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Progress Report

As of 31 December 2015

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Introduction
In line with the goal of enabling communities affected by and vulnerable to armed conflict to return
to peaceful conditions where they can achieve their desired quality of life, the Government is
adopting a two-pronged approach: (1) Track 1, which aims to achieve negotiated political settlement
of all internal armed conflicts, and, (2) Track 2, the Complementary Track, which seeks to address the
causes and impacts of all internal armed conflicts and other issues that affect the peace process
through security, justice and development interventions focused on conflict-affected and conflictvulnerable areas. The Complementary Track is primarily pursued through the PAyapa at
MAsaganang PamanayaNAn (PAMANA) which is the national governments convergence framework
and program for peacebuilding and development in areas affected by and vulnerable to conflict.
PAMANA, as embodied in the Philippine Development Plan 2011-2016, was launched in 2011.
PAMANA aims to achieve the following objectives: (1) Improve socio-economic conditions in areas
affected by and vulnerable to armed conflict through infrastructure development and focused
delivery of goods and services; (2) Improve governance by enhancing institutional capacities of
national government agencies and local government units to pursue peace and development in
conflict-affected and conflict-vulnerable areas through capacitation on conflict-sensitive and peacepromoting approaches and enhancement of transparency and accountability mechanisms; and, (3)
Empower communities and strengthen their capacities to address issues of conflict and peace through
activities that promote social cohesion.
PAMANA as a Complementary Track
PAMANA complements the different peace tables:
GPH-Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF). PAMANA, although is not implemented in direct
support to the MILF peace process, seeks to contribute to this particular peace table by building the
capacities of local governments in Bangsamoro areas to deliver development programs and basic
services.
GPH-Moro National Liberation Front (MNLF). PAMANA was undertaken as a separate initiative of
the Aquino Administration to assist communities with MNLF presence. These communities continue
to experience underdevelopment even after the implementation of the development component of
the 1996 Final Peace Agreement between the Government and the MNLF. Priority is given to Peace
and Development Communities or PDCs (transformed MNLF guerilla bases and positions) which
have a higher level of social preparedness.
PAMANA provides social protection services on health and education for MNLF members and their
families as well as livelihood support and access and production infrastructure to help improve
economic development.
GPH-Communist Party of the Philippines/New Peoples Army/National Democratic Front
(CPP/NPA/NDF). PAMANA in CPP-NPA-NDF (CNN) affected areas are meant to ensure that
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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

communities benefit from peace dividends despite the stalled Peace Talks. PAMANA Projects bring
development interventions that aim to improve the quality of life of communities, as well as
improvement in governance to ensure that local government units (LGU) pay attention to conflict
triggers and strengthen peace promoting interventions.
GPH-Cordillera Bodong Administration/Cordillera Peoples Liberation Army (CBA/CPLA).
PAMANA contributed to the transformation process of the CPLA from an armed group to an
unarmed socio-economic entity, the Cordillera Forum for Peace and Development (CFPD) through
socio-economic development interventions. On the ground, the transformation is represented by
peoples organizations/livelihood associations of former CPLA members. These organizations are also
open to the participation and membership of non-CPLA members within their communities.
PAMANA highlighted the governments dedication to fulfill its commitments in line with the 2011
Closure Agreement with the CBA-CPLA.
GPH- Rebolusyonaryong Partidong Manggagawang Pilipinas/Revolutionary Proletarian Army/Alex
Boncayao Brigade-Tabara Paduano Group (RPM-P/RPA/ABB-TPG). PAMANA will support
implementation and completion of the Closure Agreement with the RPM-P/RPA/ABB-TPG and
assist in the institutional transformation of this group into an unarmed political and socio-economic
organization that promotes the welfare of members and host communities.
PAMANA Program Accomplishments
The following is the status of PAMANA implementation as of 31 December 2015 with inputs from
the PAMANA partner implementing agencies, namely: Commission on Higher Education (CHED),
Department of Agriculture (DA) 1 , Department of Agriculture-Bureau of Fisheries and Aquatic
Resources (DA-BFAR), Department of Agrarian Reform (DAR), Department of Interior and Local
Government (i.e., OPDS, BLGD, BLGS, NBOO), Department of Energy (DOE), Department of Public
Works and Highways (DPWH)2, Department of Social Welfare and Development (i.e., PAMANAKC, SLP, PSB), National Irrigation Administration (NIA), National Electrification Administration
(NEA), Philippine Health Insurance Corporation (PHIC) and the Autonomous Region in Muslim
Mindanao (ARMM). Inputs from the National Commission on Indigenous Peoples (NCIP)3 are still
being completed for consolidation.
Pillar 1: Building Foundations for Peace
Pillar 1 refers to macro-level policy reform interventions that support the establishment of the
foundations of peace building including governance and convergence interventions, social protection
for former combatants and their next-of-kin, and support for indigenous peoples and other
marginalized sectors and capacity building of local governments.

Based on submission and results of validation meeting with DA-FPCMD on 11-12 February 2016.
Status update validation ongoing.
3
Data still being completed and consolidated.
2

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2015

Pillar 1 interventions are being implemented by implementing partner agencies, to wit: CHED,
PhilHealth, DILG and NCIP.

Social Protection Packages for Former Combatants and/or Next-of Kin


1. CHED
For AY 2015-2016, the Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process (OPAPP) has endorsed
a total of 428 (85.60%) grant applications out of the 500 target grant applications to the CHED-Office
of Student Development and Services as of 9 December 2015. Of which, 415 grant applications were
recommended for funding while 13 grant applications were held in abeyance pending submission of
corrected data. Table 1 shows a summary breakdown of endorsed grant applications in support of the
peace tables as of 9 December 2015:
Table 1. PAMANA-CHED Study Grant Program by Peace Table (4th Quarter 2015)
Submitted
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries
Affiliation
Applications
AY 2013-2014
AY 2014-2015
AY 2015-2016
CPLA
43
27
RPA
1464
186
CNN
7
5
MNLF
150
250
Total
186
200
428
The PAMANA Study Grant Program has been ongoing since AY 2013-2014. A total of 1,260 (84%)
slots have been funded out of the 1,500 target slots as of 9 December 2015. Table 1A shows a
summary of the overall status of the Study Grant Program implementation as of 9 December 2015:
Table 1A. PAMANA-CHED Study Grant Program by Academic Year (4th Quarter 2015)
Academic Year

AY 20132014
AY 20142015
AY 20152016
Total

4
5

Original Allocation
Target
Actual
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries/
Slots Funded

Balance

Continuing Allocation
Target
Actual
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries/
Slots Funded

200

186

14

200

200

200

500

415

85

900

801
89.00%

Total
Target
Actual
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries/
Slots Funded

200

186

200

400

400

400

2595

900

674

600

459
76.50%

1,500

1,260
84.00%

RPA-TPG (46) and CPD (100)


