Вы находитесь на странице: 1из 217

MUNICIPAL DEVELOPMENT PLAN

MALOLOS, BULACAN
1996-2000
Republic of the Philippines
Province of Bulacan
Municipality of Malolos

OFFICE OF THE MAYOR

FOREWORD

The Municipal Government of Malolos, believes that systematic planning, and precise implementation of development are the prime factors in
propelling progress and prosperity in any given community. In the years that passed, Malolos has dramatically developed as an industrial and commercial
town in the heart of Bulacan. Banking on its resources, the municipal government has incessantly injected improvements in the development of the entire
town, and in the lives of its people. We owe this continuing progress not only to the citizenry, but also to the businessmen and enterpreneurs for their
outstanding stewardship of the business and industrial sectors that led to the economic growth that Malolos is experiencing today.

The relevant information and data that we have gathered in the preparation of this Development Plan have led us to the specific goals, objectives and
targets of the Municipality in the years ahead. We are hopeful and confident that the prepared plan would provide the necessary inputs to the overall strategy
in order to meet the modernization and urbanization needs and the desired socio-economic growth of this historic town of Malolos.
TABLE OF CONTENTS

PART I -INTRODUCTION PAGE

Rationale
Methodology
Historical Background
Scope and Coverage
Abstract
Geographic, Location and Area
Climate, Rainfall, Temperature and Prevailing Winds
Soil

PART II - DEMOGRAPHY

Population Size and Growth


Population Density
Population Distribution
Sex Age and Structure
Dialect/Language Spoken
Religion
Literacy and Education
Development Strategies
Tables

PART III - SECTORAL ANALYSIS

Agricultural
Commerce
Industrial
Education and Culture
Health and Nutrition
Housing
Sports and Recreation
Environmental Management
Social Welfare Services
Transportation
Telecommunication
Water
Power

PART IV - PLAN INTEGRATION

PART V - LOCATION DEVELOPMENT ND INVESTMENT PROGRAM

PART VI - POLITICAL AND ADMINISTRATIVE SET-UP

PART VII - PHYSICAL PLAN

PART VIII - ZONING ORDINANCE

PART IX - COMPATABILITY MATRIX


INTRODUCTION
INTRODUCTION

Malolos has been blessed by history with a lore that is so vital to the province of Bulacan and the nation during its formative years as a republic. It
was here that the first legislative assembly was gathered (Malolos Congress). The gathering is a manifestation that Malolos was urban and a developing
municipality during the time.
This town ever since has actually been devoid of any development plan that would served as a blue prints for its physical growth, until 1978 when the
land use plan was formulated by our Office and the Local Government of Malolos under the auspices of the National Coordinating Council for Town
Planning,, Housing and Zoning (NCC-TPHZ). This plan was ratified by the Human Settlements Regulatory Commission (HSRC) now the Housing Board
(HLURB). This (Land use Plan) serves as a solid basis for balance land use allocation and development control in accordance with the approved
development framework plan. The said plan though, has undergone several revisions and upgrading. The most recent is the 1992 approved plan was prepared
in 1988 and is being implemented by the town. This 1992 edition has served its purpose in making Malolos the more dynamic area of Bulacan.
The advent of malls and food chain has caught up with the town and it is new a host to several of these new type of commercial development. This
will continue in the next decade and with the city hood in its horizon more and more establishment will be added to its cityscape.The 1996 revised plan has
embodied this dynamism and can fairly shape the future land use pattern for the city up to the year 2000 and beyond.
Malolos, being proximate to Metro Manila, will feel the pressure of an expanding Metropolitan population. More subdivisions for residential, commercial
and industrial uses will be located here because more people, trade and industry is likely to transfer their location to the periphery and Malolos is the most
convenient area to absorb all this development.
The centennial celebration will have also an impact tot he growth of the town in terms of tourism and commerce. This had been considered in this
plan which by and large will add to the over-all settlement patterns for the future city.
METHODOLOGY

The preparation leading to the completion of the Comprehensive Development Plan has resorted to survey, interviews, evaluation of base maps and
other ways relevant and most needed. Other date were gathered through the use of currently available statistics from the Municipal Profile, from various
sources like the National Census and Statistics, sets of statistical baseline reports of line agencies and other materials relevant plan.
In the presentation of the results, discussions are followed by tables discussed. Also planning standards were used to determined the compensation for
the future requirements of the different sectors development.
Furthermore, programs and projects formulated in this document are derived from identified problems based on sectoral trends analysis and
projections by the Municipal Development Staff, participating national line agencies and the assistance of the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board in the
Compilation of relevant statistics/information which have formally affected the Town Plan Preparation.

HISTORICAL BACKGROUND

No other town in the Philippines can be linked with the great patriot and heroes in the country’s history more than Malolos, capital of the shortlived
Philippine Republic. Such names as Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo, Pedro A. Paterno, Dr. Jose P. Rizal, Marcelo H. del Pilar, Pio Gregorio, Apolinario Mabini,
Antonio Luna, Felipe Calderon and a host of others are forever engraved on the Pillars of the Philippine History.
The name of Malolos was presumably derived from the Tagalog word “Paluslos” meaning downwards. The name resulted from a misunderstanding
between the first Spanish missionaries who reached the place. Searching for inhabited places along the Calumpit river these priest came upon natives of a
riverside barrio (now Canalate). They asked for the name of the place. The native not knowing the Spanish Tongue, answered that the flow Spaniards
pronounced “Malolos”. Corruption of the word through the years led to its present “Malolos”.
The town originated from a small settlement started by the Spanish missionaries. Later, after cleasming forest and virgin lands that
settlement grew, and the population increased. After the construction of a big church, the place was made a town. From the very beginning,
Tagalog made up the majority of the of the Malolos , populace. They were led by prominent facibilities, among them, the Gatchalian and the
Manahans.
The site all the historical events that inspired in Malolos one could be very well a good-sized book. The major events especially those
that resolved around the first Republic cannot be left unmensioned.
According to our history books, during the Spanish era, the Filipinos were an oppressed people. But though suffering under yoke of the
conquistadores, their pride could not be tramled upon. The great number of patriots who rose in arms and suffered their lives for the
motherland five eloquent testimony of this.
In 1896, the Barangay Apuy, an affiliate of Katipunan, was organized in Malolos. Among the leaders were Gen. Isidoro Torres, Ramon
de Leon, and Luis Gatmaitan. On May 31, 1898, on instruction of Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo, they led a general uprising against the Spaniards.
The Filipino Troops armed only with bladed weapons and some firearms, were able to drive out the Spanish forces. This paved the way of
Inauguration of the revolutionary congress at the Barasoain on September 15 that year. Five days earlier, Malolos was named capital of the
First Philippine Republic. On September 16, the following officers of the Malolos Congress were elected; Pedro A. Paterno-President. Benito
Legarda-Vice-President and Gregorio Araneta and Pablo Ocampo-Secretaries. Thirteen days later,on September 29, 1898, congress announced
the solemn rataification of the independence of the Philippines, and the Malolos Constitution ws drafted by Felipe Calderon.
The government leaders were the proclaimed President of the Philippines Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo, Superintendent of government
affairs- Gen. Antonio Luna, Sec. Of Exterior Cayetano Arellano - Superintendent of the Treasury, Benito Legarda, Sec. Of Justice, Gregorio
Araneta, Sec. Of Industry - and Director of Commerce - Esteban dela Rama, Gen Gregorio del Pilar was appointed Military Governor of
Bulacan Province, and Gen. Isidoro acted as Gov. of Bulacan (Malolos).
In January, 1898, new cabinet were added; Apolinario Mabini headed the council of leaders and manage external affairs, Teodoro
Sandico was Sec. Of Interior nd Mariano Frias, as Sec of Finance.
History however, out short the life of the Philippine Republic. It last for anly 196 days, Mach 29, Gen. Aguinaldo moved the sight of
the government to San Isidro. Nueva Ecija. And ten days later, Malolos east capital was captured by American forces.
The town wealth lies only its more than four thousand hectares of fertile rice lands and more than two thousand hectares of fishponds,
but in the characted of its people as well. The people of Malolos, have long been known for their diligence and inguinity. In early days,
farming and fishing took up poultry and farming and pigeon raising, carpentry and woodwork, and other profitable cottage industry and craft.
A major factor in Malolos growth and development we the opening of the Manila Dagupan railways in 1892. With the advent of the railroad
came new ideas from Manila and other places.
January 23, 1899 - Inauguration of the First Philippine Republic
Feb. 22, 1889 - Rizal’s letter to the young woman of Malolos
Sept. 15, 1898 - Opening of the Malolos Congress
Dec. 30, 1898 - First Rizal Day Celebration
Sept. 10, 1898 - Arrival of the Emilio Aguinaldo
Oct. 19, 1898 - Establishment of the Universidad Cientifica
Dec. 8, 1580 - Foundation Day of Malolos
March 30, 1899 - Holy Thursday
- American Forces occupied Malolos
Sept. 29, 1898 - Ratification of the Act of the declaration of independence which proclaimed in Kawit, Cavite on June 12
Oct. 4, 1965 - The Casa Real was declared a National Shrine by virtue of Executive Order No. 173 signed by Pres.
Diosdado Macapagal.
Aug. 1, 1973 - The Barasoain Church was declared National Land Mark by virtue of Presidential Rec. No. 26 by Pres.
Ferdinand Marcos.
1643 - Pedro Ladia recall against Spanish Government
Jan. 20, 1899 - The memeber of the Malolos Congress approved the Malolos Constitution which was sanctioned by
Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo the next day.
SCOPE AND COVERAGE

The Municipal Development of Malolos covers that whole Municipality specifically the fifty one (51) barangays within it administrative
jurisdiction. It presents the Municipality’s long range as well as short development goals and objectives as incurred from broad spectrum covering all
sectors of the community. It embraces the socio-economic, political/administrative and the physical development of the town from CY-1998-2000 along
with the eleven basic needs of man namely: food (agri.) medical services, sports and recreation, mobility (transportation and telecommunication),
education, industry and commerce, shelter (housing), ecological balance (environmental management), water and clothing. Particular emphasis is given to
the physical plan or the use to particular land uses for future orderly spatial allocation.

INTRODUCTION
ABSTRACT
As local administrators, we are challenged with the tremendous task and moral responsibility of formulating/revising the Municipal Development
Plan of Malolos, Bulacan that shall embody the ideals and aspirations of our townspeople that is them the chain of poverty. Lifting the well being of our
constituents is the primordial aims we envision to promote in this Municipal Development Plan.
This report summarizes the finding of project/programs and proposals to evolve a 5-year Municipal Development Plan. The comprehensive in terms
of time, scope and place. In terms of time, the plan to seek solution not only to immediate problems but for long range development of the community.
With respect to scope, the physical plan is integrated with the social, economic, financial and administrative aspect. The third aspect of comprehensiveness
is place, in which the municipality is not consider in isolation, rather its relation with other Municipalities around it, the highly urbanized areas the region,
to the province, the region and eventually to the country is evaluate. In the same regard, the capability of the municipality as a political unit is not only
considered to also the other government agencies, be it provincial, regional as national and even private sectors to the development of the community are
considered.
The strategy pursued in the formulation of the it to look at the problems, presents and future and at the development potential in its entirely without
thinking of my constraint. The development of the community is not intended to be carried on with the use of resources at the command of the municipal
government as this will be time consuming if not impossible. It will rather be a multi-agency venture with the local administration coordinating the
activities of the various national government offices under whose national government offices under whose jurisdiction a programs as project is identified.
Sharing the fruits of development among our towns people, whenever they do is the key to this vision.

GEOGRAPHY, LOCATION AND AREA


The town of Malolos lies between 4 48’5” and 4 52’51” North Latitude, and 120 51’36” East Longitude. It is irregularly shaped and resembles an
upright robust tree with an oversized trunk and with its eastern branches it growing it western counterpart.
It is bounded on the North by the towns of Calumpit and Plaridel, on the East by Guiguinto and Bulacan, on the South by Manila Bay, and on the
West by Paombong. The town proper is about 42 kilometers north of Manila, about 39 kilometers via the railroad from the terminal of the Philippine
National Railway at Tutuban and about 34 air kilometers north of Manila.
Malolos has a land area of 7,725 hectares consisting 2804.83 hectares of agricultural land of which 2769.29 hectares are devoted specifically for
rice, hectares of fishponds and the rest are road, residential, industrial areas, commercial areas, institutional areas, open spaces and waterways.

CLIMATE, RAINFALL, TEMPERATURE AND PREVAILING WINDS


The town belongs to the first type of rainfall classification of the Philippines, which has two pronounced seasons, dry during the months from
November to April and wet from May to October. The northeast monsoon prevails over the area from October to January bringing in moderate and light
rains, the east trade winds predominate from February To April but the high Sierra Madre mountains interfere with the free carculation of making the area
dry with almost no rains during the period, while from May to September the southwest monsoon prevail with strong winds and abundant rainfall, and
generally associated with storms and typhoons.
The average annual precipitation approximates those of observed rainfall at the Weather Bureau Control Station. As of 1980 with years record, the
average annual rainfall is calculated at 2,071.4 millimeters. The highest amount of rainfall occurs during the month of August, while the least occur during
the month of February at 464,90 and 9.4 millimeters respectively.
The temperature variations are relatively small. Temperature during the dry months from November to April is within the middle 20 degree
centigrade while during the wet months the temperature rises to about the 30 degree centigrade level. The lowest temperature is registered on May which
usually surpasses the 29 degree centigrade level. The various from month are very slight and are usually an increase or decrease of about 1C. The annual
average temperature is calculated at about 26.8 C.
The climate affecting the area is generally humid due to high precipitation rates. The usual relatives humidity during the dry climate from December
to April varies about 3 percent with a decreasing trend of from 79 percent in December and 66 percent in April. During the wet month the relative humidity
increase from May at about 70 percent and attain the mid 80 percent by September and then begins to dip again.
Mean annual prevailing winds is northeast in direction and has a speed of 6 knots general direction of winds during the October to January months
trends NE at % knots, turns SE during the month of February to May at 5 knots in velocity, while from June to September, the wind have a general
direction of SW and below harder at about 8 knots. The strongest winds are propagated by the southeast monsoons as there as there are no natural barriers.
It is during the period that this strong winds bring in heavy rains, storms and typhoons.
Annual floods are common accurances in the area in the with varying duration and indudations. The floods that an undated the bigger position of the
area those of typhoons during the years, 1957, 1966, 1972, 1974 and 1976. The extent of areas under water have not been compiled although a comparison
of rainfall intensities and duration would place the area inundated by the July - August 1972 floods as the largest estimated at about 6,500 hectares. The
construction of Labangan Channel by the Pampanga River Control Commission from Candaba Swamp traversing Calumpit, Paombong, and Hagonoy
going to Manila Bay help to lessen it not totally eliminate the flood in the municipality.

SOIL

The soil of the area belong to the young soils of the lowlands and do not have developed profiles. They are classified a miscellaneous soil type
based on profile development and parent rock. There are three soil type based on major said types of Bulacan and these are the Quingua Silt Loam, Bigan
Clay Loam and the Bulacan Hydrosoil. The Bigan Clay Loam has the largest area about 37 percent which is slightly bigger in extent to the Quingua Silt
Loam at 35.7 percent while 27.3 percent area Bulacan Hydrosoil.
PART II

DEMOGRAPHY
II. POPULATION SIZE AND GROWTH

The 1995 NSCO report shows that the municipality of Malolos has a total population of 147,414 which is 8.28% of the total population of the
whole province of Bulacan which is 1,505,219.
Compared with municipality’s population in 1990 of 125,178, the population showed an increased of 22,236 persons in 1995 or an annual growth
rate of 1.0365. The highest percentage change is exhibited by barangays Mojon, Sto. Rosario, Bulihan.

POPULATION DENSITY
The population density of the Municipality in the year 1995 is registered at 19.081 persons hectare.

POPULATION DISTRIBUTION
The NCSO Preliminary report of 1995 total population shows that the Municipality is entirely an urban area. It is presently composed of fifty one
(51) urban barangays. Among the leading densely populated barangays are Mojon with 9,165 population, Bulihan with 7,227 and Sto. Rosario with 7,156.
On the other hand barangays Bangkal, Niugan, Caliligawan, and Masile comprise the lies densely populated areas in the municipality.

SEX & STRUCTURE


Like the rest of the country, the young population of Malolos exhibits a pyramid age structure. The population between the ages under 1 to 14
account for 50,030 or 35.94% of the total population of 147,414 in 1995. On the other hand 91,749 or 62.24% belong to the 15 to 64 years old age bracket
only 5635 or 3.82% are in the age bracket of 65 years old and above. In terms of sex distribution the female population slightly out numbered the male
population by 1.01% in the 1990. There are 73,336 male as against 74,078 females which gives us a sex ratio of 1:01 female per 1:0 male.
DIALECT/LANGUAGE SPOKEN
According to 1995 census the Municipality of Malolos is predominantly a Tagalog speaking town of which 93.59% of its total household population
speak Tagalog while the remaining 6.41% of its household population speak other dialects and languages.
RELIGION
A greater percentage 95.30% of the towns population in 1995 strictly adheres to the Roman Catholic faith. Other existing religion in the town comprises
6.7% of the total population.

LITERACY AND EDUCATION


The NCSO report in 1995 shows that literacy rate in the Municipality of Malolos is placed at 98.17% which means that out of 129,096 population five
(5) years and over 122,358 are literate and 5.22% are illiterate.
In terms of Educational attainment, above 49,128 or 38.05% completed the elementary level, while only 37,875 or 39.34% reached the secondary level
although only 21,491 graduated or 56.73% or the total students that reached the secondary level. On the other hand 50,60 of or 3.92% of the school age
population reached post secondary level and 24,999 or 19.36% reached college level, 10,708 or 8.29% are degree holder. The Post-Baccalaureate is 364 or
.28%. The remaining 10,826 or 8.39% of the school age population account for 3738 for those no grade completed tertiary level and 9,445 or 9.09% are
academic degree holder. The remaining 2.776 population or 2.67% of the total age population account for, 6,738 for those who have not completed any grade
and 4,088 for pre-school.

DEVELOPMENT STRATEGIES
A sound and a feasible development strategy takes into account the Municipality resources opportunities and constraints. Municipality resources must be
utilized in such a way that these will generates maximum benefits to towns population. It indicated how there resources are to be managed to achieved goals and
objectives towards the city hood of the Municipality which is the thrust of our local government now.
An effective strategy of development is the two-pronged mobilization of private sectors and revitalization of public sectors. In widening the economic
base of the locality, participation of the populace in the development efforts is directed towards the improvement of living condition in the Municipality.
However, the pursuance of such strategy needs an organization to direct and extent the development process. The development plan would be a fertile exercise
if no institutional body will direct the utilization of Municipal strength and resources. Towards this end, the Municipal Development Council must not only
coordinate planning but more importantly project implementation. To be able perform the latter function well. It must be equipped with appropriate powers and
authority corollary with this the council must have a competent Municipal Development Staff to plan implement and monitor the Municipality’s programs and
projects.
The role of the municipal government in this development consists of identifying national projects which will contribute to the maximum benefits of the
municipal populace. With its financial capability, it shall implement local projects which applies the concept of synergy with national projects.

