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THE Regional Development Council in Central Visayas (RDC 7) will endorse to President Ferdinand Marcos Jr. three priority projects in the region for funding allocation.National Economic and Development Authority (Neda) 7 Director Jennifer Bretaña, the RDC 7 chairman, and Bohol Gov. Erico Aris Aumentado will endorse to Marcos next month the following priority and high-impact projects: (a) the Feasibility Study (FS) for the Negros-Cebu-Bohol Friendship Bridge with Power/Water/ICT (information and communications technology) transmission lines, (b) Metro Cebu Integrated Flood Control and Water Supply Development Program, and (c) the Tamlang Valley Sustainable Agriculture for Growth and Resiliency Project.The RDC 7 will also endorse to the President two secondary regional priority projects, the FS and the Master Plan of the Siquijor Airport Development and Bohol’s 10 Big-ticket Projects including FS and Master Plan.“Their impact is region-wide, not only on physical connectivity but especially the awaited Cebu-Bohol as well as Cebu-Negros Oriental Bridges because they will not only increase physical connectivity but there is a design for a transmission line ready for power, water and ICT so that it will be easier for water supply, power supply for inter-province,” said Bretaña Thursday, March 14, 2024.With the improved physical connectivity between the three provinces, Bretaña said the friendship bridges will have a “tremendous” impact and increase economic opportunities and access to social services in these provinces.They will also contribute to meeting the power and water supply needs of the provinces and improve their digital connection. During the RDC meeting in Cebu City Thursday, Nonato Paylado of the Department of Public Works and Highway (DPWH) 7 said the initial alignment of the project would connect Cordova town in Cebu to the municipality of Getafe in Bohol. The proposed project will also support the development of Tamlang Valley in Negros Oriental into an Agri-Industrial Estate that will become the food basket of Central Visayas, Bretaña added.This will advance food security, one of the priority programs of the Marcos administration.Central Visayas currently groups the provinces of Cebu, Bohol, Siquijor and Negros Oriental. But the Senate and House of Representatives have passed bills to form the Negros Island Region that would comprise Negros Occidental, Negros Oriental and Siquijor, leaving just Cebu and Bohol in Central Visayas.FloodingAddressing the flooding in Metro Cebu also has to be prioritized, Bretaña said.This involves the conduct of an FS for the Mananga Dam as an additional source of water and retention pond for upstream waters of the cities of Cebu and Talisay, and the construction of the Bridges and Flood Control Structures to reduce flooding. “These are big-ticket projects. Their costs are also big, but we hope that the President would support them in terms of ensuring and endorsing those three projects for funding in the central offices of the implementing agencies so these can be funded maybe if not for 2025, maybe for 2026,” Bretaña said.With President Marcos’s support, Bretaña said they will include in the fiscal year 2025 or 2026 the funding allocation for the FS of the Friendship Bridge and the Metro Cebu Flood Mitigation Projects.Funding for the FS of the Friendship Bridge will ensure that the project is technically, economically and environmentally feasible.She added that the FS will also identify if the proposed project will not affect the declaration of the Danajon Bank Double Barrier Reef (DBDBR) as a Protected Landscape and Seascape. The DBDBR is situated in the waters between Cebu and Bohol. The same will also be studied for the Tañon Strait between Cebu and Negros Oriental. The projects may also be funded through other financial agencies including through Official Development Assistance, grants, and loans.As for the Tamlang Valley project, Bretaña said it can be funded by multiple agencies including the Department of Agriculture and the National Irrigation Administration (NIA).Secondary priority Under the Secondary Regional Priority Programs and Projects (PAPs) endorsement, RDC 7 seeks funding for Bohol’s Wastewater Treatment Project, Integrated Highway Development, Light Rail Transit, Sabo Dam Flood Control Project, Bohol Business Park, Ubay Airport Development Project, Light Industry Economic Zone Development, Bohol-Cebu Friendship Bridge, Bulk Water Supply, and Talibon Cluster Sanitary Landfill. Bohol’s 10 Big Ticket FS and Master Plan will require P200 million, which was proposed to be funded by the Japan International Cooperation Agency.Also endorsed by the RDC 7 Full Council was a request to the DPWH to include in its 2025 budget proposal additional funding of P148.50 million for the preparation of the Central Visayas Road Network Master Plan. The RDC 7 Full Council also endorsed the inclusion of the 2025 budget proposal of the proposed PAPs of the DPWH 7 and NIA 7 in the Central Visayas Regional Development Investment Program in the budgets of their respective central offices. Recommended Filipino Casino Bonus Philippines THE Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA) has recorded an increase in the February 2024 headline inflation, which clocked in at 3.4 percent.In a statement, the PSA said the February 2024 headline inflation, which is .6 percentage points higher than the 2.8 percent January 2024 inflation, was due to the higher year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food, non-alcoholic beverages and transport.The year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food and non-alcoholic beverages was recorded at 4.6 percent in February from 3.5 percent in January, while that of transportation increased from .3 percent to 1.2 percent.Higher inflation was also recorded on housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels, as well as alcoholic beverages and tobacco.The PSA noted that food and non-alcoholic beverages contributed 1.8 percentage points in the total February 2024 headline inflation, .5 percentage points from restaurant and accommodation services, and .2 percentage points from housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels.The national food inflation stood at 4.8 percent, higher than the 3.3 percent in January 2024, due to the slower year-on-year decrease in vegetables, tubers, plantains, cooking bananas and pulses index at 11.0 percent. Meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals index recorded a 0.7 percent annual increment.Cereals and cereal products, which include rice, corn, flour, bread and other bakery products, pasta products, and other cereals, also contributed to the upward trend of food inflation in the country