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Thursday, July 19, 2018

Policy Guidelines on the Collection of Data/Information Requirements for BOSY (SY) 2018-2019 in the LIS and BEIS

Policy Guidelines on the Collection of Data/Information Requirements for BOSY (SY) 2018-2019 in the LIS and BEIS

Policy Guidelines on the Collection of Data/Information Requirements for BOSY (SY) 2018-2019 in the LIS and BEIS


July 16, 2018
DepEd ORDER No. 32, s. 2018

Policy Guidelines on the Collection of Data/Information Requirements for Beginning of School Year (SY) 2018–2019 in the Learner Information System (LIS) and Enhanced Basic Education Information System (EBEIS)



To:
Undersecretaries
Assistant Secretaries
Bureau and Service Directors
Regional Secretary, ARMM
Regional Directors
Schools Division Superintendents
Public and Private Elementary School Heads
All Others Concerned

1.The Department of Education (DepEd) issues the enclosed Policy Guidelines on the Collection of Data/Information Requirements for Beginning of School Year (SY) 2018–2019 in the Learner Information System (LIS) and Enhanced Basic Education Information System (EBEIS).

2.All public and private elementary, junior and senior high schools (SHS), state universities and colleges (SUCs), local universities and colleges (LUCs), and higher education institutions (HEIs) offering Kindergarten to Grade 12 are directed to register and update their learners’ profile and quick count enrollment in the LIS and update the school’s profile and other data elements in the EBEIS.

3.The LIS and EBEIS can be accessed through the web addresses http://lis.deped.gov.ph and http://ebeis.deped.gov.ph, respectively. A single sign-on is available, linking both systems.

4.All previous issuances relative to this Order, which are found inconsistent are deemed superseded or modified accordingly.

5.Immediate dissemination of and strict compliance with this Order is directed.


(Sgd)LEONOR MAGTOLIS BRIONES
Secretary
Encl.:
As stated
Reference:
DO 45, s. 2017
To be indicated in the Perpetual Index under the following subjects:


BASIC EDUCATION
DATA
FORMS
LEARNERS
POLICY
PROGRAMS
REQUIREMENTS
SCHOOLS


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Wednesday, July 18, 2018

PowerPoint Presentation Lessons Grades 1-6 All Subjects 1st-4th Quarter

PowerPoint Presentation Lessons Grades 1-6 All Subjects 1st-4th Quarter

PowerPoint Presentation Lessons Grades 1-6 All Subjects 1st-4th Quarter


DOWNLOAD All PowerPoint Lessons on the Provided links below:
  • Grade 1 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD
  • Grade 2 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD
  • Grade 3 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD
  • Grade 4 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD
  • Grade 4 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD Old
  • Grade 5 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD
  • Grade 6 PowerPoint Lessons All Subjects - DOWNLOAD
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DepEd search for guidance counselors held back by low pay

DepEd search for guidance counselors held back by low pay

DepEd search for guidance counselors held back by low pay



The Department of Education (DepEd) is pushing for higher salaries for guidance counselors in an effort to address the lack of such professionals in the country’s public schools system.

Education Secretary Leonor Briones noted that DepEd has submitted a proposal to the Department of Budget and Management (DBM) to increase the salary of guidance counselors. “This is to help address the lack of such professionals in many public schools,” she explained.

Persistent problem 

Briones said that the lack of guidance counselors “has been a persistent problem” not just in public schools but in all levels of education system as a whole.

“That has been a persistent problem,” Briones said, pertaining to the lack of guidance counselors in most public schools. “The profession itself is not necessarily attracting enough graduates to go into the field and if they’re in the field, to go to the public sector,” she added.

Based on the data provided by DepEd Undersecretary for Finance Annalyn Sevilla, the total number of authorized plantilla Guidance-related items is 3,553 as of June 2018. However, she noted that “only 1,483 or 42% are filled.

Of this number, only 393 are Registered Guidance Counselors (RGCs) and the remaining 1,090 items are filled up by non-RGCs. “Nationwide, there are only 3220 RGCs as of July 2017,” Sevilla said. She explained that when guidance counselors join public schools, their starting salary is pegged at Teacher I with an entry salary of about P21,000. To make the salary “more attractive,” she said that DepEd is requesting for the DBM to adjust their pay to around P31,000.