INTEGRATION OF SECTORAL STRATEGIES


The development for the 1996-2001 planning period has been formulated in the context of long term goals. It shall primarily take into account the
economic sectors role in the overall development. The agricultural sector maximize development through integrated approach involving coordinate planning
with private sectors involvement by tapping potential products which will encourage development in the municipality and by promoting foreign trade to
industry. Increased productivity through land reform and cooperative in agriculture, provision of irrigation facilities, intensive agricultural research and
development of agro-based industries. The administrative set-up in the Municipality must likewise develop sufficient institutional capabilities for planning and
project implementation. The social; development sectors seeks and strives to support economic development and at the same time provide for decent condition
of human life.
Health and Nutrition will improve the preventive aspect of health care. Education and manpower development will see to both leadership capabilities
and technical vocational competence shall continuously equip the Municipality in its accelerated development.
The social welfare sector through the provision of seed capital and training for employment opportunities services to the needy and disabled and
provide relief and rehabilitation to victims of calamities.
Other strategies include the provision of infrastructure such as farm to market roads and repair of existing barangays roads and bridges, provisions of
potable water supply to the populace for better quality of life among the residents of the locality.
The community development sectors shall strengthen the communities to become self reliant through training and active participation by members of the
communities in the municipal development program.
TABLE -I
CURRENT AND PROJECTED POPULATION BY BARANGAY
1995 - 2001

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
BARANGAY 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001
BS M F BS M F BS M F BS M F BS M F BS M F___

Anilao 2036 1957 943 1085 2094 1009 1085 2241 1079 1162 2397 1155 1242 2565 1236 1329 2745 1323 1422
Atlag 4840 5667 2717 3157 6064 2907 3157 6488 3110 3378 6942 3328 3614 7428 3561 3867 7948 3810 4138
Balayong 1340 1709 860 909 1829 920 909 1957 984 973 2094 1053 1041 2240 1127 1113 2397 1206 1191
Babatnin 776 984 505 513 1053 540 513 1127 578 549 1205 618 587 1290 661 629 1380 708 672
Bagna 3684 5379 2641 2738 5756 2826 2930 6158 3024 3134 6590 3235 3355 7051 3461 3590 7544 3704 3840
Balite 1574 1750 837 913 1873 896 977 2003 958 1045 2144 1025 1119 2294 1097 1197 2455 1174 1281
B-Bayan 3109 2663 1345 1318 2849 1439 1410 3049 1539 1510 3262 1647 1615 3491 1763 1728 3735 1887 1848
Bangkal 240 366 180 186 392 193 199 419 206 213 448 220 228 480 236 244 513 252 231
Barihan 2714 3159 1573 1586 3380 1683 1697 3615 1800 1815 3870 1926 1944 4141 2061 2080 4431 2206 2225
Bulihan 7227 7287 3560 3727 7797 3809 3988 8343 4076 4267 8927 4361 4566 9552 4666 4886 10220 4993 5235
Bungahan 1791 1881 928 953 2013 993 1020 2154 1063 1091 2304 1136 1168 2466 1216 1250 2638 1302 1336
Caingin 4824 5186 1263 3923 5549 1351 4198 5937 1446 4491 6353 1547 4806 6798 1655 5143 7274 1717 5503
Calero 846 869 413 456 930 442 488 995 472 523 1065 505 560 1139 541 598 1219 579 640
Caliligawan 273 455 245 210 487 262 225 521 280 241 557 300 257 596 321 275 638 344 294
Canalate 3476 3856 1966 1890 4126 2104 2022 4415 2250 2165 4724 2408 2316 5054 2 577 2477 5408 2757 2651
Catmon 2423 2761 1375 1386 2954 1471 1483 3161 1574 1587 3382 1684 1698 3619 1802 1817 3872 1929 1943
Caniogan 4243 4160 2042 2118 4451 2185 2266 4763 2337 2426 5096 2501 2595 5453 2676 2777 5835 2864 2971
Cofradia 2564 2673 1340 1333 2860 1434 1426 3060 1534 1526 3275 1641 1634 3504 1756 1748 3749 1879 1870
Dakila 3371 3965 1968 1997 4243 2106 2137 4540 2253 2287 4857 2410 2447 5197 2579 2618 5561 2760 2801
Guinhawa 1675 1401 678 723 1499 725 774 1604 776 828 1716 830 886 1836 888 948 1965 951 1014
Liang 1304 1427 626 801 1527 670 857 1634 716 918 1748 766 982 1871 820 1051 2001 877 1124
Ligas 3432 3756 1789 1967 4019 1914 2105 4300 2048 2252 4601 2191 2410 4923 2345 2578 5268 2509 2758
Look I 3924 3933 2050 1883 4208 2194 2014 4503 2347 5156 4818 2511 2307 5155 2687 2468 5516 2876 2640
Look II 1619 1631 791 840 1745 846 899 1867 905 962 1998 969 1029 2138 1036 1102 2288 1109 1179
Longos 5115 3706 3016 2690 6105 3227 2878 5633 3453 3080 6990 3694 3296 7479 3953 3526 8003 4230 3773
Lugam 2421 2904 1367 1537 3107 1463 1644 3325 1565 1760 3568 1674 1884 3807 1791 2016 4073 1917 2156
Mabolo 4348 4707 2494 2213 5036 2669 2367 5389 2855 2534 5766 3055 2711 6170 3269 2901 6602 3498 3104
Mojon 9165 9137 4747 4390 9776 5079 4697 10461 5434 5027 11193 5815 5378 11977 6222 5755 12815 6658 4157
Mambog 2066 2078 1036 1042 2224 1109 1115 2379 1186 1193 2546 1269 1277 2724 1357 1367 2915 1454 1461

Masile 711 905 467 438 968 500 468 1036 535 501 1108 572 36 1186 612 574 1270 656 615
Matimbo 5061 5710 2801 2909 6110 2997 3113 6538 3207 3326 6995 3431 3564 7485 3672 3813 8004 3928 4081
Namayan 756 1119 571 548 1197 611 586 1281 654 627 1371 699 672 1467 748 719 1569 801 768
Niugan 438 532 308 224 569 330 239 609 353 256 652 377 275 697 403 294 746 432 314
Pamarawan 2595 5104 2726 2378 5461 2917 2544 5844 3121 2723 6253 3339 2914 6690 3573 3117 7158 3823 3335
Panasahan 5715 6088 2860 3228 6514 3060 3454 6970 3274 3696 7468 3503 3955 7980 3748 4232 8539 4012 4527
Pinagbakahan 1593 1557 785 772 1666 840 826 1783 899 884 1907 961 946 2041 1028 1013 2184 1102 1082
San agustin 1417 1282 636 646 1372 681 691 1468 728 740 1571 779 792 1680 834 846 1798 893 905
San Gabriel 1880 1963 946 1017 2100 1012 1088 2247 1083 1164 2405 1158 1247 2573 1240 1333 2753 1327 1426
Santiago 1852 1735 885 850 1856 947 909 1986 1013 973 2125 1084 1041 2274 1160 1114 2433 1242 1191
Santor 3019 2912 1460 1452 3116 1562 1554 3334 1671 1663 3567 1788 1779 3817 1913 1904 4084 2048 2036
Stma. Trinidad 3292 4250 2198 2052 4548 2352 2195 4866 2516 2350 5206 2692 2514 5571 2881 2690 3083 3083 3878
San Juan 2960 3044 1457 1587 3257 1559 1698 3485 1668 1817 3729 1784 1945 3990 1909 2081 2044 2044 2226
San Pablo 4134 4033 1969 2064 4315 2107 2208 4617 2254 2363 4941 2412 2529 5286 2580 2706 2761 2761 2895
San Vicente 1834 1994 986 1008 2134 1055 1079 2283 1129 1154 2443 1207 1236 2614 1292 1322 1382 1382 1415
Sto. Cristo 1570 1511 748 763 1617 800 817 1730 856 874 1851 916 935 1981 980 1001 2119 1049 1070
Sto. Nino 701 768 384 384 822 410 412 879 439 440 941 470 471 1007 503 504 1078 539 539
Sto. Rosario 7156 7619 3706 3913 8152 3965 4187 8723 4243 4480 9334 4540 4794 9987 4858 5129 10,686 5198 5488
Sumapang Bat 1372 1367 690 677 1463 738 725 1565 790 775 1675 845 830 1792 904 888 1917 968 949
Sumapang Mtd.5147 5137 2903 2234 5497 3106 2391 5881 3324 2558 6293 3556 2737 6733 3805 2928 7205 4071 3134
Taal 1675 1524 745 779 1631 797 834 1745 853 892 1867 912 955 1998 976 1022 2137 1045 1092
Tikay 6102 5527 2658 2869 5913 2844 3069 6328 6328 3485 6771 3256 3515 7244 3484 3760 7752 3727 4025

TOTAL 147414 159088 78184 80904 170224 83656 86568 182139 89512 92627 194889 95778 99111 208531 102483 106048 223129 10957 113472
TABLE - 2
HOUSEHOLD POPULATION BY AGE GROUP
Malolos, Bulacan
1995

Age Group Both Sexes Male Female

Under 1 3,783 1,931 1,852


1 -4 13,906 7,279 6,627
5 -9 16,440 8,627 7,813
10 - 14 15,891 8,052 7,839
15 - 19 15,672 8,002 8,002
20 - 24 13,921 7,179 7,179
25 - 29 13,578 7,022 7,022
30 - 34 11,495 5,853 5,853
35 - 39 10,265 5163 5,102
40 - 44 8,320 4213 4,107
45 - 49 6,805 3472 3,333
50 - 54 4,406 2138 2,268
55 - 59 3,720 1836 1,884
60 - 64 2,981 1351 1,630
65 - 69 2,241 977 1,264
70 - 74 1,496 588 908
76 - 79 966 367 599
80 & over 581 214 367

Total 146,785 72,936 73,849


TABLE - 3
HOUSEHOLD POPULATION 10 YEARS OLD AND OVER BY AGE GROUP
AND MARITAL STATUS
Malolos, Bulacan
1995
________________________________________________________________________________________

MARITAL STATUS
________________________________________________________________________________________
Age HH POP. Divorced/ Not
10 yrs. & over Single Married Widowed Separated Others Stated
_______________________________________________________________________________________
10-14 15,897 15,663 210 9 5 1 9
15-19 15,756 14,637 997 16 20 80 6
20-24 14,076 9,383 4,453 37 58 136 9
25-29 13,702 4,893 8,476 72 115 128 18
30-34 11,574 2,077 9,096 153 124 111 13
35-39 10,314 987 8,876 219 118 104 10
40-44 8,365 534 7,340 294 114 73 10
45-49 6,825 382 5,974 327 92 46 4
50-54 4,414 270 3,659 424 41 14 6
55-59 3,732 205 2,966 500 36 21 4
60-64 2,991 202 2,158 592 26 7 7
65-69 2,249 183 1,439 602 14 4 6
70-74 1,501 108 820 561 5 1 5
75-79 971 73 464 426 3 - 1
80 and over 914 98 334 475 2 3 1

Total 113,281 49,692 57,265 4,707 773 729 115


TABLE -4
HOUSEHOLD POPULATION BY RELIGIOUS AFFILIATION
Malolos, Bulacan
1995

Religious Affilation Both Sexes Male Female

Roman Catholic 85,935 43,219 43,716


Aglipay 40 20 20
Islam 7 5 2
Iglesia ni Cristo 1,277 647 630
United Church of Christ in the Phil. 474 299 245
Buddism 3 3 -
Church of Jesus Christ of the Later Day Saints 48 21 27
Jehovah’s Witness 138 63 72
Lutheran Church in the Phil. 1 - 1
Phil. Benevolent Missionaries Ass. 33 21 12
Seventh Day Adventist 53 24 29
Born Again Christian 1,089 519 570
Baptist Conference of the Phil. 6 2 4
Bible Baptist 12 6 6
Southern Baptist 6 2 4
Other Baptist 81 36 45
Iglesia Evangelista Methodist en las Filipinas 34 21 13
United Methodist Church 74 27 47
Other Methodist 159 65 94
God World Mission Church 1 - 1
Other Protestants 288 143 145
Others 388 196 192
not stated 26 13 1
TOTAL 90,170 45,282 44,888
LITERACY OF H0USEHOLD POPULATION
10 YRS. OLD & OVER BY AGE GROUP
Malolos, Bulacan
1995

________________________________________________________________________________________________

Age Group BS Male Literate Illiterate Female Literate Illiterate


________________________________________________________________________________________________
10-14 14409 7332 7240 92 7077 7009 68
15-19 12833 6279 6222 57 6554 6508 46
20-24 12660 6237 6186 51 6423 6387 36
25-29 10790 5663 5240 23 5527 5499 28
30-34 9598 4751 4735 16 4817 4788 29
35-39 8273 4170 4146 24 4103 4071 32
40-44 6679 3349 3330 19 3330 3299 31
45-49 4543 2258 2245 13 2285 2253 32
50-54 3982 1985 1957 28 1997 1962 35
55-59 3224 1466 1445 21 1758 1702 56
60-64 2687 1186 1157 29 1501 1426 75
65-69 1917 795 770 25 1122 1035 87
70-74 1314 541 521 20 773 692 81
75-79 905 373 345 19 532 452 80
80 & over 740 278 251 27 462 377 85

TOTAL 94524 46263 45799 464 48261 47460 801


TABLE - 6
HOUSEHOLD POPULATION BY MOTHER TONGUE
Malolos, Bulacan
1995

Mother Tongue Both Sexes Male Female

Abaknon 1 - 1
Aburlin 2 1 1
utayaon 2 1 1
Aklanon 46 26 22
Apayao 2 2 -
Ata 1 1 -
Badjao,Sama Dilaut 1 1 -
Bagobo 25 8 17
Bagobo-Guianga 2 - 2
Balangao 7 5 2
Bantoanon 13 1 8
Bicol 1,881 941 940
Boholano 73 37 36
Bontoc 8 2 6
Butuanon 11 7 4
B’laan 6 3 3
Caviteneo-Chavacano 15 6 9
Cebuano 1,889 888 1,001
Cotabateno-Chavacano 48 20 28
Davao-Chavacano 65 22 43
Davaweneo 1 1 -
Gaddang 17 10 7
Hamtikanon 6 2 4
Hiligaynon-Ilongo 217 93 124
Ibaloi 3 1 2
Ibanag 53 26 27
Ifugao 5 2 3
Ikalahan 1 - 1
Ilanun 20 8 12
Ilocano 1,134 532 602
Ilongot 378 169 209
Isiamal Kanlaw 12 6 6
Isinai 2 2 -
Itawis 17 12 5
Ivatan-Itbayat 1 - 1
I’wak 1 - 1
Kagayanen 1 1 -
Kalagan 2 2 -
Kalinga 28 9 19
Kamayo 1 - 1
kankaney 3 2 1
Kapampangan 916 109 507
Karaga 6 - 6
Kasiguranin 2 1 1
Maguindanao 22 8 14
Mandaya 2 1 1
Mangyan 3 2 1
Manobo 1 - 1
Maranao 41 24 17
Masbateno 188 87 101
Negrito 5 2 3
Palawan 27 15 12
Pangasinan 339 169 180
Pinalawan 2 1 1
Rombloanon 30 17 13
Sama Dilaya 13 9 4
Sambal 71 33 38
Sangil/Sangir 12 7 5
Subanun 21 12 9
Bulod 13 5 8
Tagalog 137,369 68,450 68,919
Tagbanuwa 41 22 19
Tausug 26 16 10
Ternateno-Chavacano 5 3 2
Tinggian 5 1 4
Ubo 1 - 1
Waray 1,153 542 611
Yakan 3 2 1
Zamboangeno-Chavacano 30 7 23
Chinese 42 24 16
English 32 17 15
Other Local Dialects 211 100 111
Other Foreign Languages 45 37 8
Not Stated 85 43 42

TOTAL 146,785 72,936 73,849


TABLE - 7
HOUSEHOLD POPULATION 5 YRS. & OVER BY HIGHEST EDUCATIONAL ATTAINMENT
Malolos, Bulacan
1995

Highest Educational Attainment Household Population

No grade completed 5 yrs. Old & over


Pre-School 6,738
Elementary 4,088
1st - 4th grade 49,128
5th- 6th grade 19,975
29,153

High School 37,875


Undergraduate 16,384
Graduate 21,491

Post Secondary 5,060


Undergraduate 685
Graduate 4,375

College Undergraduate 10,708


Academic Degree Holder 14,291
Post-Baccalaureate 364
Not Stated 844

TOTAL 129,026
PART III

SECTORIAL ANALYSIS
AGRICULTURAL SECTOR

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION:

FARMING:

0The method of farming being used by farmers in Malolos are modern are scientific way, although there are some

which still used and utilized the traditional way of farming.

The total agricultural area is 2,611.75 hectares which is 33.80% of the total land of the Municipality. Palay, being the main crop is cultivated
in rain fed and irrigated land with a total land of 2,575.21 hectares. Other agricultural crops having areal share of 20.90 hectare include, vegetable, fruit
and permanent fruit trees like mango, caimito, langka, banana, guyabano and guava.
Irrigation of this land is being serve by the National Irrigation Administration (NIA) that comes from irrigation canal, creek, rivers and private deep
well.
Palay which is planted twice a year in an irrigated land has an average production of 80 cavan/hectares (more or less). On the other hand, the
average yield for others, crops especially vegetables is placed is placed at 5.12 metric tones per hectare while for fruits trees it is 5 metric ton per
hectares (see table) No. A-I
LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY:
Livestock and poultry is relatively a very promising economic activity in the municipality. Livestock production includes carabao with 109
heads, cattle 417, heads, goat 270 heads, hog/swine 11,933 heads and horse with 18 heads.
Poultry is another economic source in the municipality, chicken population has a total of 80,029 heads and duck, goose and pigeon with 8,815
heads. (see table) No. A-2

FISHING

Fishponds are also present in the area need to be expanded with presence of swamps and marshes. The fishpond area is approximately 1701.82

hectares or 22.03 percent of the total agricultural land. Kind of fishes raised in this place are those which don’t grow in salty water.

DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS:

The Municipality has a good economic development potentials. Speaking of agriculture, the foremost are the farmers themselves, who if

provided with adequate technique as well as promotion of agricultural inputs such as fertilizer and pesticides planting of high yielding and desease

resistant varieties of palay should be contented with. Likewise, development of defective farm to market roads, irrigation facilities and other

infrastructure and necessary to improve agricultural/crop production.