which registered a faster annual increment of 17.0 percent in February from 16.3 percent in the previous month.Lower inflation rates, on the other hand, were noted in the following indices:* Clothing and footwear -- 3.6 percent from 3.8 percent;* Furnishings, household equipment and routine household maintenance -- 3.3 percent from 3.9 percent* Health -- 3.0 percent from 3.3 percent;* Information and communication -- 0.4 percent from 0.5 percent* Recreation, sport and culture -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percent* Restaurants and accommodation services -- 5.3 percent from 5.5 percent* Personal care, and miscellaneous goods and services -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percentThe following food groups also indicated lower annual growth rates:* Fish and other seafood -- 0.7 percent from 1.2 percent* Milk, other dairy products and eggs -- 3.5 percent from 5.6 percent;* Fruits and nuts -- 8.7 percent from 10.0 percent; and* Ready-made food and other food products not elsewhere classified -- 4.6 percent from 4.7 percentMeanwhile, in a statement, National Economic Development Authority (Neda) Secretary Arsenio Balisacan assured that the government is intensifying its efforts to mitigate the effects of the El Niño phenomenon, which is one of the factors seen to affect the increase of prices or goods and services at a certain period of time, and help keep the inflation rate within the government’s target.Balisacan noted rice as a top contributor to the month’s inflation, accounting for 2.1 percentage points, while the slight acceleration in meat inflation was attributed to price increases in pork and beef.“As we navigate the economic landscape, it is imperative that we remain vigilant and proactive in our approach to managing inflationary pressures. While we have seen some relief from certain inflation risks, we must not become complacent. The potential impact of a strong El Niño weather pattern on food prices is a significant concern for our community. Rising transportation costs, electricity rates, and volatile oil markets are putting pressure on household finances. Our team is actively formulating robust strategies with the concerned agencies in response to these challenges. We must be agile, adaptive, and forward-thinking,” he said.Balisacan said they are hopeful as international rice prices have started to ease, and local supply is expected to increase with the dry season harvest beginning this month through April. He said the Department of Agriculture (DA) is collaborating closely with the International Rice Research Institute to increase the country’s rice production.Meanwhile, the next phase of the vaccine test for African Swine Fever (ASF) is awaiting Food and Drug Administration approval.Once the ASF vaccine is proven efficacious, the government will roll out a vaccination campaign to help ensure adequate pork supply in the country. (TPM/SunStar Philippines)

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THE Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA) has recorded an increase in the February 2024 headline inflation, which clocked in at 3.4 percent.In a statement, the PSA said the February 2024 headline inflation, which is .6 percentage points higher than the 2.8 percent January 2024 inflation, was due to the higher year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food, non-alcoholic beverages and transport.The year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food and non-alcoholic beverages was recorded at 4.6 percent in February from 3.5 percent in January, while that of transportation increased from .3 percent to 1.2 percent.Higher inflation was also recorded on housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels, as well as alcoholic beverages and tobacco.The PSA noted that food and non-alcoholic beverages contributed 1.8 percentage points in the total February 2024 headline inflation, .5 percentage points from restaurant and accommodation services, and .2 percentage points from housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels.The national food inflation stood at 4.8 percent, higher than the 3.3 percent in January 2024, due to the slower year-on-year decrease in vegetables, tubers, plantains, cooking bananas and pulses index at 11.0 percent. Meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals index recorded a 0.7 percent annual increment.Cereals and cereal products, which include rice, corn, flour, bread and other bakery products, pasta products, and other cereals, also contributed to the upward trend of food inflation in the country which registered a faster annual increment of 17.0 percent in February from 16.3 percent in the previous month.Lower inflation rates, on the other hand, were noted in the following indices:* Clothing and footwear -- 3.6 percent from 3.8 percent;* Furnishings, household equipment and routine household maintenance -- 3.3 percent from 3.9 percent* Health -- 3.0 percent from 3.3 percent;* Information and communication -- 0.4 percent from 0.5 percent* Recreation, sport and culture -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percent* Restaurants and accommodation services -- 5.3 percent from 5.5 percent* Personal care, and miscellaneous goods and services -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percentThe following food groups also indicated lower annual growth rates:* Fish and other seafood -- 0.7 percent from 1.2 percent* Milk, other dairy products and eggs -- 3.5 percent from 5.6 percent;* Fruits and nuts -- 8.7 percent from 10.0 percent; and* Ready-made food and other food products not elsewhere classified -- 4.6 percent from 4.7 percentMeanwhile, in a statement, National Economic Development Authority (Neda) Secretary Arsenio Balisacan assured that the government is intensifying its efforts to mitigate the effects of the El Niño phenomenon, which is one of the factors seen to affect the increase of prices or goods and services at a certain period of time, and help keep the inflation rate within the government’s target.Balisacan noted rice as a top contributor to the month’s inflation, accounting for 2.1 percentage points, while the slight acceleration in meat inflation was attributed to price increases in pork and beef.