Given the increased awareness of mental health, Briones underscored the need for licensed professionals to guide the learners. “We talk about helping children make decisions as to what courses they will be taking, decisions about life, about sexuality, about reproductive health [so] we need professionals,” she said. To be able to get professionals, she noted that “we need to pay them adequately.”

Due to the lack of guidance counselors, many teachers in public schools are designated to take on the role. However, these teachers – who are assigned to take on the role of guidance counselors – are on a different title or position.

Finding ways

While addressing the lack of guidance counselors in the country’s public schools is beyond its control, DepEd assured that it is looking for means to close the said gap.

In an effort to address this issue, DepEd Undersecretary Nepomuceno Malaluan said that the department is looking into the possibility of hiring fresh graduates. He noted that DepEd “can hire them for an entry level while they are completing their masteral as required by the law before they are given the guidance counselor position” with, hopefully, higher salaries.

Sevilla expressed optimism that the DepEd’s proposal to the DBM to increase the salary grade of guidance counselors and to create an entry-level position to attract fresh graduates – since the law requires the completion of a graduate degree and the passing of licensure exam – for full-fledged guidance counselors will address the problem.

Meanwhile, Sevilla said that based on a recent meeting with an association of guidance counselors, it was noted that there are only 3,220 registered guidance counselors in the country. With this number, there will still be lack of guidance counselors even if all of them join public schools.

Briones also noted that the DepEd is also “restrained’ by the law when it comes to hiring guidance counselors. Currently, the law requires guidance counselors to obtain a master’s degree and pass the licensure exam. The masteral degree requirement, coupled with low salary, might be “discouraging” those want to pursue the career or the profession.



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NEWS: DepEd raises concern over Leyte teacher’s suicide

NEWS: DepEd raises concern over Leyte teacher’s suicide

NEWS: DepEd raises concern over Leyte teacher’s suicide


TACLOBAN CITY -- The Department of Education (DepEd) has called on teachers to manage stress by maximizing the use of technology after a teacher in Leyte province committed suicide reportedly due to “paper work”.

The suicide incident is a wake-up call for public school teachers to learn how to manage work pressures, said Edgar Tenasas, DepEd-Leyte assistant division superintendent.
“Making reports and preparing lesson plans are part of a teacher’s life. Indeed, it is more convenient now with the available technology. We are luckier now because back in the day, teachers had to produce everything in handwritten copies,” Tenasas told reporters on Tuesday.
He was reacting to reports circulating on social media that piles of paper work had prompted Emylou Malate, 21, a multi-grade teacher in La Paz, Leyte, to commit suicide inside their house in Limba village last July 14.

Malate, single, was assigned to a multi-grade class at the Bagacay West Primary School, an upland school some 5 kms. from the town center. Her first day of work was last June 25.

Malate’s friends created a “Justice for Teacher Emylou” Facebook page. Its latest post has more than 66,000 shares and more than 17,000 comments as of Wednesday morning.
“She took her own life thinking it was the easiest way out of all the gazillion paper works a public teacher must all require to pass… Our main goal is to educate children and not those futile endless paper works that would just end up in the trash bins after being checked,” the latest post said.
Tenasas said the incident has affected DepEd-Leyte’s field office tasked to supervise more than 15,000 teachers assigned to 1,107 elementary schools, 149 secondary schools, and 126 senior high schools in 40 towns.
“What kind of justice are we going to serve since nobody inflicted pain on her? Preparing lessons and making report to track down learners have been part of teaching profession for decades,” he said.
Tenasas said Malate is not the lone multi-grade teacher in the province since there are about 500 of them.

A multi-grade class is defined as a class of two or more grades under one teacher in a complete or incomplete elementary school. DepEd organizes these classes to offer the complete six grade levels to children in remote communities with only few enrollees.

Tenasas also asked college schools to design a curriculum that would prepare aspiring elementary school teachers to handle multi-grade classes.

