The Sunday Currently | 06

The Sunday Currrently | 06
The Sunday Currrently | 06

Heller! 2nd day of Puerto Galera trip! Kahapon talaga, kinukulit kami nung nag offer ng package for today’s activities. Gusto rin naman talaga namin mag try at napili namin mag snorkeling. 6 am daw! Ano at 7:30 na wala pa rin si Kuya boatman? Haha! Sayang yung 5:30 am wake up time namin para mag breakfast. Lol. Nakakainip talaga as in kasi pipigilan mo yung antok mo para sa activity na yun. E ang tagal, nag cancel nalang kami 😦 at pumili ng ibang package sa information sa may shore. 😀

On this Sunday, I am currently…

Reading Puerto Galera’s available activities. Let’s see kung anong masaya!

Writing in the sand while waiting. Lol. Everything that comes into my mind.

Listening to the sound of splashing waves while enjoying that Puerto Galera’s stunning view.

Thinking of how exciting jetski it would be. First-timer! LOL

Smelling the ocean breeze! Hmmmmm. Very relaxing! 🙂

Wishing for a longer vacation! Woo!

Hoping things would just go well. 😀

Wearing my black and yellow SnS rashguard and my red under armour shorts 😉

Loving this day, this place, this food, this activities, all of this!

Wanting more of this. Lol

Needing

Watching The Trial movie at the Cinema One starring John Lloyd Cruz and Jessy Mendiola.

Feeling blessed. Thank you Lord!

Clicking nothing. Hahaha

Happy Sunday, everyone! I hope that you are having a great weekend.

The Sunday Currently was originally created by SiddaThornton.

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The Sunday Currently | 05

The Sunday Currently | 05
The Sunday Currently | 05

Hello! Dahil may bagyo ngayon, Bagyong Lando, hindi kami natuloy na mag swimming ngayong weekend. Ganda ng timing mo Pareng Lando! Haha! Na-resked next week! Yay! One week excitement na naman ito! Lol. So today, ang naging plan nalang ay magpa-massage sa Boracay Sands Spa. Nagpa-member na rin ako. Tapos mali speliing ng name ko sa card. Lol. At kumain sa Burger King! Nami-miss ko na kumain dun eh! Tapos, magsisimba.

On this Sunday, I am currently…

Reading texts from Twitter. Haha. Naka-enable na kasi yung Receiving SMS notifications for Tweets and interactions. For more info: Visit here. Nare-receive ko yung tweets ng maka naka-on mobile notification sakin 🙂 great!

Writing My fifth The Sunday Currently entry. Di ko alam kung may nakakabasa ba nito or wala. Hahahaha!

Listening to Wildest Dreams by Taylor Swift, Wildest Dreams Cover by Jayesslee, Try by Pink and Try Cover by Jayesslee. Lol. Favorite ko talaga ang Jayesslee. Walang makakapigil sakin!

Thinking .. Out loud? Haha! Hmmm. Ano ba? Thinking na sana okay lang ako this week. No rush and no pressure sana. Please. Haha

Smelling my Angry Whopper from Burger King!!! Hmmm! Superb! Jalapeño ang nag dala! Deli!

Wishing na umalis na yung bagyo. Ayoko na bumagyo! Stop! Tama na, bugbog na po ang Pinas. Stay safe!

Hoping na okay lang yung mga lugar na madadaanan ni Bagyong Lando. Pa-north yung route nya. Guide them, O Lord.

Wearing my Flying Fat Friends T-shirt from Doodle-shirts paired by my green shorts.

Loving you! Always! Kahit na naputol mo ng hindi sinasadya yung string nung gitara kanina at tumusok sa legs ko at dumugo. Okay lang talaga ako. Haha! De, okay lang talaga! I love you! :*

Wanting that cap, that dress, that necklace with cross pendant, that ukelele, hmm. What else?

Needing a katabi sa bed mamaya. Hahaha! Wala akong katabi! Nasa Iloilo si Ate. Si Maimai katabi si Meh. Lol. Matatakutin talaga ko.

Watching Gandang Gabi Vice! Hahaha. Good Vibes talaga dito.

Feeling sleepy! Tulog na tayo. Sarap matulog. Bed weather. Haha!

Clicking my iPad. Playing 1010! Lol.
Have a Blessed Sunday, everyone!

The Sunday Currently was originally created by SiddaThornton.

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Heneral Luna: “Why didn’t Apolinario Mabini stand?”

If Somebody asks, “Why didn’t Apolinario Mabini stand?”

The answer should be, “He lost that ability to Polio.”
Hindi, “Putangina mo, bobo.”