“As we navigate the economic landscape, it is imperative that we remain vigilant and proactive in our approach to managing inflationary pressures. While we have seen some relief from certain inflation risks, we must not become complacent. The potential impact of a strong El Niño weather pattern on food prices is a significant concern for our community. Rising transportation costs, electricity rates, and volatile oil markets are putting pressure on household finances. Our team is actively formulating robust strategies with the concerned agencies in response to these challenges. We must be agile, adaptive, and forward-thinking,” he said.Balisacan said they are hopeful as international rice prices have started to ease, and local supply is expected to increase with the dry season harvest beginning this month through April. He said the Department of Agriculture (DA) is collaborating closely with the International Rice Research Institute to increase the country’s rice production.Meanwhile, the next phase of the vaccine test for African Swine Fever (ASF) is awaiting Food and Drug Administration approval.Once the ASF vaccine is proven efficacious, the government will roll out a vaccination campaign to help ensure adequate pork supply in the country. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) Is soccer big in the Philippines? SEVERAL mountain barangays in Cebu City are suffering from a lack of water and experiencing incidents of bush fires as a result of the dry hot season.This prompted the City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (CDRRMC) to pass a resolution declaring 28 barangays under a state of calamity following the adverse impact of the weather phenomenon El Niño on the farmers in these areas.These include the barangays of Budlaan, Binaliw, Paril, Taptap, Pulangbato, Guba, Cambinocot, Pamutan, Sirao, Sapangdaku, Sudlon 1, Sudlon 2, Bonbon, Buot, and Tagbao.City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Office (CDRRMO) head Harold Alcontin, in a phone interview on Sunday, March 24, 2024, said over 500 farmers have stopped planting their usual crops due to damage caused by the lack of water which is a result of the dry spell.He was unable to provide a complete list of affected barangays.In an earlier report, City Agriculturist Joelito Baclayon said there are 115 hectares of farm lands in the 28 barangays affected by the extreme weather condition as of March.There are currently 10,719 registered farmers in Cebu City growing lettuce, cabbages, cauliflower, cucumber, eggplants, sweet corn and tomatoes, among others.According to a previous SunStar report, Cebu City’s agriculture industry could produce between P500,000 to P1 million worth of crops daily. The figures could go as high as more than a million a day during peak season.“We have to act now. We will not wait for the worse to come,” Alcontin said in a mix of Cebuano and English.Alcontin said the CDRRMC resolution has been endorsed to the office of City Councilors Phillip Zafra and Joel Garganera for the City Council to adopt it.Once the council declares these barangays under a state of calamity, Alcontin said the barangays can use their calamity funds, while the City Government can use its Local Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Fund (LDRRMF).He said the City currently has P600 million in its calamity and quick response fund and P100 million in its LDRRMF.He said Mayor Michael Rama instructed them to first use the P100 million LDRRMF, considering it’s only the first quarter of the year.The City Agriculture Department (CAD) has prepared P97 million which will be used for assistance to the farmers.SunStar Cebu tried to reach Baclayon on Sunday to get more details, but to no avail.Alcontin said one of the measures they are implementing now is distributing water in the mountain barangays.He said they are also coordinating with the Metropolitan Cebu Water District to deploy their trucks for water rations in Barangays Buot and Pulangbato.In previous reports, Baclayon said 40 percent of the city’s food supply come from its mountain barangays.Alcontin said one of their assignments is to ensure that the city’s food supply is not hampered, hence the declaration of a state of calamity.Alcontin said the CAD and the Department of Veterinary Medicine and Fisheries are also tasked to ensure food supplies in the city remain stable amid the El Niño.The Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) declared on Friday, March 22, the start of the “Philippine Summer.”Alfredo Quiblat Jr., chief of Pagasa Visayas, earlier announced that Cebu has officially been under a dry spell since the last week of February.A dry spell refers to three consecutive months of below-normal rainfall, or a drop of 21 percent to 60 percent, or two consecutive months of way below-normal rainfall, or a drop of more than 60 percent.The El Niño phenomenon leads to decreased precipitation or, in some cases, a complete absence of rainfall, which can significantly impact crop yields and pose various environmental and economic challenges.Pagasa also warned that the phenomenon may persist until the end of May. (JJL)

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SEVERAL mountain barangays in Cebu City are suffering from a lack of water and experiencing incidents of bush fires as a result of the dry hot season.This prompted the City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (CDRRMC) to pass a resolution declaring 28 barangays under a state of calamity following the adverse impact of the weather phenomenon El Niño on the farmers in these areas.These include the barangays of Budlaan, Binaliw, Paril, Taptap, Pulangbato, Guba, Cambinocot, Pamutan, Sirao, Sapangdaku, Sudlon 1, Sudlon 2, Bonbon, Buot, and Tagbao.City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Office (CDRRMO) head Harold Alcontin, in a phone interview on Sunday, March 24, 2024, said over 500 farmers have stopped planting their usual crops due to damage caused by the lack of water which is a result of the dry spell.He was unable to provide a complete list of affected barangays.In an earlier report, City Agriculturist Joelito Baclayon said there are 115 hectares of farm lands in the 28 barangays affected by the extreme weather condition as of March.There are currently 10,719 registered farmers in Cebu City growing lettuce, cabbages, cauliflower, cucumber, eggplants, sweet corn and tomatoes, among others.According to a previous SunStar report, Cebu City’s agriculture industry could produce between P500,000 to P1 million worth of crops daily. The figures could go as high as more than a million a day during peak season.