On livestock and poultry raising, motivation and encouragement for investors must be launched. Furthermore, there is a vital need to augment

livestock and poultry production to meet the future requirements of the growing populate.

Fishing in the locality is promising and expected to expand considering the potential fishpond area that needs to be developed. Fish product

should be enhanced and there of enough funds and manpower should be provided.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES

GOAL:
• To improve the economic condition of farmers

OBJECTIVE:

• Optimize utilization of crop lands though multiple cropping and inter cropping.
• To increase livestock and poultry production.
• To expand fishpond production and attain self-sufficiency in fish.

TARGET:

Increase yield in agricultural crops from 85 cavans to 100 cavan for the period of 1996-2001.
Increase vegetable production from backyard to semi-commercial scale.
Increase livestock production by at least 10% a year.
Increase fish production through development of swamps and mashes.

D. PLAN FORMULATION

To attain the goal and objectives of this sector, priority attention must be given to the farmers and prospective future investors in livestock and
poultry raising by means of imparting to them, proper technical know-how and financial assistance available for them. Needed support facilities such as
good roads and bridges must be provided so as to facilitate mobility of people and product from farm to market and other outlets. The concerned
intervene as to marketing arrangements of price stabilization program that would protect both the producers and the consumers.

E. PROGRAM & PROJECTS:

PROGRAM LOCATION DURATION SOURSE OF FUND IMPLEMENTING


AGENCY

Training of Farmer on: 1996-2001 Department of Department of


Agriculture Agriculture and
Rice production Different and Municipal the Municipality
Vegetable production Barangays Gov’t. of Malolos of Malolos
Proper care of livestock
Feeds & feeding information
Disease control
Fish Processing
Fingerling dispersal
Communal

TABLE A - 1
AREA YIELD AND VALUE OF PRODUCTION
OF MAJOR CROPS
MALOLOS, BULACAN

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________
CROPPING YIELD VALUE IN PRODUCTION
TOTAL INTENSITY QUALITY IN PESO
CROPS AREA (CROP)
(HAS.) (YEAR)
______________________________________________________________________________________________________________

AVERAGE AVERAGE OF
TOTAL YIELD PRODUCTION
(MT.) (HAS.) (HAS.)
______________________________________________________________________________________________________________
A. FOOD CROPS
1.Riceland Irrigated 2,575.21 2 8,927.24 80 80
Non-irrigated
2. Fruit vegetables 12.4 0
4. Fruit (permanent) 2.84
5. Vegetable (Leafy) 5,66
B. COMMERCIAL
1. Sugar
2. Tobacco
3. Mongo
4. Peanuts
5. Bananas 7.05

C. FISHPOND

TABLE A-2
CURRENT AND PROJECTED LIVESTOCK
AND POULTRY PRODUCTION
1996 - 2001

1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001

CARABAO 109 113 116 120 124 128

CATTLE 417 430 445 460 475 490

HOG/SWINE 11,933 12,326 12,326 13,153 13,587 14,036

GOAT 270 279 288 297 307 317

BROILER/LAYERS 80,029 82,669 85,398 88,216 91,127 94,134

DUCK 7,055 7,287 7,528 7,776 8,033 8,298

PIGEON 15,071 1,622 1,676 1,731 1,788 1,847


COMMERCE

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION


Malolos is considered one of the commercial center of Bulacan where in some of the adjacent municipalities market their needs. At present,
there are approximately 3,945 commercial establishments which includes groceries, bookstores, bazaars and gift shop, movie houses,
restaurants/refreshments parlor, motel/hotel, drug stores, lumber & hardware, banks, pawnshop, construction supply store, appliances store, agricultural
farm supply, wholesale and retail trade and others which substantially contributes in the economic progress of the municipality.
Most of these commercial establishments are situated and clustered around the Poblacion and along the main streets and major highways. These
stores carry a variety of consumer goods of both primary and luxurious goods such as good, clothing, appliances, books, furnitures, house decors, jewelries,
magazines and canned goods and others which are necessary for everyday living.
The overcrowding of business/commercial establishments in Poblacion and along the main street has resulted in unbalanced growth and unplanned
direction of the sector.
B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS:
Since the main trust of economic development is toward the promotion and intensification of commerce and trade as the trading and primary economic
activity in the area. The present structure of business/trade needs to be diversified and strength. The municipality being one of the commercial service area
and trading center of Bulacan needs to implement the preceding thrust. Hence, the different level of services such as trading, banking and finance service
(business, recreational and personal) etc. Shall be sufficient to effectively handle the needs of growing clientele. This in order to create a business
conductive to traders/consumers effective and efficient support facilities and services should be provided and maintained. Futhermore, there is also a need
to provide an adequate linkages to effect a smooth flow of gods and services.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES & TARGETS:

GOAL:

To increased the level of trading and commercial activities in the municipality through improvement of business district.

To promote and cleanliness measure for the market to effectuate available and wholesome commercial area for everyone.

TARGETS:

To construct/repair existing provincial roads for immediate transport of goods from adjacent municipalities to encourage prospective inventors.

D. SECTORIAL PLAN FORMULATION:

Expansion and development of commercial district is necessary in support to the municipality as one of the commercial service area and trading

center of Bulacan. More so, this is imperative to contain the effective increase in volume of commercial activities Provision of adequate insfrastructure

support facilities & services. No amount of promotion can encourage investors to locate their business in the area if there are no adequate water supply,

reliable power, efficient circulation system, communication facilities and other support facilities like banks and other financial institutions.

E. PROGRAMS & PROJECTS:

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIMEFRAME


Financial Extended loan assistance National 1996-2001
Assistance to small vendor Local
Private

COMMERCIAL STABLISTMENT

TYPE OF COMMERCIAL ESTABLISHMENT NO. OF COMM. ESTABLISTMENT

Restaurant and Food Chain 124


Grocery 150
Sari-Sari Store 1,500
Hardware/Electrical Supply 26
Construction Supplies/Concrete Product 150
Car/Jeep Parts & Supplies 26
Motorcycle/Bicycle Parts & Supplies 10
` Agricultural Equipment & Supplies 11
School & Office Supplies 16
Photo Center & Supplies 16
Appliances Store 38
Jewelry Shop & Store 28
Bags & Footwear Store 37
Video, Beta tapes Center 37
Bazaars & Gift Shop 20
Printing Press 25
Pawnshops 36
Funeral Parlors 12
Drug Store 22
Law Office/Notary Public 20
Eateries and Carinderia 65
Banking Institution 22

INDUSTRY

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION

Malolos being the capital town of Bulacan is situated in a place accessible in all types of transportation. Its approximity to Metro Manila make it
suitable for all commercial and industrial activities.

Based on the actual listing of industrial establishments in 1995 showed a gradual increase in activities under the sector in additional with the existing
light and cottage industries found in the Municipality.

It is projected that trading activities in the municipality will continuously increase with the influx of businesses. Most of the establishment area
concentrated in the Central Business District (CBD) and it is to be taken as a must that industrial activities be dispersed to the CBD’s periphery providing
other establishment a wider expansion.

An industrial subdivision which is called Industrial City of Malolos outside the CBD area located at Barangay Tikay and portion of barangay Santor,
Taal, Bangkal, Balilte, San Pablo, Niugan and Mambog invites prospective inventors to put up their industrial projects in the site. It will provide
employment opportunities to various skilled and unskilled laborers augmenting the income of the residence and that of the transient workers. The Industrial
City will not only provide employment but will also provide amenities for the people inside the City and the Municipality as a whole. There is a plan to
build up a New Town inside the Industrial City with the proposed City Hall (if ever approved) in it. A proper buffer zone is necessary. The Local
Government of Malolos will only allow small and medium scale industries in the subdivision.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS:

In term of existing facilities in the area, lack of financial assistance and credit facilities for specific industries and insufficiency of materials are
among its foremost problems. Potential resources for growth of small and medium scale industries should be provided in terms of financial assistance,
manpower training, availability of credit facilities and good market.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES AND TARGETS

GOAL

To develop and carry out an efficient and comprehensive program to stimulate support and develop small and medium scale industries in
the municipality.

OBJECTIVES

Promote and develop cottage, small and medium scale industries which make use of available local materials.
Encourage private and government agencies to invest in cottage, small and medium scale industries in the municipality.
TARGETS

To increase the number so industrial establishment within five years.

STRATEGIES

Provide financial technical for expansion and development of industries.


Make information of industry profile and market directory.
Encourage local or foreign based agencies to extend assistance to domestic industries.

Formulates industrial manpower education training in line with the needs of industry development through the concerned
agencies of the government.

D. PROGRAM AND PROJECTS

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED DURATION

Loan and credit assistance Extension of liberalize Financing assistance 1996-2001


Program credit to investors a low Institutions
rate.
Cottage Industry Development Seminar on the organiza- Local Government 1996-2001
Program tion of cottage industry DSWD
Manpower Skills Training Conduct skills training Local Government 1996-2001
to out-of-school-youth DSWD 1996-2001

TABLE -7
INDUSTRIAL ESTABLISHMENTS

TYPE OF IN0DUSTRIAL ESTABLISHMENT NUMBER OF INDUSTRIAL ESTABLISTMENT

Bakeries/Bakeshop 33
Ice cream & ice drop making 6
Native Delicacies 2
Noodles Processing 3
Balut Processing 5
Vinegar Processing 1
Fish drying & smoking 3
Bagoong & Patis making 1
Laboratory 3
Garments & Embroidery 25
Bags & Wallet Factories 40
Marble Craft 8
Ironworks & Metal crafts 26
Engineering works & Machine shop 10
Ceramics/Pottery 2
Woodcraft 22
Handicraft 16
Goldsmith 32

EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURE


A. PROFILE OF THE EXISTING SITUATIONS

Education for every individual is a basic social rights. As such, the citizenry highly depends on the kind of education being injected to them their
development by the different educational institution existing in every Municipality.
Formal education in Malolos is being undertaken by both public and private schools. As of school year 1996-1997, the municipality has forty
five (45) elementary school, eleven (11) private high school and one (1) public college and two (2) private colleges. The elementary enrollment in this
level totaled 25,575 complimented by 558 teachers, and 4783 classrooms. The average teacher/pupil ratio is 1:45 while the average classroom/pupil
ratio is 1:52. The existing elementary school are distributed in the barangays of the municipality.
The Municipality has eleven (11) secondary school, five (5) are public school and four (6) are private high school. Combined enrollment in this
level for the school year 1996-1997 totaled to 14,623 with 365 teachers and 168 classrooms.
The tertiary level meanwhile have recorded a total enrollment of 6584 by the Bulacan State University, Regina Carmeli College & Centro
Escholar University complimented with 153 teachers and 68 classrooms. These schools offer courses in Engineering, Commerce, Education, Liberated
Arts etc. There are several vocational private school like AMA Computer, STI College, OAA and Annies Vocational School. There are two (2) public
schools which offer vocational courses, the Bulacan Community College and the Malolos Fishery and Laboratory School.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS


The leading problem in this sector most especially in public schools is the lack of adequate classrooms and school facilities. Some school building are
already deteriorating and should be repaired and/or reconstructed to conveniently accommodate pupils and students. Additional teachers must be hired,
textbooks and other instructional materials must also be provided for the benefits of the children.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES AND TARGETS

GOAL
To establish a fine physical environment for the municipality’s educational system that will give equal opportunity to everyone to
attain intellectual excellence.
OBJECTIVES
To make the educational system an effective agent of agent of change to develop mentally fit and morally health citizenry.
To improve the curriculum and instructions.
TARGETS
To reduce the number of out-of-school-youth.
To acquire through donation additional instructional materials and textbook within the next five (5) year.
Improvement/repair of identified dilapidated school building within the next five (5) year.
To sponsor seminar workshop for school teacher every year.

D. PLAN IMPLEMENTATION
To carry out goals and objective of this sector, the Department of Education Culture and Sports with the help of the government shall work
hand for the acquisition of needed teachers, facilities, textbooks and additional instructional materials. The agency concerned shall conduct periodic
seminars and/or worship to strength the teaching of teachers.
Tapping the assistance of the Department of Public works may also be necessary for the construction/improvement of needed building and
facilities.

E. PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS:

Title Description Agency Involved Time Frame


1. Improvement of improvement/repair of DPWH 1995 - 2001
school building identified dilapidated
school building
2. Additional To acquire through Local Gov’t. 1996 - 2001
instructional donation additional DECS
materials instructional materials
and textbooks
3. Additional Hiring of additional Local Gov’t. 1996 - 2001
teachers teachers DECS

4. Staff Development To hold seminar-workshop DECS Annually


to teachers to cope with
modern technical know-how

Division : Bulacan
District : Malolos North

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
NO. OF ACADEMIC HOME INDUSTRIAL
NO. SCHOOL ENROLLMENT CLASSES CLASSROOMS ECONOMIC ARTS TOILET LIBRARY
______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Balite/S 215 5 6 0 0 1 0
1. Barasoain Memorial E/S 2065 34 1 1 1 4 1
2. Barihan E/S 86 2 2 0 0 1 0
3. Bulihan E/S 534 12 1 1 1 12 1
4. Bungahan E/S 249 6 6 1 0 5 1
5. Caingin E/S 759 15 15 1 1 4 1
6. Catmon E/S 289 6 6 1 1 6 1
7. Dakila E/S 278 6 6 6 1 6 1
8. Ligas E/S 627 12 13 0 1 3 1
9. Longos E/S 519 8 8 0 0 6 1
10. Look II E/S 223 6 6 0 0 2 0
11. Lugam E/S 695 13 13 0 0 1 1
12. Lugam Annex 51 1 1 1 0 1 0
13. Mabolo E/S 285 6 6 1 1 3 1
14. San Pablo P/S 83 2 2 2 0 1 0
15. Santor E/S 439 7 7 1 1 2 1
16. Sta. Isabel E/S 1018 19 21 1 1 25 1
17. Stma. Trinidad E/S 1132 24 20 1 1 5 1
18. Sumapa E/S 250 6 6 1 1 6 1
19. Sumapang Bata P/S 62 2 2 0 0 1 0
20. Tikay E/S 1132 18 18 1 1 2 1
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TOTAL 10,991 213 210 13 13 96 15

TABLE E - 2
STUDENT - TEACHER AND ASTUDENT CLASSROOM
RATIO BY LEVEL

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
LEVEL/SCHOOL CURRENT NUMBER OF STUDENT/ NUMBER OF STUDENT
ENROLLMENT TEACHER TEACHER CLASSROOM CLASSROOM
RATIO RATIO
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
A. PUBLIC

Elementary 19,000 462 1:41 424 1:44

High School 9,387 280 1:33 106 1:88

Colleges 3,094 84 - - -

Graduate School 218 - - - -

B. PRIVATE

Elementary 6,567 96 1:68 59 1:11


High School 5,236 85 1:61 62 1:84

Vocational 1,564 - - - -

Colleges 3,490 68 1:51 19 1:83


__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Source: DECS Malolos


Note: Other private schools offers morning and afternoon session.

TABLE E - 3
ENROLLMENT FOR THE PAST FIVE YEARS
IN PUBLIC AND PRIVATE SCHOOLS

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
PRIVATE & PUBLIC SCHOOL YEAR SCHOOL YEAR SCHOOL YEAR SCHOOL YEAR SCHOOL YEAR
SCHOOLS 1991 - 1992 1992 - 1993 1993 - 1994 1994 - 1995 1995 - 1996
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
PUBLIC
Pre-Schooler
Elementary 17,297 17,386 17,536 17,711 17,961
Colleges 2,532 3,866 4,116 4,366 4,666
PRIVATE
Pre-Schooler 172 205 622 1,262 2,563
Elementary 3,883 3,883
High School 1,817 3,088 5,251 5,964 7,664
Colleges 1,354 1,529 1,708 1,908 2,158
Vocational 1,564 1,615 1,669 17,024 1,781
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Source: DECS Malolos
Note: This is only the available data

TABLE E - 4
CURRENT AND PROJECTED ENROLLMENT
SY - 1996-1997 TO SY - 1999-2001

ELEMENTARY (PUBLIC AND PRIVATE)

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
LEVEL/SCHOOL1 1996-1997 1997-1998 1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

I. Elementary (Public)

Malolos North 10,991 11,320 11,660 12,010 12,373

Malolos South 8,008 8,494 8,496 8,751 9,013

(Private)

Holy Spirit Academy 2,101 2,170 2,242 2,316 2,392

Regina Carmeli Coll. 1,093 1,129 1,166 1,205 1,245

Centro Escolar Univ. 2,010 2,076 2,145 2,216 2,289


Montessori Sch. of Mal. 330 341 352 363 376

International Montessori 124 128 132 137 141

Holy Family 350 362 373 386 399

ICSB 291 300 311 321 331


__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TABLE E - 5
CURRENT AND PROJECTED ENROLLMENT
SY - 1996-1997 to SY - 1999-2001

SECONDARY (PUBLIC AND PRIVATE)

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

LEVEL/SCHOOL 1996-1997 1997-1998 1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001


________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
II SECONDARY
BCAT 732 756 781 806 833
Regina Carmeli College 1,719 1,775 1,834 1,894 1,957
Holy Spirit Academy 839 866 895 924 955
Centro Escolar University 1,624 1,677 1,732 1,790 1,842
ICSB 587 606 626 647 668
Marcelo H. del Pilar 8,681 8,967 9,263 9,569 9,885
Pamarawan High School 206 213 219 227 235
St. John 216 223 230 238 246
_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TABLE - E - 6

CURRENT AND PROJECTED ENROLLMENT

SY - 1996-1997 to SY 2000-2001

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

LEVEL/SCHOOL 1996-1997 1997-1998 1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

III TERTIARY (College)

BCAT 2,933 3,029 3,129 3,233 3,340

Regina Carmeli College 1,740 1,797 1,867 1,918 1,981

Centro Escolar University 1,750 1,808 1,867 1,929 1,993


BPCC 161 166 172 177 183

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TABLE E -7
Division : Bulacan EXISTING FACILITIES AND
District : Malolos South SCHOOL BY LEVEL
1995
____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

NO. OF ACADEMIC HOME INDUSTRIAL TOILET LIBRARY


NO. SCHOOL ENROLLMENT CLASSES CLASSROOM ECONOMIC ARTS
____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

1. Anilao Elem. School 230 6 6 1 0 1 0


2. Atlag Elem. School 969 26 27 1 1 5 1
3. Babatnin Elem. School 128 6 9 0 0 3 0
4. Bagna Elem. School 216 6 6 0 0 1 1
5. Balayong Primary School 26 1 2 0 0 1 1
6. Caliligawan Elem. School 13 1 1 0 0 0 0
7. Canalate Elem. School 456 12 13 1 0 2 1
8. Caniogan Elem. School 618 14 13 0 0 3 1
9. Gen. I. Torres Mem. Elem. Sch. 692 18 18 1 1 2 1
10. Malolos Elem. School 2405 56 56 1 1 6 1
11. Mambog Elem. School 493 13 13 1 1 3 1
12. Masile Elem. School 121 6 5 5 0 1 0
13. Namayan Elem. School 154 6 6 0 0 1 0
14. Pamarawan Elem. School 482 11 14 0 0 1 0
15. Panasahan elem. School 750 16 16 1 0 1 0
16. San Juan Elem. School1 172 6 9 0 0 1 0
17. Taal Primary School 84
TOTAL 8009 204 214 7 4 32 8