We should have more patience for people asking honest questions than arrogant pricks claiming to know everything in this country, we should stop peddling elitism.

Share. Just saw this photo on Facebook. Posted by Mr. Machi Sagana

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Happy Teacher’s Day!

Happy Teacher’s Day po sa lahat ng mga teachers! 😄 sa mga kamag anak kong guro, kaibigan, mga naging teachers ko simula Nursery hanggang College, Thank you po ng marami! 🙏🏼 dahil sa kasipagan n’yo po ay sonrang dami kong natutunan. 😁
Sa mga nagalit, naubusan ng pasensya, nag walk out, sumigaw at naubusan ng boses, nagpalabas, nagpatayo, face the wall, nagpakanta at nagpasayaw sa harapan, nagpatawag ng magulang, mahilig mag utos, nangpahiya sa klase, nagpabili ng pagkain, nagbenta ng kung anu-anong produkto haha, (at kung anu ano pa) sa akin, at sa mga naging kaibigan ko na, mga teachers na naging ka-close ko na hanggang ngayon, ka-kwentuhan sa text, friend sa fb, ka-follow sa Twitter, IG, kabolahan sa classroom para sa mas mataas na grade, mga nakasabay kumain, mga naging adviser sa classroom, adviser at panel sa thesis, mga nakasakay at naka-kwentuhan sa bus, basta marami pa! Haha! Ayon. Thank you po! 🙏🏼 kung hindi po dahil sa inyo wala ako ngayon kung nasan man ako ngayon. De, totoo eh. Kung hindi dahil sa mga itinuro nyo sakin/sa amin, di kami makaka-graduate at wala kung san man kami nag wo-work ngayon. 
Thank you po, and God Bless! Wish ko po sana na mas sipagin pa magturo ang mga teachers, mag increase ang salary at good health syempre. Hehe!
May iku-kwento sana ko. Hahahahaahaha! College times to. Okay lang ba? 😄

Sorry kung Tagalog ha. May friend kasi akong napaka tearts. Gusto e English lahat ng contents nitong blog ko. Uh? Gawa ka ng sa’yo huy! 😛 gusto ko mag Tagalog wag kang ano. Hahaha! 😂
Okay, game.

Subic Beach, Matnog, Sorsogon, Bicol, Philippines

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Pagkatapos ng napakahabang byahe, almost 16hrs of driving (kasama na ang stop over para mag CR, kumain at 1hr traffic sa Quezon) for 500+ KM from Tagapo, Sta. Rosa, Laguna to Matnog, Sorsogon, Bicol na halos feeling mo eh flat na flat na yung pwet mo kakaupo, sobrang sulit naman ang lahat ng ‘yon dahil sa relaxing view ng lugar ng Subic Beach! 

Great islands to be hopping on and in between.

Subic Beach of Matnog, Sorsogon, Bicol

Super fine ang sand. Parang Boracay! This place is a hidden gem of bicol. The beach is awesome. You don’t have to pay a lot to experience white sand and blue waters. This is nature at its finest. I am hoping that people who come here won’t spoil this place.

Photo: Ms. Mica Infante

Fine white sand din ang floor ng dagat kahit malayo ka na.. Hindi masakit sa paa kahit walang slippers. Mag eenjoy ka talaga!

Photo: Mrs. Leticia Tapang

Amazing amazing view! Cool blue water and has a relaxing atmosphere. Great place for camping with family or with friends and loved ones! I super love this place. I hope it maintains its cleanliness and virginity!

Photo: Erica Banasihan (ME) and Mr. Mikhail Lorenzo Tapang
Beautiful view of Subic Beach

If you’re looking for a place with an awesome scenery worth spending time with your family and friends, you don’t need to go somewhere else. Subic beach will keep you enthralled by its pink soft sand and crystal-blue waters. Island hopping will keep you busy for a while or you can rent a boat and try visiting the Fish Sanctuary…

SUMMER 2014!

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Since summer na, magpo-post ako ng mga ideas kung san kayo pwede pumunta this summer! Syempre yung mga napuntahan ko na. Hehe!

Enjoy lang tayo guys.. Gala lang ng gala! Sulitin lang ang bawat weekend natin with family and friends! Kasi pagtanda natin di na natin magagawa yan. 🙂 Sabi nga ni Gandhi, “Live like there’s no tomorrow and learn as if your life depended on it.” Ayos diba?

Para naman sa mga taong takot mangitim ngayong summer, tamang tama sainyo itong quote na ‘to, na nabasa ko lang sa Pinterest:
“The tans will fade but the memories will last forever!”

Oh ‘di ba? Makes sense! 😀 kanya kanyang paliwanag nalang. Haha!