This was the second incidence of suicide involving a public school teacher. The first was reported in March when a female teacher was found hanging at the back of a classroom at the Leyte National High School in this city.

source: (PNA)

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#WalangPasok: List of Class Suspensions for July 19, 2018

#WalangPasok: List of Class Suspensions for July 19, 2018

#WalangPasok: List of Class suspensions for July 19, 2018


Classes are suspended on JULY 19, 2018 (THURSDAY) in the following areas due to inclement weather: 

Note: Please refresh this page for additional updates

PANGASINAN

  • -ALAMINOS, PANGASINAN (All levels, private and public)
  • -DAGUPAN, PANGASINAN (All levels, private and public)

PAMPANGA

  • -MASANTOL, PAMPANGA (All levels, private and public)
  • -GUAGUA, PAMPANGA (All levels, private and public)
  • -APALIT, PAMPANGA (All levels, private and public)

BULACAN

  • -PAOMBONG, BULACAN (All levels, private and public)
  • -OBANDO, BULACAN (All levels, private and public)

LA UNION

  • -Bauang, La Union (All levels, private and public)

TARLAC (Pre-school to Senior High School, private and public)
PANGASINAN (All levels, private and public)


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Tuesday, July 17, 2018

IMPLEMENTATION OF THE DETAILED LESSON PLAN ON PREVENTIVE DRUG EDUCATION

IMPLEMENTATION OF THE DETAILED LESSON PLAN ON PREVENTIVE DRUG EDUCATION

IMPLEMENTATION OF THE DETAILED LESSON PLAN ON PREVENTIVE DRUG EDUCATION



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#WalangPasok: List of Class suspensions for July 18

#WalangPasok: List of Class suspensions for July 18

#WalangPasok: List of Class suspensions for July 18


Metro Manila — Local governments in some parts of Luzon have suspended classes for Wednesday due to bad weather.

This, as the Philippine Atmospheric Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration said the southwest monsoon will continue to bring rains in a number of areas.

Here's the list of class suspensions for Wednesday, July 18.

ALL LEVELS PUBLIC & PRIVATE

  • METRO MANILA
  • PROVINCE OF BATAAN
  • PROVINCE OF LAGUNA
  • PROVINCE OF CAVITE
  • PROVINCE OF BULACAN
  • PROVINCE OF RIZAL
  • PROVINCE OF ZAMBALES
  • OLONGAPO CITY

BATANGAS

  • MALVAR
  • AGONCILLO
  • LIAN
  • NASUGBU
  • TANAUAN CITY
  • LEMERY
  • BALAYAN
  • CALATAGAN

PANGASINAN

  • BANI
  • BOLINAO

PAMPANGA

  • APALIT
  • SASMUAN
  • SAN SIMON
  • GUAGUA
  • FLORIDA BLANCA
  • MASANTOL
  • MACABEBE
  • PORAC
  • MEXICO
  • MABALACAT CITY
  • SAN FERNANDO CITY
  • MINALIN

OCCIDENTAL MINDORO

  • ABRA DE ILOG
  • MAMBURAO

(Pre-School to Senior High School)

  • LIPA CITY, BATANGAS
  • PROVINCE OF TARLAC
  • MANGATAREM, PANGASINAN
Update is on-going Refresh this page to view additional list of affected areas.

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DepEd looking for 3.5K guidance counselors

DepEd looking for 3.5K guidance counselors

DepEd looking for 3.5K guidance counselors


The Department of Education (DepEd) has proposed a hike in the starting salary of registered guidance counselors (RGCs) to lure more of them into becoming public school teachers.

Education Secretary Leonor Briones said the department would be needing more guidance counselors after the passage of the mental health law which requires mental health education to be taught in schools.
“If we need professionals, we also have to pay them adequately,” Briones said.
The DepEd is looking for 3,500 guidance counselors as it requires schools to have one RGC for every 500 students.

At present, a Guidance Counselor 1 receives the same monthly pay of P20,179 as a Teacher 1 (Salary Grade 11).

Undersecretary Annalyn Sevilla said the DepEd had asked the budget department to increase the starting pay of guidance counselors to Salary Grade 16, or P31,765 a month. —WITH REPORTS FROM ROSELIE MARI VILLAFLOR AND KRISTEL LIMPOT


SOURCE: Inquirer.net

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Monday, July 16, 2018

#WalangPasok: List of Class Suspensions July 17, 2018

#WalangPasok: List of Class Suspensions July 17, 2018

#WalangPasok: List of Class Suspensions July 17, 2018


MANILA, Philippines (Updated 7:57 a.m.) — Classes were suspended on Tuesday, July 17, in some areas because of monsoon rains enhanced by Tropical Depression Henry.