Continuing grantees recommended by the CHED Regional Offices

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2. PHILHEALTH
For the 4th Quarter 2015, OPAPP has submitted a total of 2,406 proposed new beneficiaries. Of the
19,901 slots made available for FY 2015 under the PAMANA Health Insurance Program, OPAPP has
endorsed to PhilHealth a total of 13,437 (67.52%) identified beneficiaries as of November 2015. Of
which, 10,827 (80.58%) were enrolled in the program (see Table 2). A total of 6,464 (32.48%) slots
out of the 19,901 target slots are available for endorsement as of the 4th Quarter 2015.
Table 2. PAMANA-PhilHealth Health Insurance Program for FY 2014 - FY 2015 (4th Quarter
2015)
Year
Affiliation
Target
Endorsed
Actual Enrolled
MNLF
3,000
185
169
CNN
1,554
286
145
CPLA
1,219
51
43
2013
RPA
727
279
197
Total
6,500
801
554
MNLF
3,000
3,000
1,372
CNN
1,554
401
287
2014
CPLA
1,219
1,169
611
RPA
727
412
345
Total
6,500
4,982
2,615
RPA (CPD)
10,000
7,066
6,220
RPA (TPG)
727
422
388
MNLF
7,000
3,777
3,219
2015
CPLA
1,374
1,239
891
CNN
800
933
497
13,437
10,827
67.52%
80.58%
19,901
Total
6,464
Unallocated Slots
32.48%

Capacity-Building for Local Government Institutions


3. DILG
The DILG is tasked to undertake capacity-building initiatives for local government institutions. These
initiatives are aimed towards enhancing the capacities of LGUs on conflict-sensitivity and
peacebuilding. As of 31 December 2015, the DILG Bureaus have pursued the following initiatives
under Pillar 1:
3.1 Bureau of Local Government Development (BLGD) on mainstreaming conflict-sensitivity, childfriendliness and gender-responsiveness in local development planning

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2015

3.1.1 Third Consultation Workshop on the Knowledge Products Development. As a followthrough to the consultation workshops held on 2-4 September 2015 and 24-25September
2015, a third consultation workshop was conducted on 15-16 October 2015. The workshop
aimed to (i) present the final draft of the Joint Memorandum Circular (JMC); (ii) finalize the
content of the Facilitators Manual and the Mainstreaming Guidebook; and, (iii) discuss the
delivery mechanisms for the capacity development intervention under the mainstreaming
agenda. The schedule of the five-day National CDP Retooling was also finalized.
Participants included representatives from the OPAPP, CWC, PCW, NCDA, DSWD, NCIP,
GIZ-COSERAM, Miriam College, DBM, NEDA and DILG Central and Regional
CDP/PAMANA Focal Persons and the League of Municipalities of the Philippines.
3.1.2 National CDP Retooling on the Preparation of CDP of LGUs in Peace Process Areas
(CPLA/RRA and CNN Clusters). As one of the capacity development strategies under the
mainstreaming agenda, a series of national CDP retooling (trainers training) for DILG
regional and provincial focal persons (CDP, PAMANA, GAD and Child-Friendly),
PAMANA Area Managers and representatives of LGUs per conflict line was conducted to
complement the policy (JMC) and the Knowledge Products (Mainstreaming Guidebook and
Facilitators Manual) which are also being developed under this project.
The series of retooling training, through an in-depth training on tools and methodologies
vis--vis conflict sensitivity and analysis, aimed to produce a pool of CDP trainers who will
provide technical assistance in cascading the mainstreaming agenda in areas being targeted
by the project (PAMANA Pillar 1 areas) and in turn produce LGUs that will serve as
Conflict-Sensitive LGU Champions and as resource persons in the eventual expansion of
the project to other areas with similar concerns.
The first leg of the retooling series was conducted on 22-28 November 2015 in Cebu City
for the CPLA/RRA Cluster (Regions CAR, VI and VII). Although all regions were
represented, not all LGUs under the CPLA/RRA Cluster were able to participate due to
conflict in schedule. The second leg of the retooling series was conducted on 6-12
December 2015 in Subic, Zambales for the CNN Cluster (Regions IV-A, IV-B, V, VI, VIII,
XI and XIII) with additional representatives from Regions I, II, III and NCR. More than 200
participants were trained. The third and last leg of the retooling series is set on 10-16
January 2016 in Davao City for the BM Cluster (Regions IX, X, XI and ARMM), targeting to
train about 100 participants.
3.2 National Barangay Operations Office (NBOO) on capacity-building for LGUs to ensure
functionality of Lupong Tagapamayapa and Barangay Human Rights Action Center
3.2.1 Institutionalizing Human Rights Action Teams in Pilot Cities and Municipalities. The
activity is divided into three (3) clusters namely: Luzon, Visayas and Mindanao. It aims to
equip the C/MHRAcT with adequate knowledge and skills in handling issues on human
rights violations for the roll-out training activities at the barangay level. Cluster training
activities were completed as of end of December 2015.
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The Luzon Cluster training was held on 16-20 November 2015 in Quezon City. The Visayas
Cluster training, on the other hand, was held on 23-27 November 2015 in Cebu City. The
Mindanao Cluster was held on 1-5 December 2015 in Davao City. These cluster training
activities were attended by the following pilot LGUs:
Pilot Areas

No. of
Barangays

1. Tanudan, Kalinga
(CAR)

16

2. Mulanay, Quezon
(Region IV-A)

28

3. Gloria, Oriental
Mindoro
(Region IV-B)
4. Casiguran,
Sorsogon (Region
V)
5. Labo, Camarines
Norte (Region V)

27

1. Ibajay, Aklan
(Region VI)

35

2. San Carlos City,


Negros
Occidental
3. Can-Avid,
(Region VI)
Eastern Samar
(Region VIII)
4. Lope De Vega,
Northern Samar
(Region VIII)
5. Matuginao,
Western Samar
(Region VIII)
1. Pagadian City,
Zamboanga del
Sur (Region IX)

18

25

52

28

22

20

54

Participants
Luzon Cluster
All DILG and CHR Regional Focal Person on
Human Rights in Luzon
Provincial Focal Person on Human Rights in Pilot
Areas
City/Municipal LGOO in Pilot Areas
Members of C/MHRAcTs:
o Municipal Administrator
o Local Legal Officer
o Local Social Welfare and Development Officer
o Local Planning and Development Coordinator
o Local Health Officer
o Local Information Officer
o PNP Human Rights Affairs Officer
o School City Superintendent/ School District
Supervisor
Visayas
Cluster
o City/Municipal
BHRAO Association President
All
DILG
and
CHR
Regional Focal
Person onhuman
o CSO/NGO/PO representative
advocating
Human
rightsRights in Visayas
Provincial Focal Person on Human Rights in Pilot
Areas
City/Municipal LGOO in Pilot Areas
Members of C/MHRAcTs:
o Municipal Administrator
o Local Legal Officer
o Local Social Welfare and Development Officer
o Local Planning and Development Coordinator
o Local Health Officer
o Local Information Officer
o PNP Human Rights Affairs Officer
o School City Superintendent/ School District
Mindanao
Cluster
Supervisor
All DILG and CHR Regional Focal Person on
Human Rights in Mindanao