“We have to act now. We will not wait for the worse to come,” Alcontin said in a mix of Cebuano and English.Alcontin said the CDRRMC resolution has been endorsed to the office of City Councilors Phillip Zafra and Joel Garganera for the City Council to adopt it.Once the council declares these barangays under a state of calamity, Alcontin said the barangays can use their calamity funds, while the City Government can use its Local Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Fund (LDRRMF).He said the City currently has P600 million in its calamity and quick response fund and P100 million in its LDRRMF.He said Mayor Michael Rama instructed them to first use the P100 million LDRRMF, considering it’s only the first quarter of the year.The City Agriculture Department (CAD) has prepared P97 million which will be used for assistance to the farmers.SunStar Cebu tried to reach Baclayon on Sunday to get more details, but to no avail.Alcontin said one of the measures they are implementing now is distributing water in the mountain barangays.He said they are also coordinating with the Metropolitan Cebu Water District to deploy their trucks for water rations in Barangays Buot and Pulangbato.In previous reports, Baclayon said 40 percent of the city’s food supply come from its mountain barangays.Alcontin said one of their assignments is to ensure that the city’s food supply is not hampered, hence the declaration of a state of calamity.Alcontin said the CAD and the Department of Veterinary Medicine and Fisheries are also tasked to ensure food supplies in the city remain stable amid the El Niño.The Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) declared on Friday, March 22, the start of the “Philippine Summer.”Alfredo Quiblat Jr., chief of Pagasa Visayas, earlier announced that Cebu has officially been under a dry spell since the last week of February.A dry spell refers to three consecutive months of below-normal rainfall, or a drop of 21 percent to 60 percent, or two consecutive months of way below-normal rainfall, or a drop of more than 60 percent.The El Niño phenomenon leads to decreased precipitation or, in some cases, a complete absence of rainfall, which can significantly impact crop yields and pose various environmental and economic challenges.Pagasa also warned that the phenomenon may persist until the end of May. (JJL) Is soccer big in the Philippines? THE Regional Development Council in Central Visayas (RDC 7) will endorse to President Ferdinand Marcos Jr. three priority projects in the region for funding allocation.National Economic and Development Authority (Neda) 7 Director Jennifer Bretaña, the RDC 7 chairman, and Bohol Gov. Erico Aris Aumentado will endorse to Marcos next month the following priority and high-impact projects: (a) the Feasibility Study (FS) for the Negros-Cebu-Bohol Friendship Bridge with Power/Water/ICT (information and communications technology) transmission lines, (b) Metro Cebu Integrated Flood Control and Water Supply Development Program, and (c) the Tamlang Valley Sustainable Agriculture for Growth and Resiliency Project.The RDC 7 will also endorse to the President two secondary regional priority projects, the FS and the Master Plan of the Siquijor Airport Development and Bohol’s 10 Big-ticket Projects including FS and Master Plan.“Their impact is region-wide, not only on physical connectivity but especially the awaited Cebu-Bohol as well as Cebu-Negros Oriental Bridges because they will not only increase physical connectivity but there is a design for a transmission line ready for power, water and ICT so that it will be easier for water supply, power supply for inter-province,” said Bretaña Thursday, March 14, 2024.With the improved physical connectivity between the three provinces, Bretaña said the friendship bridges will have a “tremendous” impact and increase economic opportunities and access to social services in these provinces.They will also contribute to meeting the power and water supply needs of the provinces and improve their digital connection. During the RDC meeting in Cebu City Thursday, Nonato Paylado of the Department of Public Works and Highway (DPWH) 7 said the initial alignment of the project would connect Cordova town in Cebu to the municipality of Getafe in Bohol. The proposed project will also support the development of Tamlang Valley in Negros Oriental into an Agri-Industrial Estate that will become the food basket of Central Visayas, Bretaña added.This will advance food security, one of the priority programs of the Marcos administration.Central Visayas currently groups the provinces of Cebu, Bohol, Siquijor and Negros Oriental. But the Senate and House of Representatives have passed bills to form the Negros Island Region that would comprise Negros Occidental, Negros Oriental and Siquijor, leaving just Cebu and Bohol in Central Visayas.FloodingAddressing the flooding in Metro Cebu also has to be prioritized, Bretaña said.This involves the conduct of an FS for the Mananga Dam as an additional source of water and retention pond for upstream waters of the cities of Cebu and Talisay, and the construction of the Bridges and Flood Control Structures to reduce flooding. “These are big-ticket projects. Their costs are also big, but we hope that the President would support them in terms of ensuring and endorsing those three projects for funding in the central offices of the implementing agencies so these can be funded maybe if not for 2025, maybe for 2026,” Bretaña said.With President Marcos’s support, Bretaña said they will include in the fiscal year 2025 or 2026 the funding allocation for the FS of the Friendship Bridge and the Metro Cebu Flood Mitigation Projects.Funding for the FS of the Friendship Bridge will ensure that the project is technically, economically and environmentally feasible.She added that the FS will also identify if the proposed project will not affect the declaration of the Danajon Bank Double Barrier Reef (DBDBR) as a Protected Landscape and Seascape. The DBDBR is situated in the waters between Cebu and Bohol. The same will also be studied for the Tañon Strait between Cebu and Negros Oriental. The projects may also be funded through other financial agencies including through Official Development Assistance, grants, and loans.As for the Tamlang Valley project, Bretaña said it can be funded by multiple agencies including the Department of Agriculture and the National Irrigation Administration (NIA).Secondary priority Under the Secondary Regional Priority Programs and Projects (PAPs) endorsement, RDC 7 seeks funding for Bohol’s Wastewater Treatment Project, Integrated Highway Development, Light Rail Transit, Sabo Dam Flood Control Project, Bohol Business Park, Ubay Airport Development Project, Light Industry Economic Zone Development, Bohol-Cebu Friendship Bridge, Bulk Water Supply, and Talibon Cluster Sanitary Landfill. Bohol’s 10 Big Ticket FS and Master Plan will require P200 million, which was proposed to be funded by the Japan International Cooperation Agency.Also endorsed by the RDC 7 Full Council was a request to the DPWH to include in its 2025 budget proposal additional funding of P148.50 million for the preparation of the Central Visayas Road Network Master Plan. The RDC 7 Full Council also endorsed the inclusion of the 2025 budget proposal of the proposed PAPs of the DPWH 7 and NIA 7 in the Central Visayas Regional Development Investment Program in the budgets of their respective central offices.