Photo: Legs of Samantha Tapang Infante at Subic Beach, Matnog, Sorsogon
Photo: Legs of Samantha Tapang Infante at Subic Beach, Matnog, Sorsogon

15 Ways to Save Money

Saving money is hard – and boring. And most of all, it’s so not effective!

There’s the matter of self-discipline that you need to develop.

You probably heard your friend say, “Tsaka na ko mag- iinvest kapag may ipon na ako.” Well actually you can save money whenever you can; careful planning and knowledge can direct you to financial freedom. If you are interested, read these helpful money saving tips.

How do you define savings? One of the biggest mistakes that Filipinos make is how they define savings. It usually equates to:

Salary – Expenses = Savings instead of Salary – Savings = Expenses

Lessen your expenses.
Since having a raise happens once a year, the best way to save money is to lessen your expenses. Here are some suggestions:

  1.        Save money by allocating at least 20% to your savings account.
    Whenever your money comes in, get the 20% and deposit it directly to your savings account. Not only that it would help you jump start your investment, you will have enough money to cover for any emergencies that will happen in the future.
  1.        Plan your meals.
    This could really save you a lot of money if you take packed lunch in the office and buying in bulk can actually let you save more. This is not so hard because we have a lot of amazing cooking mothers and great cooking bebots (beautiful ladies) in the Philippines.
  1.        Plan your grocery shopping.
    Planning your meals ahead can spell ‘savings’, it saves you time and money in going back and forth to the store and ingredients that you need for the week can be bought in bulk, always ask for a discount when you are in the public market.
  2.        Try to stay at home more on the weekends.
    Chances are if you are outside the house, temptation is everywhere especially when you are at the mall. You tend to eat expensive meals and transportation just adds up.
  3.        Buy local.
    It may not be so obvious but by buying local you can actually save a lot of money because these items are cheaper. Not only you are getting savings you are actually helping the Philippines’ economy. How about hitting two birds with one stone sound like?
  4.        Cut down your cable and landline.
    Do you really use these? With cell phones and computers you can actually watch TV shows on the internet and actually talk to people in your country and overseas and that is for free!
  5.        Calculate your hourly rate.
    From your hourly rate, you will then decide whether you want to spend hours worked, instead of money earned. Let’s say that you earn P20,000 a month and you work 40 hours a week (which is computed into 160 hours a month):

    P20,000 / 160 = P125.00

    Based on my example, you actually earn P125.00 per hour. That dress you’re looking at right now costs P1,500. Do you really want to spend 12 working hours just for a dress? 12 hours of tiring labor, 12 hours of your boss stressing you out, 12 hours of your back hurting, 12 hours of doing confusing reports and 12 hours talking to nettlesome colleagues for just one dress?

    Think about it.

  6.        Include a “guilt trip” card or picture in your wallet.
    Let’s say that you’re using cash exclusively when going out. Every time you open your wallet to take out some cash, you should always see this guilt trip message to make yourself think twice before spending. Some effective messages that you can use are:

    Don’t do it – your older self will hate you for it.

    You worked hard for this money. Don’t just spend it recklessly.

    You’re saving up for emergencies like unexpected hospital confinement or unemployment, remember?

    Don’t be pressured into buying that dress! It doesn’t look good on you – the saleslady’s just being polite!

  7.        For cash users, save your “sentimental” bills.
    All bills have serial numbers and letters on them. Designate a certain letter that you’re going to use to determine if a bill is sentimental or not.

    As my name starts with the letter “E,” I would save every bill with a serial identification that starts with that letter. There are times when I’m lucky, because only my P20 bills had “E.” But just recently, my P1,000 bills became my sentimental bill. It’s better to think of money this way: you’re saving it for yourself.

  8.        If you’re using credit cards, include a compelling photo in your credit card’s sleeve.
    This photo can either be motivational (a picture of the Eiffel Tower because you may be saving up for a trip, or a picture of your potential small business’s logo) or disastrous (a picture of a hospital’s emergency room or a homeless elderly). Choose something that will make you hesitate in swiping that card.
  9.        Freeze your credit cards.
    If you really can’t control yourself from using your credit cards and you know that you also can’t afford to pay the full balance and in time, just freeze them! Get a container, fill it up with water, put your credit card in it and store it into your freezer.

    The worse your lack of self-control is, the larger your container should be. It’s pretty inconvenient to wait for your card to defrost when your friends are already waiting for you.