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Pilot Areas
2. Munai, Lanao del
Norte (Region X)
3. Kabacan, North
Cotabato (Region
4. New
XII) Corella,
Davao del Norte
5. Maco,
(Region XI)
Compostela
6. Esperanza,
Valley (Region
Agusan
del Sur
XI)
7. City
of Tandag,
(Region
XIII)
Surigao del Sur
(Region XIII)

2015

No. of
Participants
Barangays
26
Provincial Focal Person on Human Rights in Pilot
Areas
24
City/Municipal LGOO in Pilot Areas
Members of C/MHRAcTs:
20
o City/Municipal Administrator
o Local Legal Officer
37
o Local Social Welfare and Development Officer
o Local Planning and Development Coordinator
47
o PNP Human Rights Affairs Officer
21

The cluster training was a four-day activity covering concepts and principles of human
rights with focus on the rights of vulnerable sectors and good local governance especially in
times of armed conflict and natural disasters with emphasis on the role of BHRAcTs. The
discussion was divided into four (4) modules with a total of 10 sessions, as follows:
Module 1: Human Rights and Good Local Governance
o Session 1: Basic Concepts and Principles of Human Rights
o Session 2: Human Rights in Good Local Governance
o Session 3: Strengthening of Human Rights at the LGUs through HRAC
Module 2: Human Rights and Good Local Governance in Times of Armed Conflict
and Natural Disasters
o Session 4: International Humanitarian Law (IHL)/Law of Armed Conflict
(LOAC) and Internally Displaced Persons (IDPs)
Module 3: Human Rights of Vulnerable Sectors
o Session 5: Womens Rights
o Session 6: Childrens Rights
o Session 7: Indigenous Peoples Rights (IPs)
o Session 8: Rights of Peasants
Module 4: Defending Civil and Political Rights
o Session 9: Custodial Rights and Enforced Disappearance
o Session 10: Anti-Torture Law
Resource persons were mostly tapped from the Commission on Human Rights, a partner
agency, who has lawyers and experts on the topics to be discussed. The sessions generated
substantial inputs from the participants particularly on the JMC 2014-01 including: 1)
change of terminologies, e.g., BHRAO to BHRAC and Barangay Chairman to Punong
Barangay; and, 2) issuance of a supplemental document to the JMC stating that LGUs can
add members beyond what is prescribed in the JMC. The participants also shared their
personal experiences in their localities on issues encountered and how they responded to
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these. As an output of the training, the participants were able to produce an Action Plan per
LGU for the roll-out training at the barangay level in 2016.
3.3 Bureau of Local Government Supervision (BLGS) on training on peace and order and public
safety plan
Due to technicalities encountered in the development of the Manual or Technical Guide Notes on
the Tools and Processes on Peace and Order and Public Safety (POPS) Planning, the manual was
not accomplished within FY 2015. The Manual will be the Bureaus main tool in providing
capacity development to the identified PAMANA areas to help them address local peace and
security issues. The Manual is expected to be fully developed by March 2016. Capacity building
training activities/workshops intended for the PAMANA areas will follow immediately.

Support to Indigenous Peoples


4. NCIP
The NCIP supports initiatives aimed at addressing the marginal and vulnerable status of indigenous
peoples in identified provinces. These initiatives include (1) quick response programs; (2) issuance of
Certificates of Ancestral Domain Titles (CADTs); and, (3) formulation and enhancement of Ancestral
Domain Sustainable Development and Protection Plans (ADSDPP).

Pillar 2: Establishing Resilient Communities


Pillar 2 refers to Community-driven development (CDD) interventions aimed towards promoting the
convergent delivery of services and goods focused on households and communities. Communitybased interventions through development of cooperatives are also being provided for MNLF
communities. Provision of shelter assistance for internally-displaced persons is also being undertaken
under this Pillar. CDD projects are designed to have social preparation and project identification
activities during the first half of the year whereas implementation is usually undertaken during the
second half of the year.
Pilar 2 is being implemented by implementing partner agencies, to wit: DSWD through the KapitBisig Laban sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive Integrated Delivery of Social Services (KALAHI-CIDSS)
PAMANA, LGU-Led Mechanism under the DSWD Protective Services Bureau and Sustainable
Livelihood Program (SLP), DA in partnership with the DAR through the PAMANA in Agrarian
Reform Areas (ARA), and DSWD-ARMM.

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Community-Driven Development (CDD) Projects6


1. DSWD
1.1 KALAHI-CIDSS-PAMANA. A total of 3,109 (76.75%) of the 4,051 target PAMANA-KC subprojects were completed as of 31 December 2015. Table 4 shows the summary of the status of physical
accomplishment of KALAHI-CIDSS -PAMANA as of 31 December 2015.
Table 4. KC-PAMANA Physical Accomplishment (4th Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

7877

2014

1,2008

2013 &
2014

839

2013

1,12510

2012 &
2013

116

2012

58211

2011

15812

Total

4,05113

Completed

Ongoing

27
3.43%
1,056
88%
64
77.11%
1,108
98.49%
116
100%
580
99.66%
158
100%
3,109
76.75%

461
58.58%
122
10.17%
19
22.89%
17
1.51%

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

Other

299
37.99%
22
1.83%

2
0.34%

621
15.33%

321
7.92%

CDD interventions are targeted to cover the provinces of Lanao del Sur, Maguindanao, Basilan, Sulu, Tawi-Tawi (ARMM); Quezon
(Region IV-A); Zamboanga del Norte, Zamboanga del Sur, Zamboanga Sibugay (Region IX); Camarines Norte, Masbate, Sorsogon (Region
V); Northern Samar, Samar (Region VIII); Lanao del Norte (Region X); Compostela Valley, Davao del Norte, Davao Oriental (Region XI);
Cotabato, Sarangani, South Cotabato, Sultan Kudarat (Region XII); Agusan del Norte, Agusan del Sur, Surigao del Norte, Surigao del Sur
(Region XIII) and the cities of Isabela (Basilan) and Butuan (Region XIII).
7 Adjusted from 800 to 520 based on actual submitted RFRs as of 3 rd Quarter 2015 and to 787 as of 4 th Quarter 2015. All other areas (13) are
currently in the Social Preparation Stage.
8 Adjusted from 1,218 to 1,204 per 2 nd Quarter 2015 report. Readjusted to 1,200 per 3 rd Quarter 2015 report. The target number of subprojects is based on the regions submitted Municipal Inter-Barangay Form Resolution (MIBF). Adjustments refer to Regions V (from 272 to
269) and VIII (from 64 to 63).
9
Adjusted from 70 to 83 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report.
10 Adjusted from 1,124 to 1,125 per 3 rd Quarter 2015 report. The target number of sub-projects is based on the regions submitted MIBF.
11
Adjusted from 582 to 573 to correct budget year attribution. Adjustment refers to nine (9) barangays in Las Navas and budget years 2011
and 2012. Total readjusted back to 582 per 4th Quarter 2015 report.
12 Adjusted from 149 to 158 to correct budget year attribution. Adjustment refers to nine (9) barangays in Las Navas and budget years 2011
and 2012.
13 Adjusted from 4,059 to 3,798 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report. Readjusted to 3,775 per 3 rd Quarter 2015 report. Readjusted to 4,051 per 4 th
Quarter 2015 report.