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THE Regional Development Council in Central Visayas (RDC 7) will endorse to President Ferdinand Marcos Jr. three priority projects in the region for funding allocation.National Economic and Development Authority (Neda) 7 Director Jennifer Bretaña, the RDC 7 chairman, and Bohol Gov. Erico Aris Aumentado will endorse to Marcos next month the following priority and high-impact projects: (a) the Feasibility Study (FS) for the Negros-Cebu-Bohol Friendship Bridge with Power/Water/ICT (information and communications technology) transmission lines, (b) Metro Cebu Integrated Flood Control and Water Supply Development Program, and (c) the Tamlang Valley Sustainable Agriculture for Growth and Resiliency Project.The RDC 7 will also endorse to the President two secondary regional priority projects, the FS and the Master Plan of the Siquijor Airport Development and Bohol’s 10 Big-ticket Projects including FS and Master Plan.“Their impact is region-wide, not only on physical connectivity but especially the awaited Cebu-Bohol as well as Cebu-Negros Oriental Bridges because they will not only increase physical connectivity but there is a design for a transmission line ready for power, water and ICT so that it will be easier for water supply, power supply for inter-province,” said Bretaña Thursday, March 14, 2024.With the improved physical connectivity between the three provinces, Bretaña said the friendship bridges will have a “tremendous” impact and increase economic opportunities and access to social services in these provinces.They will also contribute to meeting the power and water supply needs of the provinces and improve their digital connection. During the RDC meeting in Cebu City Thursday, Nonato Paylado of the Department of Public Works and Highway (DPWH) 7 said the initial alignment of the project would connect Cordova town in Cebu to the municipality of Getafe in Bohol. The proposed project will also support the development of Tamlang Valley in Negros Oriental into an Agri-Industrial Estate that will become the food basket of Central Visayas, Bretaña added.This will advance food security, one of the priority programs of the Marcos administration.Central Visayas currently groups the provinces of Cebu, Bohol, Siquijor and Negros Oriental. But the Senate and House of Representatives have passed bills to form the Negros Island Region that would comprise Negros Occidental, Negros Oriental and Siquijor, leaving just Cebu and Bohol in Central Visayas.FloodingAddressing the flooding in Metro Cebu also has to be prioritized, Bretaña said.This involves the conduct of an FS for the Mananga Dam as an additional source of water and retention pond for upstream waters of the cities of Cebu and Talisay, and the construction of the Bridges and Flood Control Structures to reduce flooding. “These are big-ticket projects. Their costs are also big, but we hope that the President would support them in terms of ensuring and endorsing those three projects for funding in the central offices of the implementing agencies so these can be funded maybe if not for 2025, maybe for 2026,” Bretaña said.With President Marcos’s support, Bretaña said they will include in the fiscal year 2025 or 2026 the funding allocation for the FS of the Friendship Bridge and the Metro Cebu Flood Mitigation Projects.Funding for the FS of the Friendship Bridge will ensure that the project is technically, economically and environmentally feasible.She added that the FS will also identify if the proposed project will not affect the declaration of the Danajon Bank Double Barrier Reef (DBDBR) as a Protected Landscape and Seascape. The DBDBR is situated in the waters between Cebu and Bohol. The same will also be studied for the Tañon Strait between Cebu and Negros Oriental. The projects may also be funded through other financial agencies including through Official Development Assistance, grants, and loans.As for the Tamlang Valley project, Bretaña said it can be funded by multiple agencies including the Department of Agriculture and the National Irrigation Administration (NIA).Secondary priority Under the Secondary Regional Priority Programs and Projects (PAPs) endorsement, RDC 7 seeks funding for Bohol’s Wastewater Treatment Project, Integrated Highway Development, Light Rail Transit, Sabo Dam Flood Control Project, Bohol Business Park, Ubay Airport Development Project, Light Industry Economic Zone Development, Bohol-Cebu Friendship Bridge, Bulk Water Supply, and Talibon Cluster Sanitary Landfill. Bohol’s 10 Big Ticket FS and Master Plan will require P200 million, which was proposed to be funded by the Japan International Cooperation Agency.Also endorsed by the RDC 7 Full Council was a request to the DPWH to include in its 2025 budget proposal additional funding of P148.50 million for the preparation of the Central Visayas Road Network Master Plan. The RDC 7 Full Council also endorsed the inclusion of the 2025 budget proposal of the proposed PAPs of the DPWH 7 and NIA 7 in the Central Visayas Regional Development Investment Program in the budgets of their respective central offices., CasinoPlus Cashback ⭐ best choice for Philippines online casino and the ✔️ top games, bonus offers, and payment methods available. check the following table to see what categories most online casinos in the Philippines fit in.