____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

HEALTH AND NUTRITION


A. PROFILE OF THE EXISTING SITUATION

At present, one of the major task of the municipal government is to promote preventive health care which is also the national thrust in the
country’s health program . The impact of this undertaking will have a far reaching effect on material and child health cares which includes family
planning, nutrition and dental care, skin disease control and tuberculosis control program.
The Municipal government has four (4) rural health unit (RHU) with four doctors, five (5) nurses, two (2) medical technologies, one (1) dentist,
thirty one (31) midwives and seven sanitary inspectors to administer health services in the Municipality. The lane Municipality is located at barangay
Mojon which is adjacent to the provincial capitol of Bulacan.
The private sectors contributed to the provision of health services is composed of four (4) hospitals and several medical clinic. These private
hospitals and medical clinics supplement the medical services of the rural health unit (RHU) and the Provincial Hospital of Malolos.
Family Planning is widely accepted in the Municipality. Common means of birth control among married couples are withdrawal, pills, rhythm,
condoms, surgery/tubaligations, IUD and some cases of vasectomy.
The ten (10) leading causes of mortality for the last five (5) years reveals that heart disease pneumonia, PTB and CVA are the top killer disease
in the municipality followed by CA, DM, enteritis, accident, prematurity and rental failure.
Meanwhile, of the ten (10) leading causes of morbidity, acute respiratory infection , nutrition defficiency rank first followed by bronchitis,
parasitism, anemia, hypertension, diarrhea, skin decease, GI disorder, PTB and others.
The nutrition center in the Municipality has been effective tool in determining the degree of malnourished children. It’s “Operation Timbang”
done in coordination with other civic-oriented groups, determine the underweight among the 0-6 years old children. While it is true that malnutrition
cannot be totally eradicated, the cases of severe malnutrition is very minimal. The 1996 survey of Malolos showed that of the fifty one (51) barangays,
only 202 children among those aged 0-6 years old were considered severely malnourished or underweight and 2162 to the second degree bracket. The
total population of the 0-6 years is 23,370 in 1996.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS

The present number of doctors, nurses and midwives in the Municipality are still sufficient to attend the needs up to the year 2001 considering
the standard requirement of ninety one (91) per population and one (1) midwife per 5000 population. However, such number may be maintained to
better serve the demand for health services in the area.
Lack of health equipment, facilities and supply of medicine among government health institutions is very notable and should be provided.
Likewise, other facilities and equipment such as typewriters and other must also be provided for health services.
On nutrition, the presence of undernourished children should be checked and should be diminished supplement feeding should be undertaken on
a continuing basis especially to the second and third degree malnourished children. In line with this concerned government agencies and civic-oriented
grouped may be asked for support and assistance in launching nutrition program and project.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES AND TARGETS

GOAL
To improve and safeguard the general health condition if town’s population.
OBJECTIVES
To set up more nutrition program to generally improve nutrition especially among children.
To inform the sanitation of the environment especially the water supply and waste disposal system.
To develop and construct health infrastructure needs and to upgrade the equipment needs of the rural health units and hospitals.
TARGETS
To continue maternal and child care services rendered.
To continue the nutrition program.
Establishment of day-care centers.
Conduct barangay health workers training programs. Acquire more medicine for the needy.
D. SECTORAL PLAN FORMULATION

The health services sector revolves around the issue of human development. Hence, preservation and conservation of human resources is vital
considering that health services is but an internal part of total development. To fully attain the goal and objectives of this sector, various special health
programs shall be conducted with the support and assistance of different concerned government agencies and private organization delivery of these
health program and services shall be given priority specially in remote areas.

E. PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIMEFRAME


1. Expanded Program of Immunization targets 0-1 year old DOH & LGU All year round
Infants to be given
BCG, missles, DPT.
Polio, MCRA (15-44
year old) to be given
TT.
2. NTP National TB Control Program Case finding among DHO -do-
symtomatus and treatment symtomatus and
of 100% of cases identified. treatment of 100% of
cases identified

3. MCHC Maternal & Child Health Care


a. Pre-natal Targets anti-partum DOH -do-
patients and give iron
supplementation reutent
PE and follow-up.

b. Post-partum Targets port-partum clients


to be given post partum care. DOH -do-

c. Breast-feeding Advocacy Encourage post partum DOH -do-


patients to give breast feeding.

d. Vit. A Supplementation Targets AP school children, DOH -do-


infants and there is anemia &
Vit. defining.
e. Iron

f. UFC Under five clinic Targets 0-5 children for regular DOH All year round
weighing & listing of high risk
children.

g. Leprosy Targets lefrosy patients and given DOH -do-


due taxes.

5. CCD control of Diarrhea disease finds cases of diarrhea and give


due taxes past ORS

6. ARI Acute respiratory infection Gives proper screening of patients DOH -do-
7. EVS Environmental sanitation In charge of potability DOH -do-
of water supply construct
of toilets.

8. Hospital construction Construction of new government


hospital located at barangay
Santor

TABLE HN - 1
MEDICAL HEALTH SERVICES & PERSONNEL

____________________________________________________________________________________________________________
HOSPITAL/CLINIC : AREA : NO. OF: MEDICAL PERSONNEL (NUMBER)
(PUBLIC/PRIVATE : SERVED : BED : Doctor: Nurse: Den-: Med-: Mid- : Sani.: Phar- : Others
: tist : Tech : wives : Insp. : macist:
____________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Rural Heath Unit I : Anilao 1 1 1 1 2 7 2 - 2 V.W
: Canalate dentist for the
: Santiago 1 for the 4 Health
: Sto. Nino 4 Health Units
: Panasahan 1 Units.
: San Juan
: Sto. Cristo 1
: Bagna
: Sto. Rosario 1
: Balayong
: Atlag 1
: Calero
: San Vicente
Rural Health Unit II : Liang 1 2 1 10 2
: San Gabriel
: San Agustin
: Stma. Trinidad 1
: Barihan
: Look I 1
: Longos 1
: Bulihan 1
: Caingin 1
: Caniogan 1
: Catmon
: Guinhawa 1
: Mojon
: Pinagbakahan 1

Rural Health Unit III : Tikay 1 1 1 - - 8 2


: Look I
: Taal
: Bangkal 1
: Niugan
: Sta. Isabel
: Cofradia 1
: S. Bata
: Dakila 1
: S. Mtda. 1
: Ligas 1
: Bungahan
: Balite
: Mabolo
: Santor
: San Pablo 1

Rural Health Unit IV


: Mambog 1 1 1 - - 6 1
: Pamarawan 1
: Masile 1
: Namayan 1
: Babatnin 1
: Matimbo 2
: (Main Center)

TABLE HN - 5
PROJECTED HOSPITAL BEDS AND
MEDICAL PERSONNEL

_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________

1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001


_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________
1. Hospital Beds 145 157 160 169 175 181
2. Medical Personnel
a. Doctor 14 16 16 17 17 18
b. Nurse 14 16 16 17 17 18
c. Midwife 28 32 32 34 34 36
d. Dentist
e. Pharmacist
f. Medical Technology
3. Sanitary Inspector 7 8 8 9 9 9
_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________
SOURCE: Projection through standard

TABLE HN - 2
TEN LEADING CAUSE OF MORBIDITY
FOR THE LAST FIVE YEARS
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
1995 1994 1993 1992 1991
CAUSES No. Rate No. Rate No. Rate No. Rate No. Rate
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
1. Acute Respiratory Infection 10584 780 474 35 4178 311 2203 164 2034 151
2. Parasitism 1855 138 845 62 321 24 454 34 351 26
3. Nut Deficiency 2331 173 1915 142 937 69 1038 77 925 68
4. Anemia 708 53 745 55 931 69 361 26 367 27
5. Hypertension 1452 108 447 33 813 60 285 21 623 46
6. Diarrhea 1416 105 1186 88 313 23 305 22 - -
7. Skin Disease 946 70 515 38 - - 169 12 148 11
8. Muauelo Skeletal Disorder
9. GI Disorder 505 37 120 89 487 36 108 8 - -
10. PTB 272 20 223 16 146 11 192 14 241 17
Others EENT
Musculo Skeletal Def.
Bronchitis 2841 211 1025 76 1917 143 1198 89 638 47
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

SOCIAL WELFARE SERVICES

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION


Malolos being an urban community is beset with numerous social problem, like insufficient of medical care, counseling, relief in cash
and in kind and other services vital to the well being of the inhabitant.

The Department of Social Welfare and development (DSWD) in Malolos is staffed with two personnel who provides for the services and
programs.

1. Self-employment assistance (SEA) - Provide for granting of capital assistance to family heads/youth in the form of loans.
2. Day care program & supplemental feeding designed to ensure adequate and normal development of malnourished pre-schoolers from
sub-marginal families.
3. Practical skills development and job placement-designed especially for the out-of-school youth (OSY) group, to enable them to
engage in income-generating activities.
4. Emergency assistance-provide for relief operation during disasters and calamities.
5. Family planning/population awareness and sex education-provides for pre-marriage counseling services, family relationship, sex
education etc.
6. Special social services-includes referrals to hospitals and the holding of seminars, training and other related activities that are geared
toward life enrichment.
Social welfare in this municipality has total clientile of 500 children youth, adult and elderly disabled, 270 malnourished children and
16 DCC.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS:


Considering the present situation of the municipality where there is a multitude of low income families tend to increase every year, need
for additional social worker to deliver thrust and programs of the government is necessary.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES & TARGETS:


GOAL
To serve fully the families/individuals belonging to the bottom poor of the populace thereby uplifting the living condition.
OBJECTIVES
To promote social and economic advancement of the needy youth who are mostly out-of-school.
To intensify services rendered by the welfare organization of the municipality.
TARGETS
Provide supplemental feeding to all malnourished children in every barangay.
Provide employment to at least 60% of the out-of-school youth and disabled persons.

D. SECTORAL PLAN FORMULATION:


It shall be the priority of the municipality of Malolos to effect a self-reliant community which shall be supported by social welfare
agencies. This small be carried out through intensive programming of available resources of the municipality folks through citizens participation
especially in depresses and remote barangays.
Utilization of existing social welfare facilities in case of emergencies and natural calamities shall be used for this purposes.
Pertinent programs of the government in day care services shall be intensified in order that self employment and other social benefits be
reasonably reached.

E. PROGRAMS & PROJECTS

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIME FRAME


• Establishment of additional To established additional DSWD/Municipal 1996-2001
Day Care Center Day Care Center Day Care Center prepe-
rably in all barangay.
• Self employment To provide non-interest DSWD/National 1996-2001
assistance non-collateral capital
assistance to individual/
groups who then engage
in collaboration with other
agencies.

TABLE SW-I
NUMBER, LOCATION, NATURE OF SERVICES & FACILITIES
BY TYPE OF SOCIAL WELFARE ORGANIZATION

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Social Welfare TYPE No. of No./Type Family Day Care
Organization GOV’T. PRIV. Social Worker Barangays of clientile Planning Service Medical
Instrumentalities & others served Assist. & Supple- Care Others
Counselling mental
Feeding
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

DSWD 1 1 SW 51 500 Casework 16 DCC


Child
1 Welfare Children Counselling
Refer- 270 Mal-
Labor
Assistant Youth Parent Effe-
ral to nourished
Skills
Adult ctiveness
Gov’t. Children
Training
Family Head Service(PES)
Hospital
Institution
Emer-
gency
Assis-
tance
Program
_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

HOUSING/SHELTER

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION

Every family in a society must be provided a dwelling units of its own as it is one of the basic needs of man. This is the main reason why
the government and the private sector are very much concerned about the housing needs of the populate.
In 1996, Malolos has a total population of 159,088 or a total of 30,420 household with 26.383 dwelling units. Average family size is five
(5), with 31,818 household and 30,420 dwelling units there is a discrepancy of 1,398 units which indicates that there is a storage dwelling units
in the locality.
Majority of the dwelling units in Malolos are single with 22,398, duplex 1895, multiunit residential 1756 and improved barong-barong
totaled to 219, hence this must be replaced together with the dwelling units that are already dilapidated.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS

Malolos has already numerous existing subdivisions operated/managed by private sector and all the said subdivision have existed several
years which cater only to high income group. Further more, migration in the area is a massive dislocated brought about by the eruption of Mt.
Pinatubo on nearby towns and cities can be accommodated by the continuos growth of said subdivision in the area.
The only problem in Malolos regarding housing is the presence of barong- barong which is made of light materials, used lumber,
galvanized iron that are being put to serve as shelter to inhabitant. Total housing backlog for 1996 is 697.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES, TARGETA:


GOAL To improve housing needs of the municipality.

OBJECTIVES To utilize indigenous materials in the construction of houses.


To provide credit assistance for housing with low amortization rate and longer repayment period.
TARGETS Improvement of 150 dilapidated housing within 1996-2001.

D. SECTORAL PLAN FORMULATION


The Local Government and other concerned agency such as the private sector and the National Housing Authority (NHA), should work
hand in hand to effectively carry the goal and objectives of this sector. The required appropriation of low-cost housing for every approved
residential subdivision (BP 220) should be strictly followed.
Also, in line with the housing development in the locality, any housing project should be accessible to transport lines and other facilities
school, water power, etc. Likewise, some families who cannot afford to construct their own house should encourage to avail of the housing
assistance of such humanities as government service and insurance system (GSIS) Pag-ibig Fund. Social Security System (SSS) and other
financing institutions.

E. PROGRAMS AND PROJECT

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIME FRAME


Housing Assistance Provision of Credit GSIS, SSS, Pag-ibig, 1996-2001
NHA, Private Financing
Institutions.

TABLE H-2
PROJECTED HOUSEHOLD, BACKLOG
AND INCREMENT

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
YEAR POPULATION HOUSEHOLD BACKLOG INCREMENT
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
1996 150,088 31,818 827
1997 170,224 34,049
1998 182,139 36,428 2,231
1999 194,889 38,978 2,379
2000 208,531 41,706 2,550
2001 223,129 44,626 2,920
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ENVIROMENTAL MANAGEMENT
A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION
Malolos to date, has no so much problem regarding the disposal for its garbage and waste materials a truck anf jeep owned by the Local
Government is used to pick up waste materials within the barangays especially in the commercial area. A sanitary landfill is located at is used as
dumping site of the municipality. Households in other barangays burn their waste in their backyards or thrown them down to a ready made dug-
out.
Meanwhile, as to human waste disposal most household are with sanitary toilets and only few in area uses the over hung/trow away type
of waste disposal.
There are seven (7) existing cemeteries in the Municipality. These are the municipality cemetery located at Caniogan with an area of
27,060 square meter, Sta, Isabel Cemetery, Barasoain Cemetery located at San Agustin with an area of 1,320 square meter, Panasahan Cemetery
with an area of 2,578 square meter, Matimbo Cemetery with an area of 3,480 Lim Cemetery at San Gabriel with an area of 1,200 square meter,
and the Barasoain Memorial Cemetery located at San Agustin, Malolos, Bulacan.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS


As of this time, the Municipality has no much problem when it comes garbage and waste disposal or environment management.
Everything seems to be on manageable level except for the problem of human waste disposal because some barangay still practice the trow-away
and drop type. Attention therefore of local government should focus on how to solve waste disposal problem in the area. The municipality will
required all the developer to provide dumping site for the residents of the subdivision. This will also be followed by developer whether
residential or industrial subdivision.

C. FORMULATION OF GOALS, OBJECTIVE AND TARGETS

GOALS
To upgrade the living condition of the people through proper environmental management in the community.
To maximize cultural, social and economic benefits through an orderly and controlled development of environmental
resources.

OBJECTIVES
Optimize the use of surrounding resources for the welfare of the resident.
Improve and maintain the present environmental quality of the area.

TARGETS
Maintenance of beautification and cleanliness drive in all barangays the whole year round.
Construction of more sophisticated toilet facilities especially in remote areas.

D. SECTORAL PLAN FORMULATION


The municipality is actually fee from certain degree of environmental problem, but the local government including private sector to still
maintain and to install the necessary measures to have a clean and healthy surrounding. Community awareness and participation is vital in
coming up with a place to live in.

E. PROGRAM & PROJECTS

PROJECTS LOCATION IMPLEMENTING AGENCY DURATION


Beatification and cleanliness drive All Barangays Local Gov’t./Private Sector 1996-2001
Construction of Toilets facilities Depressed Barangays Local Gov’t./DPWH 1996-2001
Cleaning of Drainage All Barangays Local Gov’t./DPWH 1996-2001

TABLE EM-2
EXISTING CEMETERIES
PUBLIC & PRIVATE

NAME LOCATION AREA (SQ.M.)