  10.        Carry only big bills with you.
    When going out with friends, carry only bills in P1,000 denominations. (If you don’t have them, don’t go out in the first place!) There’s just something psychologically excruciating in breaking your P1,000 bill just for a P140-cup of cappuccino. It’ll really make you decide whether or not to spend your money.
  11.        Save that change.
    If you spend your P1,000 bills, though, make sure you save the change in your bank account. Have a motivational jar in your house and stash all your change in there. Then, every two weeks, deposit this change in your savings account and forget it exists.
  12.    Set up automatic transfers.
    I’m pretty sure you can talk to your bank about this one. You’ll have 2 bank accounts here –account A is your salary account and account B is your savings account, preferably no ATM.

    If your salary goes into account A, you can ask your bank to withdraw (at least) 5% and deposit it to account automatically. Don’t trust yourself enough to do this manually. The pain is just too unbearable. Leave it to automation instead.

    And the most important,

  13.    Ask the necessary “Do I need this?” question.
    Oh yes, instincts tell us that most of the items we grab are wants than needs. And, supermarkets are designed for us to buy the things that we don’t need.

 

Source: http://www.rappler.com/

 

WOMEN AS AGENTS OF CHANGE

Sen. Miriam Defensor Santiago’s speech at the International Women’s Day celebration of the International Rice Research Institute, on 11 March 2014, at IRRI Los Baños, Laguna

 

THE GENDER GAP

The Constitution provides the state policy that: “The state recognizes the role of women in nation building, and shall ensure the fundamental equality before the law of women and men.”  (Article 2, Section 14).  Further, under the Equal Protection Clause, women’s rights are placed in equipoise with men’s rights.

On the level of international law, the protection of women’s rights is found in an impressive and still growing number of treaties among states.  The most basic of these treaties, to which the Philippines is a party, is known as the Convention on the Elimination of all Forms of Discrimination Against Women, or the CEDAW.  It provides that all states-parties shall eliminate discrimination against women in the political and public life of the country.

The United Nations has declared certain Millennium Development Goals, or MDGs.  One of the goals is to promote gender equality and to empower women. In numerical terms alone, there is still a wide gender gap between the sexes.  Numerically, half of our high government officials should be women, and half should be men.  And yet the division between the sexes is highly disproportionate in favor of men.  There have been fifteen Philippine presidents, of which only two have been women.  In the Philippine Senate, in the 16th Congress, of 24 senators, only six of us are women.

The Civil Service Commission has issued a memorandum circular setting a target of 50-50 representation of women and men in executive positions.  And yet in 2011, the Civil Service Commission found that women occupy only less than one-third of third-level positions in the government; more than one-third in government-owned and controlled corporations; less than twenty percent in local government units; and more than one-third in the judiciary.  Overall, the proportionate share is 1:2 in favor of men holding top posts in the government.

The Geneva-based World Economic Forum conducted a 2011 Global Gender Gap ranking.  There were four categories that determined the gender gap.  These are: (1) educational attainment; (2) health and survival; (3) economic participation and opportunity; and (4) political empowerment.

In the first category of educational attainment, the Philippines was among the countries that were listed in the first rank, meaning that the number of females who attended elementary to college education is about the same as that of males.  In the second category of health and survival, the Philippines was also placed in the first rank.  This means that in the Philippines, women and men have more or less the same life expectancy, which is affected by various factors such as disease, malnutrition, and violence.

But in the third category of economic participation and opportunity, the Philippines ranked only No. 15 because of evident gaps between men and women in terms of work participation, remuneration, and advancement opportunities. And in the fourth category of political empowerment, the Philippines was ranked No.16, because of the disproportionate women-to-men ratio in government positions.

 

WOMEN AS AGENTS OF CHANGE

Women as Agents of Political Change

Research shows that a lawmaker’s gender has a distinct impact on policy priorities. This makes it critical that women are present in politics to represent the concerns of women and other marginalized sectors.  When women are empowered as political leaders, countries often experience higher standards of living with positive developments in education, infrastructure, and health care.[1]

After languishing in Congress for some 16 years, Republic Act No. 10354, or “The Responsible Parenthood and Reproductive Health Act of 2012,” aka RH Law, was signed by President Aquino last 21 December 2012.  As the principal author and co-sponsor of the RH law in the Senate, I saw how our women lawmakers, the medical community, and women’s groups fought long and hard to pass this measure. The RH law affirms that reproductive health care is a human right. The people are entitled to demand it from their government, and the government is obligated to provide it to its constituents.

However, the RH law remains under an indefinite status quo ante or halt order, pending the Supreme Court’s decision on 14 petitions questioning its legality.

In the Philippine government, women account for 58.7% of the total 1.31 million government personnel. However, the women are more likely to be technical staff, while the men are likely to be clerks, managers, or executives.