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THE Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA) has recorded an increase in the February 2024 headline inflation, which clocked in at 3.4 percent.In a statement, the PSA said the February 2024 headline inflation, which is .6 percentage points higher than the 2.8 percent January 2024 inflation, was due to the higher year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food, non-alcoholic beverages and transport.The year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food and non-alcoholic beverages was recorded at 4.6 percent in February from 3.5 percent in January, while that of transportation increased from .3 percent to 1.2 percent.Higher inflation was also recorded on housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels, as well as alcoholic beverages and tobacco.The PSA noted that food and non-alcoholic beverages contributed 1.8 percentage points in the total February 2024 headline inflation, .5 percentage points from restaurant and accommodation services, and .2 percentage points from housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels.The national food inflation stood at 4.8 percent, higher than the 3.3 percent in January 2024, due to the slower year-on-year decrease in vegetables, tubers, plantains, cooking bananas and pulses index at 11.0 percent. Meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals index recorded a 0.7 percent annual increment.Cereals and cereal products, which include rice, corn, flour, bread and other bakery products, pasta products, and other cereals, also contributed to the upward trend of food inflation in the country which registered a faster annual increment of 17.0 percent in February from 16.3 percent in the previous month.Lower inflation rates, on the other hand, were noted in the following indices:* Clothing and footwear -- 3.6 percent from 3.8 percent;* Furnishings, household equipment and routine household maintenance -- 3.3 percent from 3.9 percent* Health -- 3.0 percent from 3.3 percent;* Information and communication -- 0.4 percent from 0.5 percent* Recreation, sport and culture -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percent* Restaurants and accommodation services -- 5.3 percent from 5.5 percent* Personal care, and miscellaneous goods and services -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percentThe following food groups also indicated lower annual growth rates:* Fish and other seafood -- 0.7 percent from 1.2 percent* Milk, other dairy products and eggs -- 3.5 percent from 5.6 percent;* Fruits and nuts -- 8.7 percent from 10.0 percent; and* Ready-made food and other food products not elsewhere classified -- 4.6 percent from 4.7 percentMeanwhile, in a statement, National Economic Development Authority (Neda) Secretary Arsenio Balisacan assured that the government is intensifying its efforts to mitigate the effects of the El Niño phenomenon, which is one of the factors seen to affect the increase of prices or goods and services at a certain period of time, and help keep the inflation rate within the government’s target.Balisacan noted rice as a top contributor to the month’s inflation, accounting for 2.1 percentage points, while the slight acceleration in meat inflation was attributed to price increases in pork and beef.“As we navigate the economic landscape, it is imperative that we remain vigilant and proactive in our approach to managing inflationary pressures. While we have seen some relief from certain inflation risks, we must not become complacent. The potential impact of a strong El Niño weather pattern on food prices is a significant concern for our community. Rising transportation costs, electricity rates, and volatile oil markets are putting pressure on household finances. Our team is actively formulating robust strategies with the concerned agencies in response to these challenges. We must be agile, adaptive, and forward-thinking,” he said.Balisacan said they are hopeful as international rice prices have started to ease, and local supply is expected to increase with the dry season harvest beginning this month through April. He said the Department of Agriculture (DA) is collaborating closely with the International Rice Research Institute to increase the country’s rice production.Meanwhile, the next phase of the vaccine test for African Swine Fever (ASF) is awaiting Food and Drug Administration approval.Once the ASF vaccine is proven efficacious, the government will roll out a vaccination campaign to help ensure adequate pork supply in the country. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) Recommended Filipino Casino Bonus. here is how to register at an online casino site in the Philippines:

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THE Regional Development Council in Central Visayas (RDC 7) will endorse to President Ferdinand Marcos Jr. three priority projects in the region for funding allocation.National Economic and Development Authority (Neda) 7 Director Jennifer Bretaña, the RDC 7 chairman, and Bohol Gov. Erico Aris Aumentado will endorse to Marcos next month the following priority and high-impact projects: (a) the Feasibility Study (FS) for the Negros-Cebu-Bohol Friendship Bridge with Power/Water/ICT (information and communications technology) transmission lines, (b) Metro Cebu Integrated Flood Control and Water Supply Development Program, and (c) the Tamlang Valley Sustainable Agriculture for Growth and Resiliency Project.The RDC 7 will also endorse to the President two secondary regional priority projects, the FS and the Master Plan of the Siquijor Airport Development and Bohol’s 10 Big-ticket Projects including FS and Master Plan.“Their impact is region-wide, not only on physical connectivity but especially the awaited Cebu-Bohol as well as Cebu-Negros Oriental Bridges because they will not only increase physical connectivity but there is a design for a transmission line ready for power, water and ICT so that it will be easier for water supply, power supply for inter-province,” said Bretaña Thursday, March 14, 2024.With the improved physical connectivity between the three provinces, Bretaña said the friendship bridges will have a “tremendous” impact and increase economic opportunities and access to social services in these provinces.They will also contribute to meeting the power and water supply needs of the provinces and improve their digital connection. During the RDC meeting in Cebu City Thursday, Nonato Paylado of the Department of Public Works and Highway (DPWH) 7 said the initial alignment of the project would connect Cordova town in Cebu to the municipality of Getafe in Bohol. The proposed project will also support the development of Tamlang Valley in Negros Oriental into an Agri-Industrial Estate that will become the food basket of Central Visayas, Bretaña added.This will advance food security, one of the priority programs of the Marcos administration.Central Visayas currently groups the provinces of Cebu, Bohol, Siquijor and Negros Oriental. But the Senate and House of Representatives have passed bills to form the Negros Island Region that would comprise Negros Occidental, Negros Oriental and Siquijor, leaving just Cebu and Bohol in Central Visayas.FloodingAddressing the flooding in Metro Cebu also has to be prioritized, Bretaña said.This involves the conduct of an FS for the Mananga Dam as an additional source of water and retention pond for upstream waters of the cities of Cebu and Talisay, and the construction of the Bridges and Flood Control Structures to reduce flooding. “These are big-ticket projects. Their costs are also big, but we hope that the President would support them in terms of ensuring and endorsing those three projects for funding in the central offices of the implementing agencies so these can be funded maybe if not for 2025, maybe for 2026,” Bretaña said.With President Marcos’s support, Bretaña said they will include in the fiscal year 2025 or 2026 the funding allocation for the FS of the Friendship Bridge and the Metro Cebu Flood Mitigation Projects.Funding for the FS of the Friendship Bridge will ensure that the project is technically, economically and environmentally feasible.She added that the FS will also identify if the proposed project will not affect the declaration of the Danajon Bank Double Barrier Reef (DBDBR) as a Protected Landscape and Seascape. The DBDBR is situated in the waters between Cebu and Bohol. The same will also be studied for the Tañon Strait between Cebu and Negros Oriental. The projects may also be funded through other financial agencies including through Official Development Assistance, grants, and loans.As for the Tamlang Valley project, Bretaña said it can be funded by multiple agencies including the Department of Agriculture and the National Irrigation Administration (NIA).Secondary priority Under the Secondary Regional Priority Programs and Projects (PAPs) endorsement, RDC 7 seeks funding for Bohol’s Wastewater Treatment Project, Integrated Highway Development, Light Rail Transit, Sabo Dam Flood Control Project, Bohol Business Park, Ubay Airport Development Project, Light Industry Economic Zone Development, Bohol-Cebu Friendship Bridge, Bulk Water Supply, and Talibon Cluster Sanitary Landfill. Bohol’s 10 Big Ticket FS and Master Plan will require P200 million, which was proposed to be funded by the Japan International Cooperation Agency.Also endorsed by the RDC 7 Full Council was a request to the DPWH to include in its 2025 budget proposal additional funding of P148.50 million for the preparation of the Central Visayas Road Network Master Plan. The RDC 7 Full Council also endorsed the inclusion of the 2025 budget proposal of the proposed PAPs of the DPWH 7 and NIA 7 in the Central Visayas Regional Development Investment Program in the budgets of their respective central offices. Is soccer big in the Philippines? . It’s always a good idea to take your time and make sure you’ve found the best online casino in the Philippines on the online gambling market that can give you what you want.