Municipal Cemetery Caniogan, Malolos, Bulacan 27,060 square meter


Sta. Isabel Cemetery Sta. Isabel, Malolos, Bulacan
Barasoain Cemetery San Agustin, Malolos, Bulacan 1,300 square meter
Panasahan Cemetery Panasahan, Malolos, Bulacan 2,578
Matimbo Cemetery Matimbo, Malolos, Bulacan 3,480
Lim Cemetery San Gabriel, Malolos, Bulacan 1,200
Barasoain Memorial Cemetery San Agustin, Malolos, Bulacan
Kruz sa Wawa Memorial Park Stma. Trinidad, Malolos, Bulacan
Malolos Memorial Park San Agustin Malolos, Bulacan
St. Vincent Memorial Park Caniogan, Malolos, Bulacan

TABLE EM-2
TYPES OF WASTE DISPOSAL
IN URBAN AND RURAL AREAS
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
BARANGAY Flush with Water Sanitary Drop Over hung
Septic Tank Sealed Pit Privy Type Throw-away
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Anilao 2 401 148 Canalate
- 531 122
Santiago - 340 36
Sto. Nino 99 29
Sto. Rosario 215 984 102
San Vicente 76 376 28
Guinhawa 140 80 30 10 3
Mojon 402 449 64 23 7
Lugam 188 108 34 27 9
San Gabriel 90 130 53 11 4
Catmon 245 152 50 7 17
Pinagbakahan 104 125 - - -
Caniogan 297 372 48 - 33
Liang 93 129 21 - 8
Longos 243 195 16 - 8
Bulihan 837 280 66 - 11
Caingin 385 254 139 6 19
San Agustin 67 46 41 - -
Stma. Trinidad 194 136 39 8 -
Barihan 285 125 51 8 -
Look I & Look II 231 232 27 14 11
Atlag 230 466 135 - 76
Bagna 224 375 47 35 69
Balayong 11 150 240 8 38
Calero - 127 10 13 -
Panasahan 255 454 120 - 77
San Juan 275 236 28 23 30
Sto. Cristo 110 145 15 25 35
Matimbo 78 257 326 87 42
Mambog 16 87 192 42 22
Pamarawan 2 60 236 87 39
Caliligawan - 11 24 25 16
Namayan - 27 47 45 58
Babatnin 9 68 65 14 13
Masile - 25 89 12 11
Tikay 36 600 20 30 3
San Pablo 8 350 21 30 6
Santor 16 298 15 47 -
Bagong Bayan 54 300 - 13 1
Cofradia 9 270 20 24 2
Sumapang Matanda 15 220 - 27 3
Mabolo 57 450 10 47 2
Balite - 217 12 20 3
Dakila 54 420 - 10 2
Sumapang Bata 19 398 18 25 5
Ligas 29 400 23 30 1
Bungahan 6 230 - 20 1
Look II 4 214 - 20 10
Taal 11 190 15 30 10
Bangkal - 22 - 10 3
Niugan - 36 - 26 -
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Source: RHU-I, II, III, IV

SPORTS AND DESCRIPTION:

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION

Like in all other municipalities, sports and recreation activities in the locality are basketball, bowling, tennis, softball and volleyball among its
outdoor games. Indoor games include scrabble, shies, billiards, domino and many more. The most common sports facilities present in the town are
basketball court distributed in almost all barangays.
In support the sports and recreation facilities of the municipality, some school has a park, playground of athletic activities. Also a cinema/movie
houses and resort serve as a recreational facilities in the locality.
B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS:

With the increasing population and growing needs for additional sports & recreation facilities is deemed necessary, also barangay center, meeting
place and likewise for the purpose of indoor games.
Annual sports competition should be held in the municipality. The municipal government in coordination with other government agencies shall
support the programs and projects of this sector in the locality.

C. FORMULATION OF GOALS, OBJECTIVES & TARGETS:

GOAL
Promote physical fitness and sports as a part of the residents up lift men.
To improve all sports facilities and encouragement of other sports than the common favorite ones.

OBJECTIVES
To promote adequate sport facilities and improvement of recreational as well as to develop community awareness in physical
development.
To encourage continuos sports programs annually in the municipality.
TARGETS
To construct at the three (3) sports facilities especially in the remote barangays.
To renovate and improve all dilapidated sports and recreational facilities.
D. SECTORAL PLAN FORMULATION

It is the policy of the municipality to build the needed sports and recreational facilities. The town should also consider the construction of better
and modern sports facilities and recreational establishment such as park, in order to meet the needs of the people on leisure and physical improvement.
Suitable site for construction of such facilities is essential and should be properly identified in planning for sports development so that the goals
aforementioned may be realized.

E. PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIME FRAME

Physical Fitness Regular Physical DECS & Local Annually


Development Activities Government

Sports Development Hold inter-barangay Local Gov’t. Annually


sports competition
Sports Facilities Improvement/repair National 1996-2001
Development of undeveloped
sports facilities
Recreational Facilities Rehabilitation and repair Local Gov’t. 1996-2001
Development of existing recreational
facilities especially in
the Poblacion.

TABLE SR-1
SPORTS AND RECREATIONAL FACILITIES
MALOLOS,BULACAN

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

SPORTS & RECREATIONAL FACILITIES NUMBER


________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Cinema 4
Bowling 2
Tennis Court 2
Billiard Hall 15
Basketball Court 21
Playground 2
Resort 8
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

SOURCE: Actual Survey

PROTECTIVE SERVICES

A. PROFILE OF EXISTING SITUATION:

The municipality of Malolos has an existing Police Force numbering to Forty five (45) to safeguard the population of 159,088 in 1996. The
police population ratio is 1:3535 which means for every 3,535 population, there is one (1) policeman to protect
them . The police Headquarters is located within the Poblacion specially at the Municipal Building. Likewise, there are three (3) outpost and one (1)
traffic outpost located in front of the Malolos Public Market.
The fire fighting unit on the other hand has sixteen (16) firemen, with two (2) fire trucks.
Barangay Tanod and Private Security also provide protective services in the Municipality. These existing manpower services support facilities
and equipment must be provided for the essential delivery of such services.
Crime incidence from the municipality had been decreasing from 1989 with a total of 150 offenses and 1992 with 114 offenses.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS

With the existing population of 159,088 as of 1996, the existing number of policeman are insufficient to meet the current demand based on the
standard of one policeman for every one thousand (1,000) population. Additional 114 Policemen are needed by the municipality while in fire force
needs 47 firemen to meet the standard of one (1) fireman for every 2,000 population.

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES AND TARGETS

GOAL
Maintain a safe, peaceful and orderly of the community and minimize it not totally avoid accidence of crime and fire.

OBJECTIVES

To coordinate with existing law enforcement agencies to ensure the day-to-day safety of the residents in the municipality.
To elicit the minimum participation of the barangay folks in the prevention of crimes and delinquency in the locality.
To increase the awareness of community residents with regards to fire prevention techniques/measures.

TARGETS
To organize a fire fighting unit by hiring at least 50% firemen for the period 1992-1998.
To conduct a regular training session for barangay officers so as to enable them to become effective agents in crime prevention
in the community.

To conduct a regular fire drills/lectures on the prevention of five in places of public assembly.

D. SECTORAL PLAN FORMULATION

The municipal government and other concerned must have to ensure the maintenance of peace and order and would provide for the needed
personnel, facilities/equipment and should be guided by plans and programs in order to minimize the effectivity of carrying the goals and objectives of
the sector.

TABLE PS-1
LOCATION, SIZE OF FORCE
FACILITIES & EQUIPMENT

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

PROTECTIVE SERVICES LOCATIONSIZE OF FACILITIES/EQUIPMENT OTHERS


FORCE POLICE FORCE : FIREFIGHTING (SPECIFY)
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Police Force Malolos 41 Typewriter


Headquarters Town Steel Cabinet
Proper Stand Fan VHF Radio
Camera
Sub-Station None

Outpost Malolos
Crossing
Plaza
Torres
Traffic Outpost In front of
Malolos
Public Market
Fire Protection
Headquarters 16 1 Steel Cabinet
1 VHF Radio
6 Chairs
1 Television
2 Filing Cabinet
Substation

TABLE PS-2
CRIME INCIDENCE

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TYPE OF OFFENSES 1993 1994 1995


________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Crime against Person 60 45 33

Crime against Property 52 40 21

Crime against Chastity 4 2 2

Other Crimes 34 58 58

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
TOTAL 150 144 114

TABLE PS-3
CURRENT AND PROJECTED PROTECTIVE
SERVICES REQUIREMENTS

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
YEAR POPULATION POLICEMEN FIREMEN
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

1996 159,088 159 80


1997 170,224 170 85
1998 182,139 180 91
1999 194,889 195 97
2000 208,531 208 104
2001 223,129 223 112

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Source: Projection through standard

TRANSPORTATION

A. PROFILE OF THE EXISTING SITUATION


s
The Municipality of Malolos has an approximate total of 234,105 kilometers of road which is classified into four (4) categories. These are the
national, provincial, municipality roads. The barangay road constitutes the majority of the kilometer having a length of 138.713 kilometers. The
municipal roads follows with the length of 50,622 kilometers and the rest comprises the national and provincial roads of 44.770 kilometers.
As to the type of the pavement, the road is either concrete, asphalt and gravel which property compacted.
At this point in time, the exact number of utility vehicle could not be determined as their number increases. The municipality could be
conveniently reached from other towns with buses, jeepney, mini-buses going in-out of the municipality, while those living or working in-out of the
routes, one could avail of any tricycles plying the barangay of the municipality.
The existing road is being supplemented by 240 linear meter length of bridges of which 150 LM and 90 LM wooden or timber bridge.
B. PROBLEMS/ISSUES
Roads utilized as parking areas
Lack of adequate parking areas
Absence of proper terminals
Inadequate road signs
Pedestrian & lack of discipline
Road used by vendors
An sustained enforcement of traffic rules and regulations

C. FORMULATION OF GOAL, OBJECTIVES & TARGETS

GOAL
Design comprehensive circulation system necessary to support all other development activities.

OBJECTIVES
To lessen if not totally eliminate congestion, increase safety, provide greater service and reduce pollution.

TARGET
Improve the inter-barangay, linkages to enhance a better relationship and communication among the residents of Malolos as
well as in trade and commerce.
D. POLICIES
Identify street routes for certain types of vehicles with certain destination.
Construct or locate a transport terminal especially for public utility vehicle.
Provide measure for the segregation of pedestrian traffic from vehicular traffic like pedestrian lane and sidewalk.
Strictly enforce ordinance.
Strengthen the capital improvement program of the municipality, particularly in the primary roads and farm-to-market roads development.

E. PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS


Infrastructure and Utilities
Program/Project Objectives Description Year of Respon- Total Source
Implemen- sible Cost of
tation Agency Fund

1. Roads and Bridges - To provide adequate Concreting of


roads for the conve- Roads Look II 1997-2002 LGU P 406,960.00 CDF
nient movement of .200 kms.
people, consumer Look I -do- LGU 256,200.00 CDF
goods and other inputs .200 kms.
of production. San Pablo -do- LGU 404,724.00 CDF
.200 kms.
Tikay -do- LGU 1,248,392.00 CDF
.620 kms
Longos -do- LGU 1,259,560.00 CDF
.571 kms.
Bliss, Bulihan -do- LGU 603,564.00 CDF
.300 kms.
Malanggam Bulihan -do- LGU 1,081,908.00 CDF
.650 kms.
San Vicente -do- LGU 620,000.00 CDF
.300 kms.
Balayong -do- LGU 550,000.00 CDF
.200 kms.
Bangkal -do- LGU 785,337.00 CDF
.500 kms.
Cofradia -do- LGU 598,847.00 CDF
.300 kms.
Stma. Trinidad -do- LGU 100,000.00
CDF
.100 kms.
S. Matanda -do- LGU 980,340.00 CDF
(Cabantog Subd.)
.460 kms.
San Vicente-Caniogan -do- LGU 1,654,528.00
CDF
Road 632 kms.
San Felipe, Felicisima Subd. -do- LGU 1,000,000.00 CDF
Mojon
b. Construction of Rd. To provide adequate roads Sevilla-Balayong -do- LGU 4,500,000.00 CDF
for the convenient movementBalite Road
of people and consumer goods. San Juan-Calero Road -do- LGU 8,500,000.00 CDF
Catmon-Anilao Diver-
sion Road -do- LGU 7,000,000.00 CDF

c. Construction of Sitio Tawiran -do- LGU 1,500,000.00 CDF


Hanging Bridge Panasahan
d. Widening of Bridge Pinagbakahan -do- LGU 80,000.00 CDF

2. Water and Sewerage

2.1 Construction of To provide adequate Installation of AW


Artesian Well potable water to the (Labor & Materials)
constituents. Anilao (3) LGU 99,888.00 CDF
Atlag (3) LGU 99,888.00 CDF
Babatnin (3) LGU 122,718.00 CDF
Bagna (3) LGU 133,184.00 CDF
Bagong Bayan (4) LGU 110,830.00 CDF
Balayong (4) LGU 133,184.00 CDF
Balite (4) LGU 110,924.00 CDF
Bangkal (4) LGU 73,824.00 CDF
Barihan (5) LGU 60,130.00 CDF
Bulihan (5) LGU 166,480.00 CDF
Bungahan (5) LGU 60,130.00 CDF
Caingin (5) LGU 166,480.00 CDF
Calero (3) LGU 122,718.00 CDF
Caliligawan (3) LGU 122,718.00 CDF
Canalate (4) LGU 133,184.00 CDF
Caniogan (4) LGU 133,184.00 CDF
Catmon (4) LGU 110,924.00 CDF
Cofradia (3) LGU 36,078.00 CDF
Dakila (4) LGU 73,824.00 CDF
Guinhawa (3) LGU 183,193.00 CDF
Ligas (4) LGU 48,104.00 CDF
Longos (4) LGU 133,184.00 CDF
Liang (4) LGU 110,924.00 CDF
Look I (6) LGU 72,156.00 CDF
Look II (5) LGU 60,130.00 CDF
Lugam (8) LGU 96,208.00 CDF
Mabolo (3) LGU 36,078.00 CDF
Mambog (3) LGU 66,498.00 CDF
Masile (3) LGU 122,718.00 CDF
Matimbo (5) LGU 110.830.00 CDF
Mojon (6) LGU 132,996.00 CDF
Namayan (3) LGU 122,718.00 CDF
Niugan (6) LGU 72,156.00 CDF
Pamarawan (3) LGU 122,718.00 CDF
Panasahan (5) LGU 110,830.00 CDF
Pinagbakahan (6) LGU 132,996.00 CDF
San Agustin (4) LGU 110,924.00 CDF
San Gabriel (5) LGU 138,655.00 CDF
San Juan (5) LGU 138,655.00 CDF
San Pablo (5) LGU 92,280.00 CDF
Santiago (3) LGU 99,888.00 CDF
Santor (5) LGU 60,130.00 CDF
San Vicente (4) LGU 133,184.00 CDF
Stma. Trinidad (6) LGU 132,996.00
CDF
Sto. Cristo (4) LGU 110,924.00 CDF
Sto. Nino (3) LGU 99,088.00 CDF
Sto. Rosario (5) LGU 166,480.00 CDF
Sumapang Bata (4) LGU 48,104.00 CDF
Sumapang Matanda (4) LGU 48,104.00 CDF
Taal (4) LGU 48,104.00 CDF
Tikay (5) LGU 92,280.00 CDF

TABLE 1
TOTAL EXISTsING ROAD LENGTH TYPE
OF PAVEMENT & CLASSIFICATION
(KMS.)

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

CLASSIFICATION TYPE OF PAVEMENT


CONCRETE ASPHALT GRAVEL TOTAL
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

National 11.000 10.100 21.100


Provincial 13.563 10.107 23.670
Municipal 25.728 2.700 22.194 50.622
Barangay 53.132 3.539 82.042 138.713
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
TOTAL 103.423 26.346 104.236 234.105
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
TABLE 2
LENGTH OF EXISTING BRIDGES

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

CLASSIFICATION LENGTH (LM)


________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Concrete 161

Wooden 79

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TELECOMMUNICATION

A. PROFILE OF THE EXISTING SITUATION


Communication services available in the municipality for public use of four privately owned telegraph/telex offices namely the Philippine
Telegraph and Telephone, (PT&T), RCPI, JRS Express and the LBC all of which are located within the Poblacion. A telephone exchange which is
owned by the Philippine Long Distance Telephone Company (PLDT) has a total of 1611 subscribers, 1273 of which are residential uses and 338 are
business. The Local Post Office which is located at the capitol ground has (30) thirty one personnel, 16 mail carriers, 7 mail sorters, 11 postal clerks
and the post master. Likewise the post office is equipped with one (1) mail truck, nine (9) motorcycles, four (4) bicycles, metered machine and three
(3) mail boxes.
The volume of incoming and outgoing mails (both domestic & foreign) is placed at an average of 833 and 1136 per day respectively.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS


The current number of letter carrier in the municipality hinders the efficient system of mail delivery. Of the 159,088 population for this year, the
municipality is in need of additional 16 more letter carrier and their corresponding increase up to year 2001, standard ratio of one (1) letter carrier per
5,000 population.
The telephone system is very much sufficient with the zero backlog program of the PLDT, the existence of the Digitel and the numerous cellular phones
scattered in the municipality, telecommunication through phone is very much easier.

C. GOAL, OBJECTIVE AND TARGETS


GOAL
Provide all means of communication facilities and services.
OBJECTIVE
Improve postal services by expansion of post office staff and provision of adequate service facilities.
Encourage extension of services by private companies engaged in mass communication business.
TARGETS
Hire additional fourteen (14) mail carriers for the next five(5) years.
Install at least one (1) mail box in every barangays.
Spur expansion of telephone lines by the existing privately owned telephone company.

D. SECTORIAL PLAN FORMULATION

Mass Communication services must be provided adequately for the municipality of Malolos to hasten its transmittal of messages and information
among the social, economic and government sectors as well as private one. This can be affected and initiated by the installation of transmission lines and
employment of associated services by the concerned entities. Private telecommunication companies and other communication media establishment
must also be encouraged to extend services in the municipality. At present the thrust of the government to enchance the telecommunication service is
slowly but surely going its reality.
E. PROGRAMS AND PROJECT

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIME FRAME

1. Hiring of additional fourteen Letter carrier should Local Gov’t & Na’l. gov’t. 1996-2001
carriers be hired. Bureau of Post.
2. Installation of mail boxes To served all barangays 1996-2001
in all barangays.
EXISTING POSTAL PERSONNEL/FACILITIES
1996

Personnel Number Facilities Number

Post Master 2 Delivery Truck 1


Post Teller (Poster Clerk) 11 Motorcycle 9
Mail Sorter 1 Bicycle 4
Letter Carrier 16 Mail Box
Typewriter 1
Metered 2
Weighing Scales 3
Calculator 1
VOLUME OF INCOMING & OUTGOING MAILS

Telecommunication Volume
Services Foreign and Domestic
Postal Services First and 2nd Quarter

Incoming 110,000
Outgoing 150,000
CURRENT & PROJECTED NUMBER OF MAIL CARRIER
1996-2001

YEAR POPULATION NUMBER OF MAIL CARRIER

1996 159,088 16 (Existing)


1997 107,224 34
1998 182,139 37
1999 194,889 39
2000 208,531 42
2001 225,129 45
EXISTING TELECOMMUNICATION FACILITIES
1996

Location Telephone Telegraph Postal News Others


Services Services Office Prints

Smart Cellular Phone


Mobiline

PLDT
PT&T Islacom
RCPI Extelcom
JRS Philtel
LBC
Local Postal
Services
WATER

A. PROFILE OF THE EXISTING SITUATION

The Municipal Waterworks System started its operations in 1923. It was in March 1987 when the management of which was transferred to
Malolos Water District Office as called for by Presidential Decree No. 198 in 1973 declaring a national policy favoring local operations and control of
water system, authorizing the formation of Local Water Districts and providing for the government and administration of such districts.
The Malolos Water District is located in Plaza Torres in Poblacion. Its service area covers baangays, San Vicente, Sto. Nino, Sto. Rosario, Liang,
Caingin, San Agustin, San Gabriel, Catmon, Santiago, Canalate, San Juan, Caniogan, Mabolo, Bagong Bayan, Balite, San Pablo, Tikay, Guinhawa,
Mojon, Sto. Cristo, Atlag, Bagna, Panasahan, Matimbo, Sumapang Matanda, Sumapang Bata, Balayong, Pinagbakahan, Stma. Rinidad, Barihan, Lugam,
Look I, Cofradia, Dakila, Santor, Longos, and Bulihan serving 10,194 households.
There are also Barangay waterworks system in barangays Bulihan and Pamarawan. Likewise subdivisions in the municipality have
their own waterworks system or individual deep wells as provide for and managed by the subdivision owner/and/or developers. On other hand the rest of
the household in the other barangays rely on public deep well and artesian wells for their water supply.