These are the Classes have been suspended in these areas:

Metro Manila

  • Malabon 
  • Marikina
  • Manila
  • Pasay
  • Makati (afternoon classes)
  • Muntinlupa (afternoon classes)
  • Valenzuela (afternoon classes)
  • Parañaque (afternoon classes)
  • Caloocan (afternoon classes)
  • Quezon City (afternoon classes)
  • Navotas City (afternoon classes)
  • TAGUIG CITY LGU cancels afternoon classes in all levels, both public & private

Bataan

Batangas

  • Calatagan
  • Lemery
  • Nasugbu
  • San Luis
  • Lian
  • Mataas na Kahoy
  • Taal
  • Alitagtag
  • Balete
  • Laurel
  • Malvar
  • Talisay
  • Tuy
  • Batangas City
  • Lipa City

Bulacan

  • Meycauayan (preschool to senior high school)
  • Hagonoy

PRE-SCHOOL TO SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL [Public & Private]

  • PROVINCE OF CAVITE
  • Remaining parts of Batangas

Cavite 

  • Naic

Occidental Mindoro

  • Abra de Ilog
  • Magsaysay
  • Mamburao
  • Sablayan

Palawan

  • Coron

Pampanga

  • Lubao

Rizal

  • Cainta
  • Morong
  • San Mateo

Romblon

  • Alcantara
  • Ferrol
  • Looc
  • Odiongan (preschool to high school)
  • Romblon
  • Santa Maria (elementary to high school)

Zambales

  • Olongapo City

NORTHERN CAGAYAN

  • Sta. Ana
  • Gonzaga
  • Sta. Teresita
  • Buguey
  • Camalaniugan
  • Lal-lo
  • Aparri
  • Gattaran
  • Lasam
  • Allacapan
  • Ballesteros
  • Abulug
  • Pamplona
  • Sanchez
  • Mira
  • Claveria
  • Rizal
  • Sta. Praxedes
  • Calayan including the Babuyan Group of Islands

Updates on going check later for more.


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Sunday, July 15, 2018

DepEd to open 2,000 clinics in public schools around Philippines

DepEd to open 2,000 clinics in public schools around Philippines

DepEd to open 2,000 clinics in public schools around PH


By next year, the Department of Education (DepEd) will establish over 2,000 clinics in public schools nationwide in line with its efforts to ensure that all learners are provided with the basic primary health.

Undersecretary for Administration Alain Del Pascua, in a recent press briefing, announced that a total of 2,101 clinics will be established in central elementary schools in the country. “They will become the ‘hubs’ or centers of the town where other schools would also be served,” he said.

These hubs, Pascua said, would also become the physical centers of Oplan Kalusugan (OK) sa DepEd which was launched earlier. The “OK sa DepEd” is now the flagship health program of the department. It is a converging effort where health plans, policies, programs, and activities are implemented to “ensure that all school children are provided with basic primary health and dental care to allow them to attain their full educational potential.”
Pascua said that it will be the “first time that we will renovate the classrooms into clinics.” These “hubs,” he explained, will have “dental chairs, equipment, medical and examination tables, and all the things that we need for clinics will be established there.” The funds, he noted, have been allocated by Department of Budget and Management (DBM.) “We will start to implement this starting next year – as soon as it is approved by the Congress,” he added.
These “hubs,” Pascua explained, will be separate from the School-Based Barangay Health Centers or Barangay Health Stations which are the initiatives of Department of Health (DOH). “We are in the process of reviewing this program and we will be consulting the DOH on how to implement it with this new development now,” he added.