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THE Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA) has recorded an increase in the February 2024 headline inflation, which clocked in at 3.4 percent.In a statement, the PSA said the February 2024 headline inflation, which is .6 percentage points higher than the 2.8 percent January 2024 inflation, was due to the higher year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food, non-alcoholic beverages and transport.The year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food and non-alcoholic beverages was recorded at 4.6 percent in February from 3.5 percent in January, while that of transportation increased from .3 percent to 1.2 percent.Higher inflation was also recorded on housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels, as well as alcoholic beverages and tobacco.The PSA noted that food and non-alcoholic beverages contributed 1.8 percentage points in the total February 2024 headline inflation, .5 percentage points from restaurant and accommodation services, and .2 percentage points from housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels.The national food inflation stood at 4.8 percent, higher than the 3.3 percent in January 2024, due to the slower year-on-year decrease in vegetables, tubers, plantains, cooking bananas and pulses index at 11.0 percent. Meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals index recorded a 0.7 percent annual increment.Cereals and cereal products, which include rice, corn, flour, bread and other bakery products, pasta products, and other cereals, also contributed to the upward trend of food inflation in the country which registered a faster annual increment of 17.0 percent in February from 16.3 percent in the previous month.Lower inflation rates, on the other hand, were noted in the following indices:* Clothing and footwear -- 3.6 percent from 3.8 percent;* Furnishings, household equipment and routine household maintenance -- 3.3 percent from 3.9 percent* Health -- 3.0 percent from 3.3 percent;* Information and communication -- 0.4 percent from 0.5 percent* Recreation, sport and culture -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percent* Restaurants and accommodation services -- 5.3 percent from 5.5 percent* Personal care, and miscellaneous goods and services -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percentThe following food groups also indicated lower annual growth rates:* Fish and other seafood -- 0.7 percent from 1.2 percent* Milk, other dairy products and eggs -- 3.5 percent from 5.6 percent;* Fruits and nuts -- 8.7 percent from 10.0 percent; and* Ready-made food and other food products not elsewhere classified -- 4.6 percent from 4.7 percentMeanwhile, in a statement, National Economic Development Authority (Neda) Secretary Arsenio Balisacan assured that the government is intensifying its efforts to mitigate the effects of the El Niño phenomenon, which is one of the factors seen to affect the increase of prices or goods and services at a certain period of time, and help keep the inflation rate within the government’s target.Balisacan noted rice as a top contributor to the month’s inflation, accounting for 2.1 percentage points, while the slight acceleration in meat inflation was attributed to price increases in pork and beef.“As we navigate the economic landscape, it is imperative that we remain vigilant and proactive in our approach to managing inflationary pressures. While we have seen some relief from certain inflation risks, we must not become complacent. The potential impact of a strong El Niño weather pattern on food prices is a significant concern for our community. Rising transportation costs, electricity rates, and volatile oil markets are putting pressure on household finances. Our team is actively formulating robust strategies with the concerned agencies in response to these challenges. We must be agile, adaptive, and forward-thinking,” he said.Balisacan said they are hopeful as international rice prices have started to ease, and local supply is expected to increase with the dry season harvest beginning this month through April. He said the Department of Agriculture (DA) is collaborating closely with the International Rice Research Institute to increase the country’s rice production.Meanwhile, the next phase of the vaccine test for African Swine Fever (ASF) is awaiting Food and Drug Administration approval.Once the ASF vaccine is proven efficacious, the government will roll out a vaccination campaign to help ensure adequate pork supply in the country. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) licensed online casinos SEVERAL mountain barangays in Cebu City are suffering from a lack of water and experiencing incidents of bush fires as a result of the dry hot season.This prompted the City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (CDRRMC) to pass a resolution declaring 28 barangays under a state of calamity following the adverse impact of the weather phenomenon El Niño on the farmers in these areas.These include the barangays of Budlaan, Binaliw, Paril, Taptap, Pulangbato, Guba, Cambinocot, Pamutan, Sirao, Sapangdaku, Sudlon 1, Sudlon 2, Bonbon, Buot, and Tagbao.City Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Office (CDRRMO) head Harold Alcontin, in a phone interview on Sunday, March 24, 2024, said over 500 farmers have stopped planting their usual crops due to damage caused by the lack of water which is a result of the dry spell.He was unable to provide a complete list of affected barangays.In an earlier report, City Agriculturist Joelito Baclayon said there are 115 hectares of farm lands in the 28 barangays affected by the extreme weather condition as of March.There are currently 10,719 registered farmers in Cebu City growing lettuce, cabbages, cauliflower, cucumber, eggplants, sweet corn and tomatoes, among others.According to a previous SunStar report, Cebu City’s agriculture industry could produce between P500,000 to P1 million worth of crops daily. The figures could go as high as more than a million a day during peak season.