Yes, in general, this is a rant to the current system because they spend so much on superficial campaigns and forget that it is experience that will make people want to come back. We are lucky because Filipinos are one of the friendliest and welcoming people but we should not rest until these things are improved.
Finals day came and I finished second place. I was sad knowing that the opportunity to have sponsored dive lessons slipped through my fingers.
Kelan ba nahiwalay sa Pinoy ang pagiging maporma? Marahil ang pagiging maporma ng mga Pinoy ay minsan nagiging dahilan kung bakit nadadagdagan ang mga pasanin natin sa pang araw araw.
Kelan ba tayo titigil sa kahangalang ito? Di ba natin kaya na i-sacrifice ang porma para sa mga bagay na mas mahalaga?
Seeing the news reports regarding the recent calamity that struck Iligan and Cagayan de Oro reminded me of one my most unforgettable life event. It reminded me of the day that I survived.
“Island Born of Fire”, Camiguin is the second smallest island of the Philippines in area and in population and yet it offers a lot to travellers. In this island, you can create your own adventure, whether it is visiting the old ruins, swimming in refreshing springs or in my case diving.
he problem with the Philippines is that we have too many islands. There are so many options that you cannot possibly visit them all in a month! However, when people ask me for suggestions, I rarely suggest the popular ones. Why? Because other islands are also deserving of appreciation and have the same if not better things to offer. I am guilty of exploring my own province and nearby destinations quite late. One of the places I have grown fond of visiting is Southern Leyte. Why? The province offers a rustic and unspoiled beauty that is conveniently near to Cebu.
Tired of the usual spots in Bohol? Here is an alternative for you.
What do you do when you miss your boat and only have 24 hours left to go around Camiguin? Try this travel itinerary.
Krizzia Bacoy’s life was left in pieces following the disaster. Typhoon Haiyan, the largest to ever make landfall, swept across the Philippines leaving the then 23-year-old mother-of-two clinging to a tree and holding her youngest son close to her just so they could survive.
Mrs. Decio’s family is one of 40 in the Tacloban community of Barangay 83-C, who have all recently moved into their own new two-and-a-half story home built by All Hands Volunteers.
Selected from over 350 entries reaching 60 different countries, Football for Life: Tacloban is the only finalist from the Philippines for Beyond Sport Awards 2015.
I will never go back to Tacloban! I swore myself this 4 years ago out of scorn. I was a lost nomad with an unset direction and unclear vision. What Tacloban gave me was the priceless gift of clarity and hope.
All Hands Volunteers has built up a strong reputation in the Philippines, working closely with local people to identify what they require most to rebuild their lives, be it homes, kindergartens or community centres.