We have had female presidents and now we have a female chief justice. But Congress has never had a female Senate President, or a female Speaker. The greater majority in both chambers of Congress has always been men. Possibly, this is one reason why there is so much corruption in Congress.

Therefore, in order to correct the numerical mistake of the past, the logic of gender equality dictates that we should elect six more women as Philippine presidents, until we obtain the same number of female presidents as male presidents.  Under this logic, we should elect a woman president in 2016. We should also vote for at least six qualified female candidates in the Senate in 2016, so that eventually we would have 12 male and 12 female senators at the same time.

Women as Agents of Economic Change

According to statistics, the vast majority of the world’s poor are women. Two-thirds of the world’s illiterate population are women. While millions of people around the world eat two or three times a day, a significant percentage of women eat only once. Many women even deny themselves that one meal to feed their children.

In many countries, women remain economically marginalized. The UN’s MDG Report for 2010 indicates that in South Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa, more than 80 percent of women workers are in some form of vulnerable employment, with no benefits or security, low pay, and in many cases, no pay at all.[2]

According to an SWS Survey, the incidence of joblessness for women is much higher than that for men. As of August 2012, some 42.5 percent of jobless Filipinos were women and some 19.3 percent were men.

And yet, Filipino women are more active in starting a business than men. The Philippines has the least gender gap among business owners in the world, 55% male versus 45% female. This shows that government must fully support women’s economic activities as entrepreneurs in terms of market, capital, training, product development.

Research shows that empowering women benefits society as a whole. When women are educated and empowered economically, their families become healthier, their children go to school, incomes increase, and communities thrive.

FEMINIZATION OF AGRICULTURE

In feminist economics, the feminization of agriculture refers to the measurable increase of women’s participation in the agricultural sector, particularly in the developing world. In Asia and sub-Saharan Africa, women contribute at least half of total labor inputs in rice production. In the Philippines, as of October 2010, there are 5 million women laborers and unskilled workers; and 839,000 women farmers, forestry workers, and fisherfolk.

While women’s role in the agricultural sector continues to grow, women are often poorer than their male counterparts. Their plot sizes are smaller. They have less access to productive resources like education, tools, and seeds; and social connections like credit and market networks.

The International Rice Research Institute (IRRI) leads the way in empowering women in the agriculture sector. The IRRI’s Training Center has trained 2,450 female scholars.  From 2002 to 2012, the institute has also given 200 women from 26 countries leadership training courses in agricultural research, development, and extension.

The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations has stressed the importance of developing rural female farmers organizations to improve the conditions of women in the agriculture sector, and address the larger problem of food insecurity. I salute the important work that Sulo ng Pamayanan, an IRRI group of women leaders, is doing in promoting women’s rights in agriculture. The group conducts training in sustainable and income-generating livelihood projects for women to benefit their families and their communities.

 

ENDNOTES

[1] “Women as Agents of Change: Advancing the Role of Women in Politics and Civil Society,” statement by Kenneth Wollack, president, National Democratic Institute, before the House Committee on Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on International Organizations, Human Rights and Oversight, 9 June 2010.

[2] “Empowering Women to Change the World: What Universities and the UN Can Do,” keynote address of UN Women Executive Director Michelle Bachelet, at the 5th Global Colloquium of University Presidents, University of Pennsylvania, 5 April 2011.

 

SOURCE: Sen. Miriam Defensor Santiago‘s Facebook account

VM300 and VM500 Denomination

Gusto mo bang makatipid sa load mo at mag-unlimited text to all networks for 30 days or 60 days for only 10/day or P8.33/day? Plus consumable internet and with free calls pa? Ang sim na to ang para sayo!!!

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VM300 & VM500 Enhanced Load features and Mobile internet.

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Watch this video:

 

HERE ARE THE STEP BY STEP GUIDELINES:

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STEP 1. go to SMART MENU
STEP 2. go to LOADXTREME MENU
STEP 3. in the LOADXTREME menu click “LOAD” and press OK
STEP 4. click “LOAD TO SELF”
STEP 5. type in your ID# and click OK
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STEP 7. choose whether you like VM300 or VM500

Lastly, you will receive a confirmation message that yu are now registered to VMOBILE X-clusive PACKAGE 🙂

*Make sure u have enough load wallet to avail this product! 🙂
*Yung VM500 po pala ung inavail ko dyan kaya good for 30days..

Contact me to avail:
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GLOBE/TM +63 935 910 0864
SMART/TNT +63 920 973 7056
ENJOY TEXTING TO ALL NETWORKS!! 🙂

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CELLPHONE:
SUN +63 943 529 3947
GLOBE/TM +63 935 910 0864
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FB / EMAIL: banasihan.erica@gmail.com