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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

1.2 LGU-Led Mechanism for PAMANA. A total of 824 (91.56%) of the 900 target PAMANA-LGU
Led sub-projects were completed as of 15 December 2015. Table 5 shows the summary of the
status of physical accomplishment under the LGU-Led Mechanism for PAMANA as of 15
December 2015.
Table 5. LGU-Led Mechanism for PAMANA Physical Accomplishment (4th Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

24

2014

268

2013

268

2012

340

340
100%

Total

900

824
91.56%

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement14

14
58.33%
204
76.12%
266
99.25%

6
25.00%
38
14.18%
2
0.75%

4
16.67%
26
9.70%

46
5.11%

30
3.33%

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

1.3 Sustainable Livelihood Program. A total of 1,259 (75.75%) of the 1,662 target PAMANA-SLP subprojects were completed as of 25 December 2015. For the past quarters of 2015, the DSWD-SLP
has shared change stories from the beneficiaries of PAMANA-SLP covered areas as well as
conducted inter-region Exposure Trip which initially commenced with DSWD Field Office
hosting delegates from Field Office XII, followed by Field Office XII hosting SLP Associations and
RPMO staff from Field Office X, and concluded with Field Office X showcasing their SLPPAMANA projects to the SLP Associations from Field Office IX. Table 6 shows the summary of
the status of physical accomplishment under the SLP Program for PAMANA as of 25 December
2015.
Table 6. PAMANA-SLP Physical Accomplishment (4th Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment

14

Year

Target

2015

722

2014

470

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

356

81

277

49.31%
434

11.22%
16

38.36%
20

1.11%

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Refers to sub-projects classified both at preparatory and procurement phase.

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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

Target

2013

470

Total

1,662

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

92.34%
469

3.40%

4.26%
115

99.79%
1,259
75.75%

97
5.84

Preparatory

0.21%
298
17.93%

For
Termination/
Terminated

Not Yet
Started

8
0.48%

2. DA and DAR
PAMANA-ARA allows the program to assist target communities that are agrarian reform areas with
the PAMANA peacebuilding fund to support community priority projects.
For FY2011-2014, PAMANA-ARA was implemented through the DAR. PAMANA-ARA was
transferred to the DA in FY2015. In line with this, a Joint Memorandum Circular (JMC) on the
implementation arrangements was signed by the DAR and DA. The JMC provides that the DARegional Offices administer the funds and afford operational support to DAR-Provincial Offices on
community consultations and orientation.
A total of 903 (49.16%) of the 1,837 target PAMANA-ARA sub-projects were completed as of 21
December 2015. Table 7 shows the summary of the status of physical accomplishment of the Agrarian
Reform Community Development Project under PAMANA as of 21 December 2015.
Table 7. PAMANA-ARA Physical Accomplishment (4th Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Department of Agriculture and Department of Agrarian Reform


2015

504
100%

504

Department of Agrarian Reform


317
232
2014
60516
52.39%
38.35%
505
34
2013
63617
79.40%
5.35%

11
1.82%
76
11.95%

45
7.44%
20
3.14%

1
0.16%

15

Refers to a previously cancelled FY2013 PAMANA Project due to armed conflict and revived using funds from FY2014 savings. FY2013
allocation has lasped.
16 Adjusted from 595 to 602 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report and to 605 per 4 th Quarter 2015 report. Seven (7) barangays have two (2) projects
each.
17 Adjusted from 630 to 633 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report to 636 per 4 th Quarter 2015 report. Three (3) barangays have two (2) projects each.

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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

Target

2012

5718

2011

35

Total

1,837

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

47
82.46%
34
97.14%
903
49.16%

1
1.75%
1
2.86%
268
14.59%

2
3.51%

7
12.28%

89
4.84%

576
31.36%

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

1
0.05%

3. DSWD-ARMM
Table 8 shows the summary of the status of physical accomplishment of CDD projects under DSWDARMM as of 30 December 2015:
Table 8. ARMM CDD Physical Accomplishment (4th Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

1,777

2014

386

2013

1,77720

2013

386

2012
Total

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

1,570
88.35%

207
11.65%

370
95.85%

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

1619
4.15%

1,712

13

36

1621

96.34%
381
98.70%

0.73%
3
0.78%

2.03%
222
0.52%

0.90%

386

385
99.74%

1
0.26%

4,712

2,848
60.44%

17
0.36%

54
1.15%

16

1,570
33.32%

207
4.39%

0.34%

18

Adjusted from 55 to 56 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report to 57 per 4th Quarter report. One (1) barangay has three (3) projects.
Three (3) of the 16 projects indicated herein refer to projects for implementation in Lanao del Sur (Brgy Mansilano, Bumbaran; Brgy
Panalawan, Bubong; Brgy Paigoay, Pagayawan) which were previously reported as terminated due to peace and order situation in the
community and reinstated per 4th Quarter 2015 report.
20 Expansion projects/barangays. Only 1,761 projects/barangays are funded out of the 1,777 target projects/barangays.
21 Unfunded target projects/barangays as of the reporting period.
22 Refers to reinstated target sties in Lanao del Sur (Brgy Mansilano, Bumbaran; Brgy Paigoay, Pagayawan) per 4 th Quarter 2015 report.
These areas were previously reported as terminated due to peace and order situation in the community.
19

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

13

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Of the 13,162 adjusted overall target CDD sub-projects as of 4th Quarter 2015, 8,943 (67.95%) subprojects were completed, with 1,049 (7.97%) ongoing, 1,987 (15.10%) in the procurement phase and
1,112 (8.45%) in the preparatory phase. Tables 9 and 9A show a summary of Pillar 2 physical
accomplishment by year and agency as of the reporting period.
Table 9. Pillar 2 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Year FY 2011-2015 (4thQuarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

3,814

2014

2,929

2013 &
2014

83

2013

4,662

2012 &
2013

116

2012

1,365

2011
Total

193
13,162
23

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Other

397
10.41%
2,381
81.29%
64
77.11%
4,441
95.26%
116
100%
1,352
99.05%
192
99.48%
8,943
67.94%

548
14.37%
408
13.93%
19
22.89%
69
1.48%

1,851
48.53%
57
1.95%

1,018
26.69%
67
2.29%

16
0.54%

77
1.65%

20
0.43%

39
0.84%

16
0.34%

4
0.29%
1
0.52%
1,049
7.97%

2
0.15%

7
0.51%

1,987
15.10%

1,112
8.45%

55
0.42%

16
0.12%

Table 9A. Pillar 2 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Agency - FY 2011-2015 (4th Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

DSWD
-KC
DSWD
-LGULED
DSWD
-SLP

Target

4,051
900
1,662

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

3,109
76.75%
824

621
15.33%
46

30

91.56%

5.11%

3.33%

1,259
75.75%

97
5.84

298
17.93%

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

321
7.92%

8
0.48%

23

Adjusted from 13,163 to 12,879 due to adjustments made to DSWD-KC targets for 2014 and 2015. Readjusted to 13,162 per 4th Quarter
2015 reports.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