“We have to act now. We will not wait for the worse to come,” Alcontin said in a mix of Cebuano and English.Alcontin said the CDRRMC resolution has been endorsed to the office of City Councilors Phillip Zafra and Joel Garganera for the City Council to adopt it.Once the council declares these barangays under a state of calamity, Alcontin said the barangays can use their calamity funds, while the City Government can use its Local Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Fund (LDRRMF).He said the City currently has P600 million in its calamity and quick response fund and P100 million in its LDRRMF.He said Mayor Michael Rama instructed them to first use the P100 million LDRRMF, considering it’s only the first quarter of the year.The City Agriculture Department (CAD) has prepared P97 million which will be used for assistance to the farmers.SunStar Cebu tried to reach Baclayon on Sunday to get more details, but to no avail.Alcontin said one of the measures they are implementing now is distributing water in the mountain barangays.He said they are also coordinating with the Metropolitan Cebu Water District to deploy their trucks for water rations in Barangays Buot and Pulangbato.In previous reports, Baclayon said 40 percent of the city’s food supply come from its mountain barangays.Alcontin said one of their assignments is to ensure that the city’s food supply is not hampered, hence the declaration of a state of calamity.Alcontin said the CAD and the Department of Veterinary Medicine and Fisheries are also tasked to ensure food supplies in the city remain stable amid the El Niño.The Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) declared on Friday, March 22, the start of the “Philippine Summer.”Alfredo Quiblat Jr., chief of Pagasa Visayas, earlier announced that Cebu has officially been under a dry spell since the last week of February.A dry spell refers to three consecutive months of below-normal rainfall, or a drop of 21 percent to 60 percent, or two consecutive months of way below-normal rainfall, or a drop of more than 60 percent.The El Niño phenomenon leads to decreased precipitation or, in some cases, a complete absence of rainfall, which can significantly impact crop yields and pose various environmental and economic challenges.Pagasa also warned that the phenomenon may persist until the end of May. (JJL)

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THE Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA) has recorded an increase in the February 2024 headline inflation, which clocked in at 3.4 percent.In a statement, the PSA said the February 2024 headline inflation, which is .6 percentage points higher than the 2.8 percent January 2024 inflation, was due to the higher year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food, non-alcoholic beverages and transport.The year-on-year increase in the heavily-weighted food and non-alcoholic beverages was recorded at 4.6 percent in February from 3.5 percent in January, while that of transportation increased from .3 percent to 1.2 percent.Higher inflation was also recorded on housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels, as well as alcoholic beverages and tobacco.The PSA noted that food and non-alcoholic beverages contributed 1.8 percentage points in the total February 2024 headline inflation, .5 percentage points from restaurant and accommodation services, and .2 percentage points from housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels.The national food inflation stood at 4.8 percent, higher than the 3.3 percent in January 2024, due to the slower year-on-year decrease in vegetables, tubers, plantains, cooking bananas and pulses index at 11.0 percent. Meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals index recorded a 0.7 percent annual increment.Cereals and cereal products, which include rice, corn, flour, bread and other bakery products, pasta products, and other cereals, also contributed to the upward trend of food inflation in the country which registered a faster annual increment of 17.0 percent in February from 16.3 percent in the previous month.Lower inflation rates, on the other hand, were noted in the following indices:* Clothing and footwear -- 3.6 percent from 3.8 percent;* Furnishings, household equipment and routine household maintenance -- 3.3 percent from 3.9 percent* Health -- 3.0 percent from 3.3 percent;* Information and communication -- 0.4 percent from 0.5 percent* Recreation, sport and culture -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percent* Restaurants and accommodation services -- 5.3 percent from 5.5 percent* Personal care, and miscellaneous goods and services -- 3.8 percent from 4.0 percentThe following food groups also indicated lower annual growth rates:* Fish and other seafood -- 0.7 percent from 1.2 percent* Milk, other dairy products and eggs -- 3.5 percent from 5.6 percent;* Fruits and nuts -- 8.7 percent from 10.0 percent; and* Ready-made food and other food products not elsewhere classified -- 4.6 percent from 4.7 percentMeanwhile, in a statement, National Economic Development Authority (Neda) Secretary Arsenio Balisacan assured that the government is intensifying its efforts to mitigate the effects of the El Niño phenomenon, which is one of the factors seen to affect the increase of prices or goods and services at a certain period of time, and help keep the inflation rate within the government’s target.Balisacan noted rice as a top contributor to the month’s inflation, accounting for 2.1 percentage points, while the slight acceleration in meat inflation was attributed to price increases in pork and beef.“As we navigate the economic landscape, it is imperative that we remain vigilant and proactive in our approach to managing inflationary pressures. While we have seen some relief from certain inflation risks, we must not become complacent. The potential impact of a strong El Niño weather pattern on food prices is a significant concern for our community. Rising transportation costs, electricity rates, and volatile oil markets are putting pressure on household finances. Our team is actively formulating robust strategies with the concerned agencies in response to these challenges. We must be agile, adaptive, and forward-thinking,” he said.Balisacan said they are hopeful as international rice prices have started to ease, and local supply is expected to increase with the dry season harvest beginning this month through April. He said the Department of Agriculture (DA) is collaborating closely with the International Rice Research Institute to increase the country’s rice production.Meanwhile, the next phase of the vaccine test for African Swine Fever (ASF) is awaiting Food and Drug Administration approval.Once the ASF vaccine is proven efficacious, the government will roll out a vaccination campaign to help ensure adequate pork supply in the country. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) Recommended Filipino Casino Bonus

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