 Currently, Pascua admitted that not all public schools have their own clinics.
“There are some schools that have clinics but not all,” Pascua said. This is why DepEd will be establishing the said clinics by next year. “This is the first time that we will institute a comprehensive renovation of classrooms into clinics,” he explained.
Asked why not all schools have clinics, Pascua explained “that when the rationalization plan was implanted in DepEd, there were definition of priorities, core competence, etc one of the results is that the health care was lodged in the DOH and DILG and it was not focused on schools.”
“But because there were many issues and concerns that came out, it was found out that there was really a need to establish clinics because the students go to school,” Pascua said. He noted that the schools become a catchment area “that is why we need to establish clinics here.”
“Now, we have different programs converging into one through the OK sa DepEd and it is better that we have physical hubs serving as physical centers for this program,” Pascua said. He noted that the implementation of different DepEd health programs will not be separate since it will become comprehensive implementation through the OK sa DepEd program.
The “OK sa DepEd Program” converges the five major DepEd school health programs namely School-Based Feeding Program (SBFP); National Drug Education Program (NDEP); Adolescent Reproductive Health Education (ARH); Water, Sanitation, and Hygiene (WASH) in Schools (WinS) Program; and medical, nursing, and dental services.
It also aims to ensure that all DepEd school health personnel and school children practice healthier behavior that they can do on their own, and get linked up with health providers and local government units (LGUs) for child and adolescent health services. “This, in essence, is our answer in fulfilling our commitment in the social development goal (SDGs),” Pascua ended.

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Friday, July 13, 2018

DBM: Education has the highest allocation of the proposed 2019 Budget

DBM: Education has the highest allocation of the proposed 2019 Budget

DBM: Education has the highest allocation of the proposed 2019 Budget


The proposed 2019 budget, the third budget of the Duterte Administration, is set to be submitted to Congress onJuly 23, the day President Rodrigo R. Duterte delivers his third State of the Nation Address (SONA). The P 3.757 trillion national budget will be the first cash-based budget of the government, reflecting the urgent need to speed up public service delivery to the people.

     The spending priorities in the President’s Budget for 2019 remain to be public infrastructure and human capital development. Higher investments on infrastructure will support economic growth, targeted to reach 7% to 8% in 2019, create jobs, and spur opportunities in the countryside. Spending for human capital, such as education, healthcare, and social protection, will mold the country’s young population into a world-class and competent workforce capable of sustaining the Philippine’s growth momentum.

     “We are sticking to our plan of focusing on Build Build Build and social services,” said Budget and Management Secretary Benjamin E. Diokno. “These are the priorities we identified as early as the beginning of our term, and we will see to it that investments on these sectors are sustained,” he added.

Proposed 2019 Budget, Top Departments

The sector with the highest allocation is education, comprised of the budgets of the Department of Education (DepEd), State Universities and Colleges (SUCs), the Commission on Higher Education (CHED), and the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA). Its cash-appropriations in the proposed 2019 budget amounts to P659.3 billion, higher by P72.2 billion or 12.3% than its cash-based equivalent in the 2018 budget.   

     Consistent with Build Build Build, the Public Works Department (DPWH) is allocated P555.7 billion, registering a P225.5 billion or 68.3% increase.   

     Interior and Local Government (DILG) comes in third, with an allocation of P225.6 billion, higher by P53.3 billion or 30.9%. The bigger allocation will strengthen local governance, and support the public safety initiatives of the government.   

     This is followed by Defense (DND) with a budget of P183.4 billion, an increase of P46.9 billion or 34.4%. Such an amount will bolster security and promote peace and order in the country.

     Social Welfare, composed of the budget of the Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) and the budget for Unconditional Cash Transfers under the Land Bank of the Philippines (LBP), is fifth with an allocation of P173.3 billion, higher by P8.9 billion or 5.4%. Funding for social welfare will support the poverty-reduction efforts and social protection programs of the government.

     Health, which combines the budget of the Department of Health (DOH) and the Philippine Health Insurance Corporation (PHIC), has an allocation of P141.4 billion. The said budget will enable the government to provide affordable and accessible healthcare to Filipinos. The said budget is 8.9% lower than last year’s allocation due to a significant cut in the Health Facilities Enhancement Program (HFEP), to give way to fast-moving and implementation-ready projects given the cash-based budgeting system the DBM is implementing.

     Transportation (DOTr) has the seventh-highest allocation, with a budget of P76.1 billion, increasing by P35.9 billion or 89.3%. It will address the need for efficient and comfortable mass transport systems all over the country, easing the lives of Filipino commuters.       