B. DETERMINATION OF DEVELOPMENT NEEDS

At present, considering the water supply in the municipality and the present household population there is not much problem in this sector. But
raking into consideration in increase in population within the next five years or up to the year 2001, priority in developing water supply in the
municipality especially in the Poblacion where the economic activities area concentrated be deemed vital and necessary. Anticipation on the insufficient
of water to meet the demand of growing population within the next five (5) years should be looked into.
Hence, there is a need to upgrade or study the present level of water supply vis-a-vis the needs of the growing population. The standard water
requirement per capita per a day is 75 liters.

Computation

Current Future Demand


Projected Population Year:
Year:
1996: 159,088 2001 = 223,129
Standard Requirement: 75 liters = 75 liters
= 159,088 x 75 = 223,129 x 75
= 11,931,600 liters = 16,509,675 liters

C. GOAL, OBJECTIVES AND TARGETS

GOAL
Provide adequate and potable water supply in all barangays of the municipality.

OBJECTIVES
Construct water facilities in priority depressed barangays as a means to improve the health and economic conditions of the populace.

TARGETS
Further develop the waterworks system and expand its water connection in other barangays not covered by the present waterworks service
Encourage conservation of water.
D. PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS

TITLE DESCRIPTION AGENCY INVOLVED TIMEFRAME

Improvement of water supply Construction and installation DPWH & 1996-2001


of additional artesian wells in Local Government
all barangay.

E. PLAN FORMULATION

Water is one of the needs of man. To this regard, it is a priority to give ways in giving and providing adequate and potable water supply to the
populace. Repair and rehabilitation of pumps should be emphasized. Construction of additional wells is needed. Water conservation should be
implemented.
POWER

A. PROFILE OF THE EXISTING SITUATION

The Manila Electric Company (MERALCO) which is located in barngay Sto. Niño, Malolos, Bulacan provides electrical power to all fifty one
(51) barangays of the town serving 139,179 households. Almost 90% of the total households are energized.

B. DETERMINATION OF NEEDS

The existing power arises can be felt not only in Malolos but all over the Philippines. In Malolos at present 16.060 kilowatt is needed to sustain
the power needs of the population. Taking into consideration the increase in population within the next five years the kilowatt requirement will be more
or less 50,342.

C. GOALS, OBJECTIVES AND TARGETS

GOAL
Improve the electrical services to enhance development in the social and economic aspects of the municipality.
OBJECTIVES
Served all households without electricity and eventually provide all amenities derived from it.
Decrease electrical consumption through constant practice of energy conservation.

TARGETS
Completely energized all households in the municipality.
D. PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS

PROGRAM/PROJECTS DESCRIPTION IMPLEMENTING AGENCY SOURCE OF FUND DURARION

1. Electrical expansion services To covers the remaining MERALCO MERALCO 1996-2001


an served barangays/ Local Gov’t.
households in the town.
2. Repair of defective power All defective power lines Manila Electric Company MERALCO & 1996-2001
lines & transformer. Transformer in the whole Local Gov’t.
municipality.

E. PLAN FORMULATION

The development of power and electrification to economic growth should be given need attention by every municipality. Proper power
distribution must also be given priority especially in the areas having industries to induce greater productivity thereby opening more employment.
Brownout should be reduce by putting up installing a power source that will completely energized the whole municipality.
PART IV

PLAN INTEGRATION
PLAN INTEGRATION

OVERVIEW OF MUNICIPALITY CHALLENGES & STRATEGIES


In the face of recent developments and in upholding the new municipal development thrust, there persist the following concern which will be the
core of development efforts in the municipality in the next planning period 1996-2001.

1. Pressure of an increase population which will demand more live hold activities to provide employment opportunities.
2. Need for more food and for checking the municipality malnutrition problem.
3. Dwindling of farmlands and resources.
4. Need for sustaining industrial development.
5. Meeting the manpower skills requirements of municipal development.
6. Challenge of creeping urbanization and environmental problem.
7. And necessity for more infrastructure utilities.

The municipal annual population growth rate indicating an increasing trend 1.07 % from 1995 to 1996 which brings to a contention of putting
pressure on the municipality in the form of providing socio-economic services which would necessitate social overhead costs, the allocation of limited
resources to satisfy the basic needs of the population, the creation of more job opportunities the raising of the population’s level of living the protection
of the environment and the balance in the ecosystem.
ECONOMIC BASE

While the economy is low productivity in agricultural products and few undertaking in the cottage industry are the foremost constraints for the
development of the municipality. It is therefore imperative and government entities provide the support requirement to increase productivity of
agricultural products by educating the farmers and leaders to plant high yielding and disease resistant varieties, practice multiple cropping, backyard
gardening, piggery and poultry raising and to train then further to ensure adequate agricultural extension services, and other production inputs necessary
in achieving good irrigation facilities, loans and credit services, farm to market roads, technical supervision and other production inputs necessary in
achieving good results. In industry, insufficiency and the lack of technical know how become the foremost problems. Potential resources for the growth
of small scale industries should also be provided in terms of good market, financial assistance and manpower training and to attain the end desired and
create more job opportunities to municipality’s population.

SOCIAL SERVICES

Education indeed plays a vital role in the up lift men of a community and the nation as a whole. The role of education in municipality is to
provide intellectual and technical development need of human resources which is very useful in the economic, social, cultural and political spirit of
human endeavor. Formal education in the municipality is being undertaken by both public and private schools ranging from primary secondary and
tertiary.
In order to improve the level of education in the municipality, the government must provide the needed additional classrooms and school
facilities such as libraries, play fields, shops, good textbooks and skills training for out-of-school-youths adults. Also the promotion of physical fitness
sports improvement of sports facilities should likewise a primary concern of the government to ensure better life in future.
Furthermore, the delivery of medical and welfare services to the grassroots level is one primary concern of the government especially in the
depressed areas. Their function/role is to render services among the Barangay folks, offer similar services from planning and nutritional need of the
populace. Health provides the general services while the welfare provides technical skill and employment assistance to the residents of the
municipalities. However, it is important to provide more health care, health facilities, provision of assistance in the construction of toilets facilities
remote areas and decrease the malnutrition among the pre-schools in the locality.

INFRASTRUCTURE AND UTILITY SERVICES

Granting that the municipality has provided all the necessary economic and social services development to the people of the municipality within
the period 1996-2001, it shall also provide the necessary development for infrastructure through improvement and repair of existing roads and bridges,
develop a transportation system interrelated with land development, improvement of electrification feature, and power expansion as well as
upgrading/provision of municipal potable water supply in the area.
Development efforts in the next five (5) years planning period will not only be directed to meet the needs, problems and challenges that may
prevail in the municipality during the period but will also set the framework for its long term development. In particular, the municipality’s development
objectives will be the following.

MUNICIPAL OBJECTIVES

1. Intensify and diversify agricultural products such as crops, live stocks, and poultry in order to meet the needs of the municipality.
2. Attain an equitable distribution of income and benefits of development among the different areas in the municipality.
3. Provide adequate and well-directed social services accessible to the greatest mass of the population and
4. Promote the development of the needed infrastructure and utility services such as systematic road network, power and water to hasten
developmental activities in the municipality.
MUNICIPAL TARGETS/POLICIES

1. Intensify cultivation, irrigation, area expansion through backyards gardening and poultry and livestock raising to augment income and benefits
of the growing population.
2. Provide/create productive employment opportunities to benefits the growing population among the different areas in the locality.
3. Redirection and expansion of service coverage on various social development programs including complimentary formal and non-formal
educational thrusts, preventive and curative health care, nutritional rehabilitation, social housing and resettlement for low income families.
4. Identification of infrastructure and utility services in the locality which need utmost and immediate attention for improvement, repair and
development.

PLANS OBJECTIVES/SECTORAL OBJECTIVES

1. Attain self-sufficiency in agricultural crops as well as with livestock and poultry products.
2. Facilities the transfer of appropriate technology three proper coordination with agricultural researchers and extension services.
3. Develop and execute an effective and comprehensive program to encourage assists and support small and medium industries in the municipality.
4. Improve the marketing system which would facilitate efficient flow of goods in the market.
5. Provide skill training through formal and non-formal aspects of learning process.
6. Provide educational support facilities to upgrade the mental, physical and spiritual development of students.
7. Promote sports and physical fitness as a part of residents up lift men and improve sports facilities.
8. Provide adequate health care and facilities to the total populace.
9. Improve the level of food consuming and nutrient intake especially among the nutritionally depressed population and among malnourished pre-
schools.
10. Make the residents aware of the importance of family planning and proper population education and to ensure better life in the future by
providing proper education to the mothers.
11. Assist families in the management of income generating projects by conducting training’s and seminars on related field of such projects.
12. Increase the size of policemen/firemen by 20 percent from 1996-2001.
13. Improve such 80 percent dilapidated houses by providing credit assistance to the populace and additional construction dwelling units from 1996-
2001.
14. Construction, rehabilitation and improvement of more roads, bridges during the five (5) years planning period.
15. Intensive construction of farm to market road linkages, particularly feeder roads in the rural areas, and
16. Develop and rehabilitate the service of water supply and power in the municipality.
PART V

LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AND


INVESTMENT PROGRAM
MEDIUM TERM DEVELOPMENT PLAN
Priority Projects
1996-2001
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Program/ Project Year of Respon- Source
Projects Objectives Description Implemen- sible Total of
Title Location tation Agency Cost Fund
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

A. Economic Sector

1. Agriculture
1.1 Installation of To develop our oyster Bagna 1997-2002 LGU P2,000,000.00 Sen.
Machinery at industry Fund

Malolos Oyster To provide employment


Plant opportunities to the local
oyster farmers and their
families.

1.2 Promotion of To adopt new technology Different 1997-2002 DA 15,000.00 For


improvement to increase profitability. Barangays LGU 7,500.00 Funding
crop production Demonstration
technology.
- Integrated Pest To reduce use of insecti- Training 1997-2002 DA 25,000.00 -do-
Management cide consequently reduce Demonstration LGU
cost of production and mini- Plot 7,500.00 -do-
mize pollution. Rat Control 15,000.00 -do-
- Production and dis- To provide quality seeds, to Seed Prod’n. 1997-2002 DA 7,500.00 -do-
tribution of quality insure increase production for seed cer- LGU
seeds and planting and profit. tification.
materials. To provide sufficient quality Establishment 1997-2002 DA 300,000.00 -do-
seeds and planting materials of municipal LGU
(Fruit trees, vegetables & other nursery.
Crop to income and improve Backyard vege-
farm families. Tables gardening
Tree Planting 1997-2002 DA P30,000.00
- Promotion & dessimi- To improve breed of diff. Brgys. LGU
nation if improve large & small animal - dispersal 10
Technology in animal To improve nutrition cattle, 10
Production care and farm families. Carabao, 10
Management. To educate livestock hogs
raisers on the improve - Disease pre-
technology in animal vention
health care and mana- Treatment
gement. Deworming
other services.

- Promotion of Fresh To increase and im- Training 1997-2002 DA 10,000.00


water Aqua culture prove quality of fish Demonstration LGU 10,000.00
Development caught.
- Promotion of Brackish To increase and improve Training 1997-2002 DA 10,000.00
Water Aqua culture quality of fish caught in Demonstration LGU s10,000.00
- Development brackish water.
- Promotion of maricul- Training Training 1997-2002 DA 10,000.00
ture Technology Demonstration Demonstration LGU 10,000.00
- Post Harvest Fisheries To preserve and improve Fish processing 1997-2002 DA 30,000.00
- Development the quality of fishery pro- Demonstration
duct their processing.
- Fish Seed Promotion To improve and increase Fingerling
and Distribution of backyard fishpond owner dispersal
Program to provide quality and diff. Brgy.
sufficient quality of fish.
- Fishery Resource Con- To maintain and increase Stocking of 1997-2002 DA 45,000.00
servation Program fish population to communal communal LGU
bodies of water. bodies
2. Cooperative To help and improve family Assist and orga-
living conditions of members nize coop. Calero
to gain minimal profits, to MPCI Malolos
assist development of the South Teachers
community. MPCI Brgy. Tanod
Chief MPCI
3. Industry NONE
4. Agrarian Reform NONE
5. Tourism, Art and Culture
5.1 Pamarawan Beach To promote tourism Pamarawan 1997-2002 LGU 3,000,000.00 For Funding
Resort (Phase II) as a major industry
in Malolos

6. Science and Technology NONE

B. Social Services Sector


1. Health, Nutrition
and Family Planning.
a. TB Control Reduce incidence of Case Finding 1997-2002 Health 764,335.00 LGU
Program TB Prevent its spread. RHU
Treatment RHU
Follow-up/Moni-
toring-RHU
b. Control Diarheal Prevention & Control Provision of 1997-2002 Health 143,710.00 LGU
Disease of Diarheal Disease Oresol
Provision of Anti-
biotics RHU
c. Expanded Program Reduce incidence of Routine immuni- 1997-2002 Health 397,618.00 LGU
of Immunization communicable disease zation RHU
through immunization Infants, School
Entrants Immuni-
zation of Mothers
RHU
d. Maternal and Child Care Provide adequate & Pre-natal care 1997-2002 Health 311,120.00 LGU
Maternal & Chile Care RHU
Provision of
Antibiotics Natal care
e. Family Planning Program IEC, Responsible Provision of 1997-2002 Health 407,287.00 LGU
Program Parenthood Medicine and
Provision of Devices Family Planning

Medicines New Acceptors


current users-RHU
Leprosy Control Early detection/
Program treatment Treatment of 1997-2002 Health 35,498.00 LGU
Leprosy cases
Education
f. Sexually Transmitted Disease Detection/treatment Case Findings 1997-2002 Health 13,447.00 LGU
Prevent its spread smear exam
serologic testing
Treatment
g. Environmental Sanitation Emphasis on Zero-waste H20 quality
management and surveillance
greening campaign Disinfection
Toilet construction
Food sanitation
Insect/rodent/
control
Zero Waste
Management
h. Medical care Program Early Detection Consultation and
treatment
i. Dental Program Provide maximum Dental sealant
permanent filling
Temporary filling
Extraction proper
oral hygiene
j. Ospital ng Malolos Provide medical
(Trauma and Reha- services to the growing
bilitation Center) population particularly
to the poor and less
priveledged member
of the community.
To complement the
medical services being
rendered by the hospital

particularly those operated


by the government.

To provide complete
diagnostic, medical,
surgical, and therapeauts
services to patients that
will be brought to the
center due to traumatic
experiences and other
emergencies on a 24
hours basis.

To Provide consultation
treatment and rehabilita-
tion services to psychiatric
and drug dependant patient
that will be brought to the
hospital.

To provide medico legal


services to cases brought
or referred to the center.
To serve as referral and
for all cases of poisoning.
k. Construction of Health Provide comprehensive Santiago 1997-2002 LGU/DOH 219,000.00 LGU
Center program of health services Bangkal 219,000.00
. which shall be available, B. Bayan 219,000.00
acceptable accessible to
barangay.
l. Repair/Rehabilitation of -do- RHU III Tikay 1997-2002 -do- 273,735.00 LGU
Health Center RHU IV Matimbo -do- 50,000.00
Calero -do- 50,000.00

m. Nutrition
1. Incremental Food To increase food con- 1. Veg. & Fruit 1997-2002 LGU/Nut. 95,000.00 LGU
Production sumption from product Production Office
they grow and raised 2. Animal Prod’n. Agriculture/DECS
3. Distribution of
Seedlings
4. Lead Project
5. School Garden
6. School nursery
(51 barangays)
2. Nutrition Information To increase the level -Home visit mothers
and Education of awareness and ack- Class
nowledged about nutri- -Homemakers Class
tion among mothers of -Parent effectiveness
malnourished children. -Seminar
-Curriculum integration
-Income generation
Project
-SEA
Barangays with identified
malnourished children
-LNN Meeting
-MNC Meeting
-BNC Meeting
-RIC Meeting
-Leadership
Training
-Alay kay bunso Proj.
-AICS
-Nutrition
Month Celebration

3. Nutrition and related To control nutritional 1. Referral to 1997-2002 LGU 90,000.00 LGU
services deficiencies as well as RHU Nutrition Office
rehabilitation of mode- 2. Vit. a supple- Health
rate and severe malnu- mentation DECS
trition cases and control 3. Iron supplementation
of nutrition related 4. Diarheal disease
communicable diseases. control
5.Referral to Malward
6. Clinic consultation
(MCH)
7. Health inspection all
barangays with iden-
tified malnourished
children.
4. Food Assistance To bring the weight 1. Feeding in Center 1997-2002 LGU 119,000.00 LGU
under weight pre- 2. Day care
schoolers and school 3. Supplemental Feeding
children to normal 4. TFAD
levels and meet their 5. Care Feeding
energy requirements. 6. ANP Feeding
7. School Canteen
all barangays
5. Provision of Potable To facilitate various 1. Treatment of 1997-2002 -do- 40,000.00 LGU

Water Supply needs on water and water sample


for safer intake of
food and water.
2. Education Youth and
Manpower Development
2.1 Construction of To improve educational Pamarawan 1997-2002 -do- 1,691,040 CDF
4 Classroom Bldg. facilities
2 Classroom Bldg. -do- Taal -do- 600,000 CDF
School Pathway -do- Santor -do- 30,000 CDF
School Toilet -do- Pamarawan -do- 20,000 CDF

2.2 Social Welfare and


Community Development
Family and Community To socially disadvantaged Caingin
Welfare Program families and communities San Agustin
to develop their capability San Gabriel

in defining needs & formu- Canalate


lating solutions as well Catmon
as setting up viable commu- Caniogan
nity structures to bring about
social change.
-Self Employment
Assistance
-SEA Kaunlaran 1997-2002 MSWDO 600,000.00 LGU
-do- MSWDO 100,000.00 LGU
-Parent Effective service 1997-2002 MSWDO 147,500.00 LGU
-Marriage Counselling
Service
-Responsible Parenthood All Barangays
Service
-Family Casework
-Practical Skills Dev’t.
-Social Preparation for
People’s Participation
-Community Volunteer
Resource Development
Service
-Social Welfare Station
-Structures Development
Services
-Child Welfare Primary care protection 1997-2002 MSWDO 100,000.00 LGU
-Peer Group Service and rehabilitation of MSWDO 2,200,000.00 LGU
-Day care Service children & youth age
-Supplemental Feeding 0 to below 18 years who Brgy. with 2
are rejected; out of school Malnourished
youth street children and
deliquent youth

Emergency Assistance Provision of relief mitiga- 1997-2002 MSWDO 150,000.00 LGU


tion, restoration and reha-
bilitation services to vic-
tims of natural calamities
and social disorganization.
-Disaster Management
-Capability Building
-Emergency Assistance
-AICS Assistance
-Balik Probinsiya
-Crisis Intervention
-Emergency Relief
Assistance
*Program of Disabled To provide services Malolos 1997-2002 MSWD 200,000.00 LGU
on disability preven-
tion, rehabilitation
and equilibrium.
- Information Dissimina-
tion on Disability Pre-
vention.
- Assistance for Physical
Restoration
- Self and social Enhance-
ment Service
- Social and Vocational
Preparation for empoy-
ment service
- After care and follow-up
service
- Special Social Services for
the Elderly.