14

Other

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

Target

DAR

1,837

DSWD
ARM
M
Total

4,712
13,162
24

For
Termination/
Terminated

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

903
49.16%
2,848

268
14.59%
17

89
4.84%
1,570

576
31.36%
207

1
0.05%
54

16

60.44%

0.36%

33.32%

4.39%

1.15%

0.34%

8,943
67.94%

1,049
7.97%

1,987
15.10%

1,112
8.45%

55
0.42%

16
0.12%

Figure 1. Pillar 2 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Status and Agency25 for FY 2011-2015,
% Share (4th Quarter 2015)

PROCUREMENT
1,987
15.10%

PREPARA- NOT YET


STARTED
TORY
55
1,112
0.42%
8.45%

OTHER
16
0.12%

DSWDARMM
2,848
32%

DSWD-KC
3,109
35%

COMPLETED
8,943
67.95%

ONGOING
1,049
7.97%

DAR
903
10%

DSWDSLP
1,259
14%

DSWDLGU-LED
824
9%

In 2012, a total of PhP230 million was also allocated for the construction of 2,300 core shelter units in
Maguindanao under the DSWD through ARMM-DSWD in partnership with Habitat for Humanity
Philippines. Out of the 2,300 target core shelter units, 1,751 were constructed, 89 ongoing and 460
not yet started as of 31 January 2015. DSWD-DReAMB is coordinating with the ARMM-DSWD for
data updating.

24

Adjusted from 13,163 to 12,879 due to adjustments made to DSWD-KC targets for 2014 and 2015. Readjusted to 13,162 per 4th Quarter
2015 reports.
25 Representing share in completed projects as of the reporting period.

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15

Other

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

PAMANA for Moro National Liberation Front Communities


PAMANA for MNLF communities focuses on the provision of socio-economic and development
interventions in support of the implementation of the 1996 GPH-MNLF Final Peace Agreement.
For CY 2014, the ORG-ARMM is mandated to implement socio-economic development projects in
180 communities identified and validated by the military as MNLF communities and applied as
PAMANA beneficiaries. The 180 MNLF communities cover areas in Maguindanao (35), Lanao del
Sur (41), Basilan (28), Sulu (52) and Tawi-Tawi (24).
Projects are being implemented in partnership either by contract, administration or memorandum of
agreement with line agencies. The ORG-ARMM also works in partnership with the Cooperative
Development Authority for the conduct of capacity building and skills training including cooperative
development and management, leadership skills training, simple bookkeeping and accounting for
non-accountants, and livelihood.
In September 2014, the PAMANA-ARMM PMO and heads of partner implementing agencies (e.g.,
CDA-ARMM, DPWH-ARMM, BFAR-ARMM, DAF-ARMM, DAF-PAO Basilan) signed a
Memorandum of Agreement to facilitate faster delivery and distribution of project items for the
MNLF communities.
Table 10 shows the summary of projects implemented under the Memorandum of Agreement as of
the reporting period.
Table 10. Status of Projects Implemented under the Memorandum of Agreement (4th Quarter 2015)
Project Cost
Agency
Name of Project
Remarks
(PhP)
CDA-ARMM
Capacity Building 22,093,300 - Funds released to CDA-ARMM on 25
and Skills
September 2014 (PhP14M) and 25 March
Training
2015 (PhP8M)
- Ongoing
- Serves 180 MNLF communities
BFAR-ARMM Fishing
5,432,692 - FY2014
Equipment and
- Funds released to BFAR-ARMM on 18
Facilities
February 2015
(i.e., fishing vessel
- 1 project completed/delivered and 1 project
with engine,
to be delivered in Tawi-Tawi
payao, motorized
- 1 project completed/delivered and 1 project
boats, nonto be delivered in Sulu
motorized boats,
- Serves four (4) MNLF communities in Tawiestablishment of
Tawi (2) and Sulu (2)
fresh water fish
cage and feeds)
56,004,837 - FY2015
- Funds requested from DBM under List of Due
Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

16

PAMANA Progress Report

Agency

Name of Project

Project Cost
(PhP)

Remarks
-

DAF-ARMM

Livelihood
Projects
(i.e., agricultural
inputs, livestock
production, prepost harvest
facilities)

18,432,180

552,964.40

77,076,075

2,312,282.2

2015

and Demandable Accounts Payable (LDDAP)


1 project ongoing in Sulu, 1 project ongoing
in Tawi-Tawi, 1 project ongoing in
Maguindanao
Aims to serve a total of 50 MNLF
communities in Sulu (27), Tawi-Tawi (18)
and Maguindanao (5)
FY2014
Funds released to DAF-ARMM on 22
October 2014
Remaining 7% of the funds is on process for
payment to the supplier under Small Value
Procurement such as pesticides, nails, posts
and vaccines
Some of the items requested were delivered
to the MNLF communities in Sulu (with 33
completed/delivered agricultural production
support items), Tawi-Tawi (with 9
completed/delivered agricultural production
support items), and Lanao del Sur (with 11
completed/delivered agricultural production
support items)
Serves 10 MNLF communities in Lanao del
Sur (1), Tawi-Tawi (3) and Sulu (6)
Funds released on 6 May 2015
MOA addendum of 3% mobilization
(Contract Price: PhP18,432,180)
FY2014
Funds released to DAF-ARMM on 12 March
2015
13 projects completed/delivered in
Maguidanao (target: 13)
1 project ongoing and 3 projects for delivery
in Sulu (target: 8)
1 project completed/delivered and 1 for
delivery in Tawi-Tawi (target: 5)
5 projects completed/delivered in Lanao del
Sur (target: 10)
Aims to serve 63 MNLF communities in Sulu
(20), Tawi-Tawi (13), Lanao del Sur (10) and
Maguindanao (20)
Funds released on 6 May 2015

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17

PAMANA Progress Report

Agency

Name of Project

Project Cost
(PhP)
5
53,452,237

DAF-PAO
Basilan

DPWHARMM

Livelihood
Projects
(i.e., agricultural
inputs, livestock
production, pre
and post-harvest
facilities)

Small
Infrastructures
(i.e., warehouse,
solar dryer, open
court for
community, deep
well water
system, multipurpose center,
potable water
supply)

38,509,444

1,155,283.3
2

12,036,328.
80

38,370,000

2015

Remarks
MOA addendum of 3% mobilization
(Contract Price: PhP77,076,075)
FY2014
Bidding process completed. Suppliers
identified. Supporting documents submitted
to ARMM-ORG for funding request to DBM
Aims to serve 52 MNLF communities in Sulu
(21), Maguindanao (7) and Lanao del Sur (24)
FY2014
Funds released to DAF-PAO Basilan on 10
October 2014
Delivered project items to 18 organized
MNLF cooperatives in Basilan