     Rounding out the top 10 are the Agriculture Department (DA), the Judiciary, and the Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM).

The DA has a budget of P49.8 billion, higher by P9.1 billion or 22.4%, to promote agricultural development and improve the lives of those in the rural sector.

Meanwhile, the Judiciary has a budget of P37.3 billion. This represents a P1.9 billion or 5.4% increase for the swift and fair administration of justice.

Lastly, the ARMM is allocated P32.3 billion, P7.9 billion or 32.4% higher than last year. It will support the livelihood, peace and order, and rural development projects in the region.
“The President’s Budget for 2019 will continue to provide the largest allocations to the priority development initiatives of the government,” said the Budget Secretary. “We have not only increased the budgetary allocations of agencies, but also implemented reforms to speed up the delivery of essential public goods and services to our citizens,” Secretary Diokno concluded.


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Thursday, July 12, 2018

#walangpasok: List of Areas with Class cancellation for Friday, July 13, 2018

#walangpasok: List of Areas with Class cancellation for Friday, July 13, 2018

#walangpasok: Class cancellation for Friday, July 13, 2018


The following areas have suspended classes for Wednesday, July 13, 2018, due to inclement weather.
  • Olongapo City — all levels, public and private
  • Bataan province — all levels, public and private
Refresh this page later to view more updates.

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Wednesday, July 11, 2018

Statement on the meeting with PDEA, PNP, DDB on the proposed mandatory drug testing for Grade 4 learners

Statement on the meeting with PDEA, PNP, DDB on the proposed mandatory drug testing for Grade 4 learners

Statement on the meeting with PDEA, PNP, DDB on the proposed mandatory drug testing for Grade 4 learners


PASIG CITY, July 10, 2018 – Sitting down with the Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA), the Dangerous Drugs Board (DDB), and the Philippine National Police (PNP), the Department of Education (DepEd) stood its ground in limiting the random drug testing to secondary and tertiary level students, as mandated by the law.
“Nag-agree kami na kanya-kanya kami ng trabaho – sa amin ang preventive, sa kanila ang enforcement. . . We have to respect what each of us are doing because we have the same goal, which is to fight illegal drugs,” Secretary Leonor Magtolis Briones stated as the four agencies explained their sides during the July 10 meeting.
The three agencies showed DepEd their data on the dramatic increase in the number of children who are involved in prohibited substances and their proposed plan of action.

Reiterating that the DepEd’s mandate from the President is to enhance the curriculum on drug education for learners nine years old and above, the four agencies agreed to provide each other advice, share information, and meet regularly to solve the menace of illegal drugs.
“The important thing is, I think, all of us realize that the drug problem is not only a police problem, or an education problem, it’s a problem of society. And this can only be minimized if society also changes; We are engaged in the same battle, we are using different methodologies and we are focusing on different clientele,” the Education chief concluded.

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Monday, July 9, 2018

NEWS: Government told to hurry ‘Yolanda’ aid for DepEd employees

NEWS: Government told to hurry ‘Yolanda’ aid for DepEd employees

Government told to hurry ‘Yolanda’ aid for DepEd employees


Representatives France Castro of ACT Teachers Party-list said almost five years have passed since the Super Typhoon ‘‘Yolanda’’ ravaged the Visayan Islands in 2013 and yet the supposed aid for the victims remains elusive.
“Years of waiting for the second tranche of the aid have already driven them into deep indebtedness,” Castro, member of the Makabayan Bloc, said. “For so long, the Presidential Management Staff [PMS] under the Office of the President had been slowed down by the tedious documentation requirements indicated in the Memorandum of Understanding in the awarding of the fund,” she added.
Castro said the release of the aid is long overdue.
“The disaster-stricken victims needed timely assistance but the previous administration failed to deliver this by after almost two years in mid-2016. State neglect continues under the Duterte administration as his office fails to take decisive actions up to now,” Castro said.
Citing PMS reports, Castro said only 11,881 out of 49,352 beneficiaries have received the full amount while 37,471 victims or 76 percent are still waiting for the second tranche of the financial assistance.