C. INFRA-STRUCTURE AND FACILITIES SECTOR

1. Roads and Bridges - To provide adequate Concreting of


roads for the conve- Roads Look II 1997-2002 LGU P 405,960.00 CDF

nient movement of .200 kms.


people, consumer -Look I - do - LGU 256,200.00 CDF
goods and other inputs .200 kms.
of production. -San Pablo - do - LGU 404,724.00 CDF
.200 Kms.
-Tikay - do - LGU 1,248,392.00 CDF
.620 kms.
-Longos - do - LGU 1,259,560.00 CDF
.571 Kms.
-Bliss Bulihan - do - LGU 603,564.00 CDF
.300 Kms.
-Malanggan Bulihan - do - LGU 1,081,908.00 CDF
.650 Kms.
-San Vicente - do - LGU 620,000.00 CDF
.300 Kms.
-Balayong - do - LGU 550,000.00 CDF
.200 Kms.
-Bangkal - do - LGU 785,337.00 CDF
.500 Kms.
-Cofradia - do - LGU 598,847.00 CDF
.300 Kms.
-Stma. Trinidad - do - LGU 100,000.00 CDF
.100 Kms.
-S. Matanda - do - LGU 980,340.00 CDF
(Cabantog Subd.)
.460 Kms.
-Sn. Vicente-Caniogan 1997 LGU 1,654,528.00 CDF
Road 632 Kms. 2002

-Sn. Felipe, Felicisima - do - LGU 1,000,000.00


CDF
Subd., Mojon
b. Construction of Rd. -To provide adequate -Sevilla-Balayong - do - LGU 4,500,000.00
roads for the conve- Balite Road
nient movement of San Juan-Calero Rd. - do - LGU 8,500,000.00 CDF
people and consumer-Catmon-Anilao LGU 6,000,000.00 CDF
Diversion Rd. 7,000,000.00 CDF

c. Construction of -Sitio Tawiran - do - LGU 1,500,000.00 CDF


Hanging Bridge Panasahan
d. Widening of Bridge -Pinagbakahan - do - LGU 80,000.00 CDF

2. Water and Sewerage

2.1 Construction of -To provide adequate Installation of AW


Artesian Well potable water to the (Labor & Mat’ls.)
constituents. Anilao (3) LGU 99,888.00 LGU
Atlag (3) - do - 99.888.00 - do -
Babatnin (3) - do - 122,718.00 - do -
Bagna (4) - do - 133,184.00 - do -
Bagong Bayan (5) - do - 110,830.00 - do -
Balayong (4) - do - 133,184.00 - do -
Balite (4) - do - 110,924.00 - do -
Bangkal (4) - do - 73,824.00 - do -
Barihan (5) - do - 60,130.00 - do -
Bulihan (5) - do - 166,480.00 - do -
Bungahan (5) - do - 60,130.00 - do -
Caingin (5) - do - 166,480.00 - do -
Calero (3) - do - 122,718.00 - do -
Caliligawan (3) - do - 122,718.00 - do -
Canalate (4) - do - 133,184.00 - do -
Caniogan (4) - do - 133,184.00 - do -
Catmon (4) - do - 110,924.00 - do -
Cofradia (3) - do - 36,078.00 - do -
Dakila (4) - do - 73,824.00 - do -
Guinhawa (3) - do - 183,193.00 - do -
Ligas (4) - do - 48,104.00 - do -
Longos (4) - do - 133,184.00 - do -
Liang (4) - do - 110,924.00 - do -
Look I (6) - do - 72,156.00 - do -
Look II (5) - do - 60,130.00 - do -
Lugam (8) - do - 96,208.00 - do -
Mabolo (3) - do - 36,078.00 - do -
Mambog (3) - do - 66,498.00
Masile (3) - do - 122,718.00 - do -
Matimbo (5) - do - 110,803.00 - do -
Mojon (6) - do - 132,996.00 - do -
Namayan (3) - do - 122,718.00 - do -
Niugan (6) - do - 72,156.00 - do -
Pamarawan (3) - do - 122,718.00 - do -
Panasahan (5) - do - 110,830.00 - do -
Pinagbakahan (6) - do - 132,996.00 - do -
San Agustin (4) - do - 110,924.00 - do -
San Gabriel (5) - do - 138,655.00 - do -
San Juan (5) - do - 138,655.00 - do -
San Pablo (5) - do - 92,280.00 - do -
Santiago (3) - do - 99,888.00 - do -
Santor (5) - do - 60,130.00 - do -
San Vicente (4) - do - 133,184.00 - do -
Stma. Trinidad (6) - do - 132,996.00 -
do -
Sto. Cristo (4) - do - 110,924.00 - do -
Sto. Niño (3) - do - 99,088.00 - do -
Sto. Rosario (5) - do - 166,480.00 - do -
Sumapa Bata (4) - do - 48,104.00 - do -
Sumapa Mtda. (4) - do - 48,104.00 - do -
Taal (4) - do - 48,104.00 - do -
Tikay (5) - do - 92,280.00 - do -
4. Construction of
Drainage canal Sumapang Matanda - do - 408,000.00 - do -
Sto. Rosario - do - 931,400.00 - do -
Paseo del Congreso 3,344,000.00 - do -
(Both sides) - do -
Sto. Cristo (cross drain) - do - 50,000.00 - do -
Const. & repair of
Seawall-Pamarawan - do - 1,500,000.00 - do -

5. Others
a. Construction of - do - 1,500,000.00 - do -
Municipal Bldg.
(Annex)
b. Renovation of various - do - 500,000.00 -
do -
offices

3. Development Administration and Financing

3.1 Peace and Order -To improve existing peace 51 barangays - do - - do -


Law Enforcement and order situation in the
Municipality
a. Conduct seminars of
Barangay Tanod 51 barangays - do - - do -

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

PART VI

POLITICAL AND
AND ADMINISTRATIVE SET-UP

POLITICAL AND ADMINISTRATIVE SET-UP

The Municipality of Malolos, Bulacan is a First (1st) Class Municipality. It is presently constituted by fifty one (51) barangays and all of these
are classified by the National Census and Statistics Office as Urban Barangays.
The Municipality of Malolos has its legislative body which is the Sangguniang Bayan. It is composed of the Municipal Vice Mayor as the
presiding officer, the regular Sanggunian Members, the president of the MunicipalChapter of the Liga ng Barangay, the president of the Pambayang
Pederasyon ng mga Sangguniang Kabataan, and the sectoral representation, as members.
The Sangguniang Bayan of Malolos, Bulacan is composed of the following:
NAME OF OFFICIAL POSITION

HON. DANILO A. DOMINGO Mayor


HON. VICENTE C. CRUZ Vice Mayor
HON. JOSE M. KLIATCHKO SB Member
HON. VENANCIO C. REYES Jr. SB Member
HON. ROSALIA A. BAUTISTA SB Member
HON. ANTHONY C. MANALAYSAY SB Member
HON. ROMEO MACLANG SB Member
HON. ROGELIO TORRES SB Member
HON. TEODORO PANGANIBAN SB Member
HON. FRANCISCO GATCHALIAN SB Member
HON. CIPRIANO LUCAS ABC President
HON. DENNIS D. SAN DIEGO SK President
MRS. EMILY S. GAMBOA SB Secretary

The Sangguniang Bayan is Permissable to hold a Regular Sessions every Wednesday of a Month. The fifty one (51) Barangays of the
Municipality are Represented by the duly elected Sangguniang Bayan Members.
Here under is the list of the elected Sangguniang Barangay Members Responsible for their Respective Territorial Jurisdiction and/or areas as
follows:

NAME OF BARANGAY CAPTAIN NAME OF BARANGAY

Santiago Borlongan ANILAO


Armando A. Alba ATLAG
Rolando S. Laquindanum BALAYONG
Carlito C. Borlongan BABATNIN
Inocencio Villena BAGNA
Franciso V. San Pedro BALITE
Jorge G. Bulang BAGONG BAYAN
Narciso SD. Bulaong BANGKAL
Crisostomo Manuel BARIHAN
Efren S. Santos BULIHAN
Flavio B. Santiago BUNGAHAN
Tomas D. Reyes CAINGIN
Josefino M. Santiago CALERO
Almario T. Cabigao CALILIGAWAN
Maximino C. Cruz CANALATE
Estefania Surio CATMON
Feliciano M. Chan CANIOGAN
Valerio Sevilla COFRADIA
Felino M. Teodoro DAKILA
Rodrigo Balderomar GUINHAWA
Maximino Bautista LIANG
Magno A. Ramos LIGAS
Domingo S. Chico LOOK 1ST
Alberto V. Fajardo LOOK 2ND
Agapito L. de Guzman LONGOS
Teodoro M. Agustin LUGAM
Crispin G. Erjas MABOLO
Francisco A. Centeno, Jr. MOJON
Isagani D. Reyna MAMBOG
Ricardo Manalaysay MASILE
Francisco M. Clavio MATIMBO
Leonardo N. Carlos, Jr. NAMAYAN
Jose T. Parasio NIUGAN
Ignacio C. Cruz PAMARAWAN
Wilfredo B. Panganiban PANASAHAN
Hermogenes J. Faustino PINAGBAKAHAN
Reynaldo P. Pangidian SAN AGUSTIN
Mario de Claro SAN GABRIEL
Emmanuel R. Sacay SANTIAGO
Ireneo V. Manalaysay SANTOR
Vicente F. Rivera STMA. TRINIDAD
Ricardo B. Panganiban, Jr. SAN JUAN
Eduardo H. Camua SAN PABLO
Danilo C. Arcega SAN VICENTE
Valentin C. Tamayo STO. CRISTO
Gabriel Bautista STO. NIÑO
Marcelo D. Ramos STO. ROSARIO
Isidoro Calayag SUMAPANG BATA
Marcos Z. Garcia SUMAPANG MATANDA
Danilo B. Caballero TAAL
Alejandro I. Joson, Jr. TIKAY

DUTIES AND FUNCTIONS OF THE DIFFERENT OFFICIALS

MUNICIPAL MAYOR:
The Mayor shall be the Chief Executive of the Municipal Government and shall exercise such powers, duties and functions as provided for in the
Local Gov’t. Code of 1996 and other laws:
(1) Exercise general supervision and control over all programs, projects, services, and activities of the municipal government, and in this connection,
shall:
(i) Determine the guidelines of municipal policies and responsible for the Sangguniang Bayan for the programs of government;
(ii) Direct the formulation of the Municipal Development plan, with the assistance of the Municipal Development Council, and upon approval
thereof by the Sangguniang Bayan, implement the same;
(iii) At the opening of the regular session of the Sangguniang Bayan for every calendar year and, as may be deemed necessary, present the
program of government and propose policies and projects for the consideration of the Sangguniang bayan as the general welfare of the
municipal government may require;
(iv) Initiate and propose legislative measures to the Sangguniang Bayan and, from time to time as the situation may require, provide such
information and data needed or requested by said sanggunian in the performance of its legislative functions;
(v) Appoint all officials whose salaries and wages are wholly or mainly paid out of municipal funds and whose appointments are not otherwise
provided for in this Code, as well as those he may be authorized by law to appoint;
(vi) Upon authorization by the Sangguniang Bayan, represent the municipality in all its business transactions and sign its behalf all bonds,
contracts, and obligations, and such other documents made pursuant to law or ordinance;
(vii) Carry out such emergency measures as may be necessary during and in the aftermath of man-made and natural disasters and calamities;
(viii) Determine, according to law or ordinance, the time, manner and place of payment of salary or wages of the officials and employees of the
municipality;
(ix) Allocate and assign office space to municipal and other official and employees who, by law or ordinance, are entitled to such space and the
municipal hall and other buildings owned or leased by the municipal government;
(x) Ensure that all executive officials and employees of the municipality faithfully discharge their duties and functions as provided y law and
this Code, and cause to be instituted administrative or judicial proceedings against any official or employees of the municipality who mat
have committed an offense in the performance of his official duties;
(xi) Examine the books, records and other documents of all offices, officials, agents or employees of the municipality and in a of his executive
powers and…authority, require all national official and employees stationed in or assigned to the municipality to make available to him
such books, records and other documents in their custody except those classify by law as confidential;
(xii) Furnish copies of executive orders issued by him to the provincial governor within seventy two (72) hours, after their issuances. Provided,
that municipalities of Metropolitan Manila Area and that of any metropolitan political subdivision shall furnish copies of said executive
orders the metropolitan authority council chairman and to the office of the President;
(xiii) Visit component barangays of municipality at least once every six (6) month to defend his understanding of problems and conditions
therein, listen and give appropriate council to local official and inhabitants, inform the component barangay officials and inhabitant of
general laws and ordinances which especially concerned them, and otherwise conduct visit and inspection to the end that the governance of
the municipality will improve the quality of life of the inhabitants;
(xiv) Act on leave application of official and employee appointed by him and the communication of the monetary value or leave credits
according to law;
(xv) Authorize official trips outside of the municipality of municipal officials and employees for a period not exceeding thirty (30) days;
(xvi) Call upon any national official or employee stationed in or assigned to the municipality to advise him on matters affecting the municipality
and to make…recommendation thereon, or to coordinate in the formulation and implementation of land, plans, programs, and projects, and
when appropriate, initiate and administrative or judicial action against a national government official or employee who may have committed
an offense in the performance of his official duties while stationed or in assigned to the local government concerned;
(xvii) Subject to the availability of funds, authorize payment of medical care, necessary transportation, subsistence, hospital or medical fees of
municipal officials and employees who are injured in the performance of their officials duties and functions;

(xviii) Solemnize marriages, any provision of law to the contrary notwithstanding;


(xix) Conduct a palarong bayan, in coordination with the Department of Education, Culture and Sports, as an annual activity which shall feature
traditional sports and discipline included in national;
(xx) Submit to the provincial governor the following reports: an annual report containing a summary of all matters pertaining to the
management, administration and development of the municipality and all information and data relative to its political, social and economic
conditions; and supplemental reports when unexpected events and situations arise at any time during the year. Particularly when man-made
or natural disasters or calamities affect the general welfare of the municipality, province, region or country. Mayors of municipalities of the
metropolitan political subdivisions shall submit said reports to their respective metropolitan council chairman and to the Office of the
President;
(2) Enforce all laws and ordinances relative to the governance of the municipality and the exercise of its corporate powers provided for under Section 22
of the Local Government Code of 1991, implement all approved policies, programs, projects, services and activities of the municipality and, in
addition to the foregoing, shall:
(i) Ensure that the acts of the municipality’s component barangay and of its official and employees are within the scope of their prescribed
powers, functions, duties and responsibilities;
(ii) All conventions, conference, seminars or meetings of any elective and appointive officials of the municipality, including provincial officials
and national officials and employees stationed in or assigned to the municipality at such time and place and on such subject a he may deem
important for the promotion of the general welfare of the local government unit its inhabitants;
(iii) Issue such executive orders as are necessary for the proper enforcement and execution of laws and ordinances;
(iv) Be entitled to carry the necessary firearm within territorial jurisdiction;
(v) Act as the deputized representative of the National Police Commission, formulate the peace and order plan of the municipality and upon its
approval, implement the same and exercise general and operational control and supervision over the local police forces in the municipality in
accordance with R.A. No. 6975;

(vi) Violators of the law when public interest so requires and the municipal police forces are inadequate to cope the situation or the violators;

(3) Initiate and maximize the generation of resources and revenues, and apply the same to the implementation of development plans, program objectives
and priorities as provided for Section 18 of the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991 particularly those resources and revenues programmed for agro-industrial
development and country-wide growth and progress, and relative thereto, shall:
(i) Require each head of an office or department to prepare and submit an estimate of appropriations for the ensuing calendar year, in accordance
with the budget preparation process under Title Five, Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991;
(ii) Prepare and submit to the sanggunian for approval the executive and supplemental budgets of the municipality for the ensuing calendar year
in the manner provided for under Title V, Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991;
(iii) Ensure that all taxes and other revenues of the municipality are collected, and that municipal funds are applied in accordance with law or
ordinance to the payment of expenses and settlement of obligations of the municipality;
(iv) Issue license and permits and suspend or revoke the same for any violation of the conditions upon which said license or permits had been
issued, pursuant to law or ordinance. Call upon the appropriate law enforcement agencies to suppress disorder, riot, lawless violence,
rebellion or sedition or to apprehend.
(v) Issue permits, without need of approval therefore from any national agency, for the holding of activities for any charitable or welfare purpose,
excluding prohibited games of change or shows contrary to law, public policy and public morals;
(vi) Require owners of illegally constructed houses, buildings or other structures to obtain the necessary permit, subject to such fines and
penalties as may be imposed by law or ordinance, or to make necessary changes in the construction of the same when said constructions
violates any law or ordinance, or to order the demotion or removal of said house, building or structure within the period prescribed by law or
ordinance.
(vii) Adopt adequate measures of safeguard and conserve land, mineral, marine, forest, and other resources of the municipality provide efficient
and effective property and supply management in the municipality and protect the funds credits, rights and other properties of the
municipality and

(viii) Institute or cause to be instituted administrative or judicial proceeding for violation of ordinance in the collection of taxes, fees for charges,
and for the recovery of funds and property and cause the municipality to be defended against all suits to ensure that its interest, resources and
rights shall be adequately protected.
4. Ensure the delivery of basic services and provision of adequate facilities as provided for under Section 17 of the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991 and, in
addition there to shall.
(i) Ensure that construction and repair or roads and highways funded by the national government shall be, as far as practicable, carried out in a
spatially contiguous manner and in coordination with the construction and repair of the roads and bridges of the municipality and the
province and
(ii) Coordinate the implementation of technical services rendered by national and provincial offices, including public works and infrastructure
programs in the municipality and
5. Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.
© During his incumbency, the municipal hall.
(d) The municipal mayor shall receive a minimum monthly compensation corresponding to Salary Grade twenty-seven (27) as prescribed under R.S.
No. 6758 and the implementing guidelines issued pursuant there to.

