tennis, Chess, Badminton) Year-Round Unified Demonstration Teaching Festival Contextualization of the Curriculum (Re-engineering Budget of Work) Values Formation for Teachers (Project H.E.A.R.T. – Humane, Exemplary, and Righteous Teachers) Action Research (Search for Best Researchers) Monitoring and Evaluation System (Intensified Quota Supervision) Reproduction / acquisition of learning materials Feeding Program Training on the development of classroom instruction skills

48 Strategies and PAPs OUTCOME 3: QUALITY EDUCATION
Sustain and enrich the existing programs in preparation for the Phased Rollout of K to 12. Utilize technology to upgrade quality of instruction. Provide a more conducive learning environment Develop environment protection consciousness Special Programs (Journalism, Foreign Language, Arts, Science and Engineering, Tech-Voc) Festival of Talents (Tech-Voc) “e-Studyante ng ika-21 Siglo” (ICT Training and Application) Computer-Assisted Instruction Development of Division Website (learning materials accessible and downloadable through the website) Provision of Laboratories / Equipment School Building Program (Replacement and Additional Classrooms) Construction of WatSan Facilities Child-Friendly Environment / Child Protection Policy (Brigada Eskwela, A Day In School Project) Waste Management Education Gulayan Sa Paaralan (Eco-Friendly Schools) Eco-Savers (tree planting, clean and green, recycling)

49 instructional leadership.
Strategies and PAPs OUTCOME 4: GOVERNANCE Establish educational management standards to strengthen the organization. Intensify linkages with external stakeholders for a more effective and efficient system of governance. Strengthen instructional leadership. Strategic Planning and Budgeting for School Administrators Communication, Records Management, Selection, and Promotion  (Division Guidelines/Policies) SEF for Priority Programs & Projects (zero in on LSB teachers) Public – Private Linkages and Convergence with Barangays / City Government (conduct of summits, conferences on establishing partnerships for effective and efficient governance and provision of education needs of learners) Capability-Building Program for School Administrators Enhancement Program for Department Heads & Master Teachers as Instructional Leaders (English, Math & Science) Contiguous Supervision and Fast track of Communications and Services (transfer of District Supervisors’ Offices to the Division Office to expedite communications and services, foster stronger teamwork, and at the same time minimize energy consumption and reduce need for personnel/staff)

50 Strategies and PAPs SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL CAPACITY PLANNING
Survey to learners/parents/private schools Early Enrolment Campaign Assist private schools in the establishment of SHS Intensify linkage with industries/commercial establishments - Meeting with members of Chamber of Commerce & Rotarians Community cluster

51 Strategies and PAPs SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL COMPETENCY PLANNING
Establish educational management standards to strengthen the organization of public and private schools Intensify the quality of instruction and learning management Training for SHS teachers Strengthen Career Guidance programs RESOURCE MOBILIZATION PLANNING Establish educational management standards to strengthen the organization of public and private schools Intensify the quality of instruction and learning management Ensure sufficient allocation of EVS –GASTPE (Resource) Acquisition of equipment and tools for Tech-voc (Resource) Purchase of learning materials for the different tracks and strands (Resouce)

52 FY 2015 Proposed Budget FY 2014 FY 2015 Increase (amount) Increase (%)
Reg SHS Total PS 683,177,000 718,078,004 47,385,916 765,463,920 82,286,920 12% MOOE 46,315,000 49,438,000 31,171,600 80,609,600 34,294,600 74% CO - 74,100,000 74,100.00 74,100,00 100% 729,492,000 920,173,520

53 FY 2015 Proposed Budget REASON FOR INCREASE
PS – 123 teachers for K - G10 – 167 teachers for SHS 290 Teacher 1 items MOOE IMPLEMENTATION OF VARIOUS PAPs ( Regular Plan) 1. Support to SPED Centers Php ,000 2. Implementation of ADM Php 1,000,000 3. ALS Php ,000 4. Basic Education Madrasah Php ,000 5. SBM Installation and Support Php 1,900,000 6. HR Training and Development Php 4,000,000 7. School Health and Nutrition Php ,000 Php 7,942,000

54 FY 2015 Proposed Budget REASON FOR INCREASE
MOOE IMPLEMENTATION OF VARIOUS PAPs ( SHS Plan) 1. Training & Development for SHs & teachers Php 2,091,600 2. Acquisition of tools & equipment for Tech-Voc Php 2,000,000 3. Purchase of training materials for the different tracks and strands Php 5,000,000 4. Career Guidance Programs Php ,000 5. Establishment of Public & Private SHSs Php ,000 6. Advocacy Campaign for SHSs Php ,000 7. Allocation of EVS-GASTPE Php 21,380,000 Php 31,171,600 CAPITAL OUTLAY - construction of 57 classrooms for SHS

55 Concluding Statement “Education is simply the soul of a society as it passes from one generation to another.” – G. K. Chesterson The Division of Malabon City Planning Team pledges its commitment to be the front liners in the continuous crusade to promote equal access to quality education and to put a prime on our society’s most important asset – the Filipino schoolchildren. DIVISION OF MALABON CITY PLANNING TEAM DR. MAURO C. DE GULAN, ASDS and OIC-SDS Ms. Ma. Gail C. Garcia, Education Program Supervisor Ms. Sheryll T. Gayola, Education Program Supervisor Mrs. Rufina D. Cuan, Education Program Supervisor Dr. Melody P. Cruz, Public Schools District Supervisor Ms. Lea M. Villalobos, Accountant Mr. Federico M. Calderon Jr., Planning Officer


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