Teachers who were victims of Typhoon Yolanda reported that there is a downgrading of the evaluation of the damages, from ‘totally damaged’ to ‘partially damaged.’
“Misevaluation of damages to their property leaves the victims with insufficient financial assistance as employees whose houses were totally damaged or destroyed are entitled to receive P100,000 each while those whose houses were only partially damaged should receive only P30,000 each. What’s worse is that not all the victims are included in the two batches. There are still other DepEd employees who are excluded from the list,” Castro said.
“We condemn this continuing injustice to our teachers and non-teaching personnel. We call upon the Duterte administration to take decisive measures in the resolution of the issue to immediately release the long-delayed Yolanda aid,” Castro added.

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#WalangPasok: List of Areas with Class Suspension July 10, Tuesday

#WalangPasok: List of Areas with Class Suspension July 10, Tuesday

#WalangPasok: List of Areas with Class Suspension July 10, Tuesday


(Updated as of 7:30 a.m.) Walang pasok sa mga sumusunod na lugar sa Martes, Hulyo 10, dahil sa inaasahang masamang panahong dulot ng habagat:

LAHAT NG ANTAS

Batangas

- Calatagan 
- Lemery
- San Luis
- Taal

Metro Manila

- Malabon
- Marikina
- Navotas
- Valenzuela

Occidental Mindoro

- Mamburao
- Paluan 
- Santa Cruz 

Rizal

- Cainta
- Jalajala
- Rodriguez
- San Mateo

Zambales

ELEMENTARY TO HIGH SCHOOL

  • Pulilan, Bulacan 
Please Reload later this page for more updates.

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Policy and Guidelines on Oplan Kalusugan sa Department of Education

Policy and Guidelines on Oplan Kalusugan sa Department of Education

Policy and Guidelines on Oplan Kalusugan sa Department of Education




To:
  • Undersecretaries
  • Assistant Secretaries
  • Bureau and Service Directors
  • Regional Directors
  • Schools Division Superintendents
  • Public Elementary and Secondary School Heads
  • All Others Concerned
1. The Department of Education (DepEd) issues the enclosed Policy and Guidelines on Oplan Kalusugan sa Department of Education [OK sa DepEd] for the provision of basic primary medical and dental care to learners to allow them to attain their full educational potential.

2. The policy and guidelines aim to promote and provide all learners and DepEd personnel with a sustainable holistic school health and nutrition program towards healthier behaviors and better learning outcomes. Specifically, it aims to:

a. have efficient implementation of school-based health and nutrition programs and services, through rational programming in terms of resources and services to optimize the results of the five flagship programs of OK sa DepEd,

b. provide all public school learners with health and nutrition services to allow them to attain their full educational potential,

c. ensure wellness of DepEd personnel through the provision of basic medical care for better productivity,

d. generate information on the health and nutrition records of all learners as a basis for planning and programming, and

e. maximize opportunities for better and wider coverage of health and nutrition services delivery, through close collaboration with various partners and stakeholders especially at the school level.

3. The bureau, service, and regional directors, schools division superintendents, schdol heads, other personnel, parents, learners, partners, and other stakeholders are enjoined to extend full support to and participation in this program.

4. This DepEd Order shall take effect immediately upon the approval of the Secretary.

5. Immediate dissemination of and strict compliance with this Order is directed.

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Computation of Public School Teachers’ Proportional Vacation Pay for School Year 2017-2018

Computation of Public School Teachers’ Proportional Vacation Pay for School Year 2017-2018

Computation of Public School Teachers’ Proportional Vacation Pay for School Year 2017-2018



To:
  • Regional Directors
  • Schools Division Superintendents
  • Public Elementary and Secondary School Heads
  • All Others Concerned

1. This is to provide the field offices with a uniform basis for the Computation of the Proportional Vacation Pay (PVP) for School Year (SY) 2017-2018 for all public elementary and secondary school teachers under the teacher’s leave basis.

2. For SY 2017-2018, each of the teachers, who has rendered continuous service
from June 5, 2017 to April 6, 2018 shall be entitled to 70 days total of PVP from Summer and Christmas vacation days, computed as follows:


3. Factor 0.238 shall be used for the computation of absences and PVP for SY 2017-2018. Below is the derivation of factor 0.238.


4. Immediate dissemination of this Memorandum is desired. 

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