Funds released on 25 August 2015


MOA Addendum of 3% mobilization
(Contract Price: PhP38,509,444)
FY2014
Remaining 20.37% to be requested from
DBM. Supporting documents are being
consolidated for submission to DBM through
the ARMM-ORG
Aims to serve 12 MNLF communities
FY2014
50% of the funds downloaded to DPWHARMM District Engineering Offices on 12
February 2015
Over 50 projects (e.g., agricultural production
support, community infrastructure, water)
are ready for implementation. Project
implementation ongoing
- 6 projects ready for implementation in
Lanao I and Lanao II
- 11 projects ongoing, 4 projects not yet
started in Maguindanao
- 18 ongoing projects, 5 projects ready for
implementation in Sulu
- 9 projects ready for implementation in
Tawi-Tawi
- 1 project ready for implementation in
Basilan

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18

PAMANA Progress Report

Agency

Name of Project

Project Cost
(PhP)

Remarks
-

34,800,000

Total

2015

Aims to serve 43 MNLF communities in


Tawi-Tawi (9), Sulu (18), Lanao del Sur (4),
Maguindanao (11) and Basilan (1)
FY2014
Over 50 projects (e.g., agricultural production
support, community infrastructure, water)
- 12 projects for bidding in Maguindanao
13 projects for bidding in Tawi-Tawi
- 28 projects for bidding in Sulu
Aims to serve 45 MNLF communities in Sulu
(26), Tawi-Tawi (11) and Maguindanao (8)

360,227,623
.77

Pillar 3: Promoting Sub-Regional Economic Development


Pillar 3 refers to regional and sub-regional development interventions that link conflict-affected and
conflict-vulnerable areas to markets and promote jobs and livelihood generation. These specifically
refer to interventions that address local development challenges including constraints to local
economic development, economic integration of poor areas with more prosperous areas, and physical
and economic connectivity improvements. PAMANA provides socio-economic development support
to areas that will not have been prioritized under regular agency programs.
Pillar 3 interventions are being undertaken by implementing partner agencies, to wit: DA, DENR,
DILG, DOE, DPWH, DA-BFAR, DOE-NEA, DA-NIA, DAF-ARMM, BFAR-ARMM, DILG-ARMM,
DENR-ARMM, DPWH-ARMM and Office of the Regional Governor-ARMM in partnership with
LGUs. Indicated below is the breakdown of sub-regional development projects across implementing
agencies, year of implementation and project cycle stages.
Table 11. Agency Physical Accomplishments FY 2011-2015 (4thQuarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Completed

Ongoing

OPAPP in partnership with LGUs


125
4
201
13126
1
95.42%
3.05%
125
4
Tota
131
l
95.42%
3.05%

26

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

1
0.76%
1
0.76%

1
0.76%
1
0.76%

No movement since the 3rd Quarter of 2014.

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19

Other

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

DA27
201
5
201
4

Target

120
297

201
3

126

201
2

19

Tota
562
l
DA-BFAR34
201
26
5
201
10
4

Ongoing

1
0.83%
30
10.10%
57

29
24.17%
174
58.585%
41

81
67.5%
83
27.95%
5

530

45.24%

32.54%

3.97%

3.97%

169
30.07%

232
10.53%
7
1.245%

928
7.5%
1029
3.37%
1831
14.28
%
133
5.26%
38
6.76%

16
61.54%
6
60%

635
23.08%
236
20%

137
10%

244
43.42%
2
7.69%

1
10%

2
7.69%

Preparatory

For
Termination/
Terminated

Completed

16
84.21%
104
18.505%

Procurement

Not Yet
Started

27

Other

New entry. Status update as of December 2015. Data based on validation meeting with DA-FPCMD on 11-12 February 2016. DAFPCMD is awaiting reconfirmation from Regional Offices including status of projects under Other.
28
Status updates (FY2015 PAMANA) still being revalidated by DA-FPCMD.
29 Status updates (FY2014 PAMANA) still being revalidated by DA-FPCMD.
30
Refers to (1) Construction of Buaya FMR in Balbalan, Kalinga upon request of the MLGU due to non-implementation by the contractor;
(2) Construction of Lower Mangali Agricultural Tramline (Pasil) in Tanudan, Kalinga due to incurrence of negative slippage and expiration
of contract time; (3) Construction of Tulgao West Tramline in Tinglayan, Kalinga due to incurrence of negative slippage, expiration of
contract time and abandonment of contract works at the site; (4) Construction of Basao Agricultural Tramline due to incurrence of negative
slippage and expiration of contract time; and, (5) Construction of Mogao-Tuyakap Agricultural Tramline in Bakun, Bneguet due to
expiration of contract time.
31 Status updates (FY2013 PAMANA) still being revalidated by DA-FPCMD.
32
Refers to (1) Construction of Dacalan FMR in Taduyan, Kalinga which is due for termination due to incurrence of negative slippage and
abandonment of contract works at the site; and, (2) Opening of Bangaan FMR in Sagada, Mountain Province which was reportedly
terminated. Status is being revalidated.
33
Refers to (1) Construction of Pide-Fidelisan FMR in Sagada, Mountain Province. Status is being revalidated by DA-FPCMD.
34 Culled out from DA. Status update as of December 2015 and as reported by BFAR.
35 Refers to (1) FY2015 PAMANA PHF for Rice and Seaweed Farmers Project for Brgy. Muricay, Pagadian City, Zamboanga del Sur. Per
BFAR, project is ineligible; (2) Agricultural Productivity Support Project in Sinawilan, Santa Cruz, Davao del Sur. LGU has officially
expressed to drop the project. Project beneficiaries are not residents of the target barangay; (3) Agricultural Productivity Support Project in
Tibanban, Governor Generoso, Davao Oriental. LGU has officially expressed to drop the project. Only two (2) of the 28 target beneficiaries
are seemed to be bonafide residents of the target barangay; (4) Bagoong Processing Plant and Production, (5) Cold Storage/Mini Ice Plant,
and (6) Freshwater Fishing Facilities for Cotabato City. Dropped as per OPAPP validation,
36 Refers to (1) Fish Cage Project for Sapu Masla, Malapatan, Sarangani Province. LGU was unable to comply with required documentation;
and (2) Municipal Coastal and Fisheries Support Project in Palimbang, Sultan Kudarat.
37 Refers to Fish Cages Establishment Project for Tukuran, Zamboanga del Sur which is pending for replacement. Per assessment, project is
not feasible due to exposure to big waves and strong winds (e.g., southwest monsoon). It was recommended that the project be changed to
FAD-assisted fishing.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

20

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

Target

201
10
3
Tota
46
l
DA-NIA/NIA38
201
2
539
201
4
201
341
201
2
Tota
l
DENR
201
5
201
3
Tota
l
DILG45
201

Completed

Ongoing

5
50%
6
13.04%

5
50%
7
15.22%

15
6
2
2542

6
100%
1
50%
7
28%

1544

155

2
4.35%

Preparatory

22
47.83%

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

10%
1
2.17%

8
17.39%

2
100%
1

11

340

6.67%

73.33%

20%

1
50%
4
16%

11
44%

3
12%

1
33.33%

243
66.67%

12
100%
12
80.00%

1
6.67%

2
13.33%

12

43

3
12

Procurement

Not Yet
Started

33

66

146

38

Culled out from DA. Data based from NIA submission for the 4 th Quarter 2015 and validation meeting with DA-FPCMD on 11-12
February 2016. DA-FPCMD is awaiting reconfirmation from concerned Regional Offices including status of the four (4) projects under
For Termination/Terminated and Other.
39 Implemented and reported by NIA.
40
Refer to (1) Irrigation Development Project in Demoloc, Malita, Davao Occidental (for validation); (2) Spring Development in
Pagayawan, Bacolod, Lanao del Norte (for replacement); and,(3) Expansion of Irrigation Line Canal in Baliton, Glan, Sarangani Province
(for validation).
41 Implemented and reported by NIA.
42
Adjusted from 8 to 26 to include DA-NIA projects which are being reported by DA. Additional data based from validation meeting with
DA-FPCMD on 11-12 February 2016.
43 Breakdown for revalidation with DENR-FMB.
44
Adjusted from 19 to 15 per 2013 data revalidation with DENR.
45 Status update as of 17 December 2015.
46 Refers to Water System Project in Kumalarang, Zamboanga del Sur due to financial constraint. The MLGU was unable to provide
counterpart funds.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

21

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

Target

5
201
4
201
3
201
2
Tota
l
DOE52
201
5
201
4
Tota
l
DPWH53
201
5
201
2
Tota
l
NEA54
201

11147
102
309
67751

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

7.74%
43
38.74%
91
89.22%
275
89%
421
62.19%

27.74%
29
26.13%
5
4.90%
11
3.56%
88
13.00%

21.29%
20
18.02%
3
2.94%
1
0.32%
57
8.41%

42.58%
18
16.21%

13

7
100%
7
53.85%

4
4
8

57

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

0.65%
148
0.90%
349
2.94%
950
2.91%
14
2.07%

13
4.21%
97
14.33%
6
100%

6
7

Not Yet
Started

4
100%
4
50.00%
22

6
46.15%
3
75.00%

1
25.00%

3
37.50%

1
12.50%
4

27

47

Adjusted from 116 to 113 as of the 2nd Quarter 2015 report. Readjusted to 111 as of 4th Quarter 2015 report.
Refers to Water Supply Project for Munai, Lanao del Norte amounting to PhP60,000. Approved allocation was very minimal and deemed
not enough to complete an operational water system.
49 Refers to (1) Spring Development (Level II) for Resettlement Site in Negros Occidental (funds reverted); (2) Water System for Negros
Occidental (funds reverted); and, (3) Installation of Water System for Negros Occidental (funds reverted).
50 Refers to (1) Development of Settlement Site for Aklan (funds reverted); (2) and Security Arrangements for Aklan; (3) Peace Dividends
for Antique (funds reverted); (4) Livelihood Assistance for Antique (funds reverted); (5) Core Shelter or Other Assistance for Antique (funds
reverted); (6) Other Enabling Intervention such as common facilities for Antique (funds reverted); (7) In-situ Area Development in Maasin,
Iloilo such as electricity, water and land (funds reverted); (8) Other Enabling Intervention such as common facilities for Iloilo (funds
reverted); and, (9) Other Enabling Intervention such as common facilities for Negros Occidental (funds reverted).
51
Adjusted from 679 to 677 as of the 4th Quarter 2015 report.
52 Status update as of4th Quarter 2015 per letter dated 15 December 2015.
53 Four (4) projects previously reported under Other moved under Completed as of August 2015 per confirmation/data validation with
DPWH. Status update as f 2nd Quarter 2015 report and as adopted for the 3rd Quarter 2015. Status update as of 4th Quarter 2015 still being
revalidated.
54 Status update as of 4th Quarter 2014 per letter dated 16 December 2015.
48

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

22

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Year

Target

201
4

201
3

25

65

Tota
147
l
ARMM55
201
1
5
201
4
201
3

34
39456

201
2

657

Tota
l

435

Completed

Ongoing

Energized
38.60%
4
Complete
d
7.02%
7
Energized
28%
7
Complete
d
28%
21
Energized
32.31%
13
Complete
d
20%
74
50.34%

Procurement

Preparatory

7.02%

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

2
0.51%

14
3.55%

2
0.46%

14
3.22%

47.37%

11
44%

22

9.23%

4.62%

33.85%

6
4.08%

7
4.76%

60
40.82%
1
100%

9
26.47%
353
89.59%
5
83.33%
367
84.37%

25
73.53%
24
6.09%
1
16.67%
50
11.49%

1
0.25%

1
0.23%

1
0.23%

55

Project implementation is through ARMM Line Agencies and the ARMM-PAMANA Management Office.
Adjusted from 359 to 394 based on units to be delivered as of 4 th Quarter 2015. Status update of the 14 projects under Other is under
request.
57 Status update as of the 2nd Quarter 2015. Status update for 4th Quarter 2015 under request.
56

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23

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Overall, the PAMANA Program has a total of 2,059 sub-regional projects in different stages of
development as of the 4th Quarter 2015. Of these, 1,127 (54.74%) projects were completed, 407
(19.77%) are ongoing, 67 (3.25%) are in procurement phase and 306 (14.86%) are in preparatory
phase. Tables 12 and 12A show the summary of the status of physical accomplishment for subregional development projects by year and agency as of the reporting period.
Table 12. Pillar 3 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Year FY 2011-2015 (4thQuarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

37458

2014

49959

2013

71560

2012

34061

2011
Total

131

2,05962

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

39

80

40

170

29

10.43%
104
20.84%
558
78.04%
301
88.53%

21.39%
229
45.89%
81
11.33%
13
3.82%

10.70%
20
4.01%
6
0.84%
1
0.29%

45.45%
118
23.65%
5
0.70%
13
3.82%

7.75%
11
2.20%
23
3.22%

1.87%
3
0.60%
10
1.40%
11
3.24%

2.41%
14
2.81%
32
4.47%
1
0.29%

125
95.42%

4
3.05%

1
0.76%

1
0.76%

1,127
54.74%

407
19.77%

64
3.11%

32
1.55%

67
3.25%

306
14.86%

56
2.72%

Table 12A. Pillar 3 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Agency FY 2011-2015 (4thQuarter


2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Agency

Target

OPAPP

131

DA

562

DA-

46

Completed

Ongoing

125
95.42%
104
18.51%
6

4
3.05%
244
43.42%
7

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

1
0.76%

169
30.07%
22

For
Termination/
Terminated

1
0.76%
7
1.25%
8

Other

38
6.76%
1

58

Adjusted from 254 to 374 per new entries under DA and DA-NIA.
Adjusted from 189 to 499 per new entries under DA and DA-NIA.
60 Adjusted from 589 to 715 per new entries under DA and DA-NIA.
61 Adjusted from 319 to 340 per new entries under DA and DA-NIA,
62
Adjusted from 1,482 as of the 3rd Quarter 2015 to 2,059 as of the 4th Quarter 2015 to include DA data and adjustments to project count.
59

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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment


Agency

BFAR
DANIA/NI
A

Target

25

DENR

15

DILG

677

DOE

13

DPWH

NEA

147

ARMM

435

Total

2,059
63

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

13.04%
7

15.22%
4

4.35%

47.83%
11

28.00%

16.00%

12
80.00%
421
62.19%
7
53.85%
4
50.00%
74
50.34%
367
84.37%
1,127
54.74%

1
6.67%
88
13.00%

3
37.50%
6
4.08%
50
11.49%
407
19.77%

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

17.39%

Other

2.17%
3
12.00
%

44.00%
2
13.33%
57
8.41%

97
14.33%
6
46.15%

1
12.50%
7
4.76%

67
3.25%

1
0.23%
306
14.86%

14
2.07%

60
40.82%
1
0.23%
64
3.11%

2
0.46%
32
1.55%

14
3.22%
56
2.72%

Figure 2. Pillar 3 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Status and Agency64 for FY 2011-2015,
% Share (4th Quarter 2015)
NOT YET
PREPARA- STARTED
64
TORY
3.11%
306
14.85%
PROCURE
MENT
67
3.25%

FOR
TERMINATION/
TERMINATED

33
1.60%

64

DA
104 DA-BFAR
6
9.23%
0.53%

ARMM
367
32.56%

DANIA/NIA
7
0.62%
DENR
12
1.06%

DILG
421
37.36%

ONGOING
407
19.76%

COMPLETED
1,127
54.71%

63

OPAPP
125
11.09%

OTHER
56
2.72%

NEA
74 DPWH
6.57%
4
0.35%

DOE
7
0.62%

Adjusted from 1,482 as of the 3rd Quarter 2015 to 2,059 as of the 4th Quarter 2015 to include DA data and adjustments to project count.
Representing share in completed projects as of the reporting period.

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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Peace and Development Communities with Moro National Liberation Front Presence
Of the 217 projects earmarked for the MNLF Peace and Development Communities since 2011, 174
projects have been completed. These include agricultural production support, road and community
infrastructure projects which have been provided to 131 priority MNLF community groups. These
projects were identified through community consultations with the participation of local MNLF
leaders and local government units, and were implemented by provincial and municipal local
governments with a third party monitoring mechanism.
Transparency and Accountability Mechanisms (TAM)
The PAMANA TAM has five (5) components that provide information on the different mechanisms
established to ensure transparency and accountability in PAMANA implementation:
1. PAMANA Feedback and Response System (PFRS). The PFRS platform has been developed
and is presently being pilot tested. The PFRS guidelines, which aim to enhance the voice of
citizens in PAMANA implementation by providing them with opportunities to lodge their
feedback regarding peacebuilding interventions of government and improve the capacities of
OPAPP in handling and responding to citizens feedback, have also been drafted.
2. Third Party Monitoring where CSOs are tapped as independent third party monitors of the
implementation process of PAMANA and training interventions are conducted to build the
capacities of PAMANA third party monitors in undertaking conflict-sensitive monitoring.
Following a review of the initial partnership with CSOs as third party monitors in 2012-2013,
OPAPP is developing with assistance from the Affiliated Network for Social AccountabilityEast Asia and the Pacific (ANSA-EAP) a program proposal that aims to capacitate citizens and
other CSOs to highlight and enhance the peacebuilding component of the practice of social
accountability in PAMANA. The engagement is geared towards the establishment of a
Citizen-Led Monitoring mechanism for PAMANA that is envisioned to provide channels for
citizens in conflict-affected and conflict-vulnerable areas to undertake monitoring of
PAMANA projects. Citizen-led Monitoring System provides a platform where CSOs serve as
catalysts for constructive engagement between citizens and the government in conflictaffected and conflict-vulnerable areas through the conduct of participatory monitoring and
evaluation processes.
3. Project and community billboards are put-up to provide the beneficiary communities with
project information.
4. Web posting of project status updates to provide regular updates on PAMANA where project
status reports from implementing agencies are posted online. The GAA 2015 provides that
project status reports are to be posted by the web administrator online. In compliance with
the GAA provision on the posting of PAMANA status, OPAPP maintains the PAMANA
website (www.pamana.net) which features progress of implementation of projects, news and
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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

features on PAMANA interventions, implementation guidelines and contact information of


PAMANA partner agencies. To comply with GAA provisions, CHED, ARMM and DILG have
set up their respective PAMANA websites. Additionally, the following implementing
agencies DAR, NEA, PhilHealth and DOE have linked their websites to the PAMANA
website.
5. Performance-based fund releases where program implementation complies with regular
government accounting rules and regulations. PAMANA implementing guidelines of partner
agencies includes performance-based fund releases anchored on the prepared work and
financial plan.
Discussion with the DSWD, DILG, DA and ARMM for the pilot testing and roll-out of the PAMANA
Information System, a web-based monitoring and reporting platform that enables online submission
of PAMANA project status updates and reports by implementing partners, has also commenced.
PAMANA FY 2016 Updates
The proposed PAMANA Budget for FY2016 was approved as of end December 2015 pursuant to
Republic Act No. 10717 (General Appropriations Act of FY 2016) amounting to PhP12.842 billion.
PAMANA FY 2016 interventions will be implemented by the CHED, DA, DENR, DILG, DPWH,
DSWD, PHIC, and ARMM. Preparations for the implementation of target interventions are
underway. Table 13 shows a summary of the FY 2016 PAMANA budget and target interventions.
Table 13. FY 2016 PAMANA Budget and Target Interventions
GAA 2016
AGENCY
(RA 10717)
INTERVENTIONS
In PhP
Pillar 3: Bridge, Farm-to-Market Road, Local Road, Local
DPWH
6,338,680,000
Road with Bridge
Pillar 2: Community-Driven Development
Pillar 3: Support for the Humanitarian and Development
ARMM
3,543,291,000 Assistance Program (Livelihood, Community Infrastructure,
Access, Social Cohesion Interventions), Road, IT
Infrastructure
Pillar 3: Bridge, Community Infrastructure, Local Road,
DILG
1,793,162,000
Local Road with Bridge, Post-Harvest Facility, Social
Mobilization, Water System, IT Infrastructure
Pillar 2: Community-Driven Development
Pillar 3: Agricultural Infrastructure, Agricultural
DA
586,756,000
Production, Community Infrastructure, Farm Equipment,
Livelihood and Post-Harvest Facility, Fisheries production
support
Pillar 2: Community-Driven Development through
DSWD
427,472,000
KALAHI-CIDSS and Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP)
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PAMANA Progress Report

AGENCY

GAA 2016
(RA 10717)
In PhP

DENR

84,176,000

PhilHealth

53,565,000

CHED
TOTAL

14,500,000
12,841,602,000

2015

INTERVENTIONS
Support to RPM-P/RPA/ABB-TPG Peace Table: Community
Peace Dividends (CPD), Core Shelter, Livelihood, Social
Protection, Day Care Center
Pillar 2: Livelihood through Community Reforestation
Projects;
Forest Guards
Pillar 1: Social Protection (Health Insurance Program)
Pillar 1: Social Protection (Study Grant Program)

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