THE VICE MAYOR

The Vice Mayor shall:


(1) Be the presiding officer of the sangguniang bayan and sign all warrants drawn on the municipal treasury for all expenditures appropriated for the
operation of the sangguniang bayan.
(2) Subject to civil service law, rules and regulations, appoint all officials and employees of the sangguniang bayan, except those whose manner of
appointments is specifically provided in the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991
(3) Assume the office of the municipal mayor for the unexpired term of the letter in the event of permanent vacancy as provided for in Section 44,
Book 1 of the Local Gov’t Code of 1991
(4) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and function of the municipal mayor in cases of temporary vacancy as provided for
Section 46, Book 1 of Local Gov’t Code of 1991 and
(5) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.
(b) The vice-mayor shall receive a monthly compensation corresponding to Salary Grade twenty five (25) as prescribed under R.A. No. 6758 and
the implementing guidelines issued pursuant there to.

THE SANGGUNIANG BAYAN


(a) The sangguniang bayan, as the legislative body of the municipality, shall enact ordinances, approve resolution and appropriate funds for the
general welfare of the municipality and its inhabitants pursuant to Section 16 of the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991 and in the proper exercise of the
corporate powers of the municipality as provided for under Section 22 of the Local Gov’t. Code and shall:
(i) Approved ordinances and pass resolution necessary for an efficient and effective municipal government, and this connection shall:
(ii) Review all ordinance approved by the sangguniang barangay and executive orders issued by the punong barangay to determine whether these are
within the scope of the prescribed powers of the sangguniang and punong barangay.
(iii) Maintain peace and order by enacting measures to prevent and suppress lawlessness, disorder, riot, violence, rebellion or sedition or sedition and
impose penalties for the violation of said ordinances.
(iv) Approve ordinances imposing a fine not exceeding Two Thousand Five hundred pesos ( P 2,500.00) or an imprisonment for a period not
exceeding six (6) months, or both in the discretion of the court for the violation of a municipal ordinance.
(v) Adopt measures to protect the inhabitants of the municipality form the harmful effects of man-made or natural disaster and calamities and to
provide relief services and assistance for victims during and in the aftermath of said disaster or calamities and their return to productive.
Livelihood following said events:
(vi) Enact ordinance intended to prevent, suppress and impose appropriate penalties for habitual drunkenness in public places, vagrancy, mendicancy,
prostitution, establishment and maintenance of house of ill repute, gambling and other prohibited games of chance, fraudulent devices and ways to
obtain money or property, drug addiction, maintenance of drug dens, drug pushing, juvenile delinquency, the printing, distribution or exhibitions
of obscene or pornographic materials or publications, and such other activities inimical to the welfare and morals of the inhabitants of the
municipality.
(vii) Protect the environment and impose appropriate penalties for acts which endanger the environment, such as dynamite fishing another forms of
destruction fishing, illegal logging and smuggling of logs, smuggling of natural resources products and of endangered species of flora and fauna,
slash and burn farming, and such other activities which result in pollution, acceleration of eutrophication of rivers and lakes, or ecological
imbalance.

(viii) Subject to the provisions of the Local Gov’t. Code of 1991 and pertinent laws, determine the powers and duties of officials and employees of
the municipality.
(ix) Determine the positions and the salaries, wages, allowances and other emoluments and benefits of officials and employees paid wholly or mainly
from municipal funds and provide for expenditures necessary for the proper conduct of programs, projects, services and activities of the municipal
government .
(x) Authorize the payment of compensation to a qualified person not in the government service who fills up a temporary vacancy or grant honorarium
to any qualified officials or employee designated to fill a temporary vacancy in a concurrent capacity, at the rate authorized by law.
(xi) Provide a mechanism and the appropriate funds therefor, to ensure the safety and protection of all municipal government property, public
documents, or records of births, marriages, deaths, assessments, taxation, accounts, business permits, and such other records such other records and
documents of public interest in the offices and departments of the municipal government.
(xii) When the finances of the municipal government allow, provide for additional allowances and other benefits to judges, prosecutor, public
elementary and high school teachers, and other national government officials stationed in or assigned to the municipality.
(xiii) Provide for legal assistance to barangay officials who, in the performance of their official duties or on the occasion thereof, have to initiate
judicial proceedings or defend themselves against legal action, and
(xiv) Provide for group insurance or additional insurance coverage for barangay officials, including members of barangay tanod bridges and other
service units, with public or private insurance companies, when the finances of the municipal government allow said coverage.
(2) Generate and maximize the use of resources and revenues for the development plans, program objectives and priorities of the municipality as
provide for under Section 18 of this Code with particular attention to agro-industrial. Development and country side growth and progress, and
relative thereto, shall.
(i) Approve the annual and supplemental budgets of the municipal government and appropriate funds for specific programs, projects, services and
activities of the municipality, or for purposes not contrary to law, in order to promote the general welfare of the municipality and inhabitants.
(ii) Subjects to the provision of Book II of Local Gov’t. Code and applicable laws and upon the majority vote of all the members of the sangguniang
bayan, enact ordinances levying taxes, fees and charges, prescribing the rates thereof for general and specific purpose, and granting tax
exemptions, incentives or relief’s.
(iii) Subjects to the provisions of Book II of Local Gov’t. Code and upon the majority vote of all the members of the sangguniang bayan, authorize the
municipal mayor to negotiate and contract loans and other forms of indebtedness.
(iv) Subjects to the provisions of Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code and applicable laws and upon the majority vote of all the members of the
sangguniang bayan, enact ordinances authorizing the floating of bonds or other instruments of indebtedness, for the purpose of raising funds to
finance development projects.
(v) Appropriate funds for the construction and maintenance or the rental of building for the use of the municipality and, upon the majority voter of all
of all the members of the sangguniang bayan, authorize the municipal mayor to lease to private parties such public building held in a.. proprietary
capacity, subject to existing laws, rules and regulations.
(vi) Prescribe reasonable limits and restraints on the use of property within the jurisdiction of the municipality.
(vii) Adopt a comprehensive land use plan use plan for the municipality. Provided, that the formulations, adoption, or modification of said plan shall
be in coordination with the approved provincial comprehensive land use plan.
(viii) Reclassify land within the jurisdiction of the municipality, subjects to the pertinent provisions of the Local Gov’t. Code.
(ix) Enact integrated zoning ordinances in consonance with the approved comprehensive land use plan, subject subjects to existing laws, and
regulations, establish fire limits or zones, particularly in populous center , and regulate the construction, repair or modification of buildings within
said fire limits or zones in accordance with the provisions of the Fire Code
(x) Subject to national law, process and approve subdivision plans for residential, commercial, or industrial purposes and other Provided, however,
that where approval by a national agency or office is required, said approval shall not be with held for more than thirty (30) days from receipt of
the application. Failure to act on the application within the period stated above shall be deemed as approval thereof,
(xi) Subject to the provisions of Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code, grant the exclusive privilege of constructing fish corrals or fish pens, or the taking
or catching of bangus fry, prawn fry or kawag-kawag or fry of any species within the municipal waters;
(xii) With the concurrence of least two-thirds (2/3) of all members of the sangguniang bayan, grant tax exemption, incentives or reliefs to entities
engaged in community growth-including industries, subject to the provisions of Chapter 5 Title I, Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code;
(xiii) Grant loans or provide grants to other local government units or to national, provincial and municipal charitable, benevolent or educational
institutions: Provided, That said institutions are operated and maintained within the municipality;
(xiv) Regulate the number of residential, commercial and other buildings; and,
(xv) Regulate the inspection, weighing and measuring of articles of commerce.
(3) Subject to the provisions of book II of the Local Gov’t. Code, grant franchises, enact ordinances authorizing the issuance of permits or licenses,
or enact ordinances levying taxes, fees and charges upon such conditions and for such purposes intended to promote the general welfare of the
inhabitants of the municipality, and pursuant to this legislative authority shall:
(i) Fix and impose reasonable fees and charges for all service rendered by the municipal government to private persons or entities;
(ii) Regulate any business, occupation, or practice of profession or calling which does not require government examination within the
municipality and the conditions under which the license for said business or practice of profession may be issued or revoked;
(iii) Prescribe the terms and conditions under which public utilities owned by the municipality shall be operated by the municipal government or
leased to private persons or entities, preferably cooperatives;
(iv) Regulate the display of and fix the license fees for signs, signboards, or billboards at the places where the profession or business advertised
thereby, is in whole or in part, conducted;
(v) Any law to the contrary notwithstanding, authorize and license the establishment, operation, and maintenance of cockpits, and regulate
cockfighting and commercial breeding of gamecocks: Provided, That existing rights should not be prejudiced;
(vi) Subject to the guidelines prescribed by the Department of Transportation and Communications, regulate the operation of tricycles and grant
franchises for the operation thereof within the territorial jurisdiction of the municipality;
(vii) Upon approval by a majority vote of all the members of the sangguniang bayan, grant a franchise to any person, partnership, corporation,
or cooperative to establish, construct, operate and maintain ferries, wharves, markets or slaughterhouses, or such other similar activities
within the municipality as may be allowed by applicable laws: Provided, That, cooperative shall be given preference in the grant of such a
franchise.
(4) Regulate activities relative to the use of land, buildings and structures within the municipality in order to .. promote the general welfare and for
said purpose shall:
(i) Declare, prevent or abate any nuisance;
(ii) Require that buildings and the premises thereof and any land within the municipality be kept and maintained in a sanitary conditions;
impose penalties for any violation thereof, or upon failure to comply with said requirement, have the work done and require the owner,
administrator or tenant concerned to pay the expenses of the same: or require the filling up of any land or premises to a grade necessary for
proper sanitation;
(iii) Regulate the disposal of clinics and other wastes from hospitals, clinics and other similar establishments;
(iv) Regulate the establishments, operation and maintenance of cafes, restaurants, beerhouses, hotels, motels, inns, pension houses, lodging
houses, and other similar establishment, including tourist guides and transports;
(v) Regulate the sale, giving or dispensing of any intoxicating malt, vino, mixed or fermented liquors at any retail outlet;
(vi) Regulate the establishment and provide for the inspection of steam boilers or any heating device in buildings and the storage of
inflammable and highly combustible materials within the municipality;
(vii) Regulate the establishment, operation, and maintenance of entertainment or amusement facilities, including theatrical, performances,
circuses, billiard pools, public dancing schools, public dance halls, sauna baths, massage parlor, and other places of entertainment or
amusement; regulate such other events or activities for amusement or .. entertainment, particularly those which tend disturb the community
or annoy the inhabitants, or require the suspension or suppression of the same; or, prohibit certain forms of amusement or entertainment in
order to protect the social and moral welfare of the community;
(viii) Provide for the impounding of stray animals; regulate the keeping of animals in homes or as part of a business, and the slaughter, sale or
disposition of the same; and adopt measures to prevent and penalize cruelty to animals; and
(ix) Regulate the establishment, operations, and maintenance of funeral parlors and the burial or cremation of the dead, subject the existing
laws, rules and regulation.
(5) Approve ordinances which shall ensure the efficient and effective delivery of the basic services and facilities as provided for under section
17 of the Local Gov’t. Code; and in addition to said services and facilities, shall:
(i) Provide for the establishment, maintenance, protection, and conservation of communal forest and water sheds, tree parks, greenbelts,
mangroves, and other similar forest development projects;
(ii) Establish markets, slaughterhouse or animals corrals and authorize the operation thereof, and regulate the contraction and operation thereof,
and regulate the construction and operation private markets, tailpipes or other similar buildings and structures.
(iii) Authorize the establishment, maintenance and operation of ferries, wharves, and other structures, and marine and seashore or offshore
activities intended to accelerate productivity.
(iv) Regulate the preparation and sale of meat, poultry, fish, vegetable, fruits, fresh and other foodstuffs for public consumption;
(v) Regulate the use of streets, alleys, sidewalks, bridges, parks and other public places and approve the construction, improvement, repair and
maintenance of the same; establish bus and vehicles stops and terminals or regulate the use of the same by privately owned vehicles which
serve the public; regulate garages and the operation of conveyances for hire; designate stands to be occupied by public vehicles when in use;
regulate the putting up of signs, signposts, awning post on the streets; and provide for the lighting and sprinkling of streets and public
places.
(vi) Regulate traffic on all streets and bridges, prohibit the putting up of encroachments or obstacles thereon, and when necessary in the interest
of public welfare, authorize the removal of encroachments and illegal construction in public places.
(vii) Subject to existing laws, provide for the establishment, operation, maintenance, and repair of efficient waterworks system to supply water
for the inhabitants, regulate the construction, maintenance, repair and use of hydrants, pumps, cisterns and reservoirs, protect the purity and
quantity of the water supply of the municipality and for this purpose, extend the coverage of appropriate ordinances over all territory within
the drainage area of said water supply and within one hundred (100) meters of the reservoir, conduit, canal, aqueduct, pumping station, or
watershed used in connection with the water service, and regulate the consumption, use or wastage of water.
(viii) Regulate the building and excavation of the ground for the laying of water, gas, sewer, and other pipes and the construction, repair and
maintenance of public drains, sewers, cesspools, tunnels and similar structure regulate the placing of poles and the use of crosswalks, curbs,
and gutters, adopt measures to ensure public safety against open canals, manholes, live wire and other similar hazard to life and property,
and regulate the construction and use of private water closets, privies and other similar structures in building and homes.
(ix) Regulate the placing, stringing, attaching, installing, repair and construction of all gas mains, electric, telegraph and telephone wires,
conduits, meters and other apparatus, and provide for the correction condemnation or removal of the same when found to be dangerous,
defective or otherwise hazardous to the welfare to the welfare the inhabitants.
(x) Subject to the availability of funds and to existing laws, rules and regulations, establish and provide for the operation of vocational and
technical schools and similar post-secondary institutions and, with the approval of the Department of Education, Culture and Sports, fix and
collect reasonable fees and other school charges on said institutions, subject to existing laws on tuition fees;
(xi) Establish a scholarship fund for poor but deserving students residing within the municipality in schools located within its jurisdiction;
(xii) Approve measures and adopt quarantine regulations.. to prevent the introduction and spread of diseases;
(xiii) Provide for an efficient and effective system of solid waste and garbage collection and disposal and prohibit littering and the placing or
throwing of garbage, refuse and other filth and wastes;
(xiv) Provide for the care of paupers, the aged, the sick, persons of unsound mind, disabled persons, abandoned minors, juvenile delinquents,
drug dependents, abused children and other needy and disadvantaged persons, particularly children and youth below eighteen (18) years of
age and, subject to availability of funds, establish and provide for the operation centers and facilities for said needy and disadvantaged
persons;
(xv) Establish and provide for the maintenance and improvement of jails and detention center, institute sound jail management programs, and
appropriate funds for the subsistence of detainees and convicted prisoners in the municipality;
(xvi) Establish a municipal council whose purpose is the promotion of culture and the arts, coordinate with government agencies and non-
governmental organizations and, subject to the availability of funds, appropriate funds for the support and development of the same; and
(xvii) Establish a municipal council for the elderly which shall formulate policies and adopt measures mutually beneficial to the elderly and to
the community; provide incentives for non-governmental agencies and entities and subject to the availability of funds, appropriate of funds,
appropriate funds to support programs and projects for the benefit of the elderly; and
(6) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

SECRETARY TO THE SANGGUNIANG BAYAN

The secretary to the sanggunian shall take charge of the office of the secretary to the sanggunian and shall:
(1) Attend meetings of the sanggunian and keep a journal of its proceedings;
(2) Keep the seal of the local government unit and affix the same with his signature to all ordinances, resolutions, and other official acts of the
sanggunian and present the same to the presiding officer for his signature;
(3) Forward to the governor or mayor, as the case may be, for approval, copies of ordinances enacted by the sanggunian and dully certified by the
presiding officer, in the manner provided in Section 54 under Book I of the Local Gov’t. Code;
(4) Forward to the sanggunian panglungsod or bayan concerned, in the case of the sangguniang barangay, and the sanggunian panlalawigan
concerned, in the case of the sangguniang panglungsod of component cities in the sangguniang barangay, and the sangguniang bayan, copies of
duly approved ordinances, in the provided in Section 56 and57 under Book I of the Local Gov’t. Code;
(5) Furnish, upon request of any interested party, certified copies of record of public character in his custody, upon payment to the treasurer of such
fees as may be prescribed by ordinance;
(6) Record in a book kept for the purpose, all ordinances and resolutions enacted or adopted by the sanggunian, with the dates of passage and
publication thereof;
(7) Keep his office and all non-confidential records there in open to the public during the usual business hours;
(8) Translate into the dialect used by the majority of the inhabitants all ordinances and resolutions immediately after their approval, and cause the
publication of the same together with original version in the manner provided under the Local Gov’t. Code;
(9) Take custody of the local archives and, where applicable, the local library and annually account for the same; and
(10) Exercise such other powers and perform such duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordains relative to his position.

MUNICIPAL TREASURER
The treasurer shall take charge of the treasury office, perform the duties provided for under Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code, and shall.
(1) Advice the mayor, as the case may be, the sanggunian, and local government and national officials concerned regarding disposition of local
government funds, and on such other matters relative to public finance;
(2) Take custody of and exercise proper management of the funds of the local government unit concerned;
(3) Take charge of the disbursement of all local government funds and such other funds the custody of which may be entrusted to him by law or other
competent authority;
(4) Inspect private commercial and industrial establishment within the jurisdiction of the local government unit concerned in relation to the
implementation of tax ordinances, pursuant to the provisions under Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code;
(5) Maintain and update the tax information system of the local government unit;
(6) In the case of the provincial treasurer, exercise technical supervision over all treasury offices of component cities and municipalities; and
(7) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

MUNICIPAL ASSESSOR

The Assessor shall take charge of the assessor’s office, perform the duties provided for under Book II the Local Gov’t. Code, and shall:
(1) Ensure that all laws and policies governing the appraisal of real properties for taxation purposes are properly executed;
(2) Initiate review, and recommend changes in policies and objectives, plans and programs, techniques, procedures and practices in the
valuation and assessment of real properties for taxation purposes;
(3) Establish systematic method of real property assessment;
(4) Install and maintain a real property identification and accounting system
(5) Prepare, install and maintain a system of tax mapping, showing graphically all property subject to assessment and gather all data
concerning the same;
(6) Conduct frequent physical surveys to verify and determine whether all real properties within the province are properly listed in the
assessment of rolls;
(7) Exercise the functions of appraisal and assessment primarily for taxation purposes of all real properties in the government unit
concerned;
(8) Prepare a schedule of the fair market value for the different classes of real properties, in accordance with Title Two under book II of
the Local Gov’t. Code;
(9) Issue, upon request of any interested party, certified copies of assessment records of real property and all other records relative to its,
assessment, upon payment of a service charge or fee the treasurer;
(10) Submit every semester a report of all assessments, as well as cancellations and modifications of assessments to the local chief
executive and the sanggunian concerned;
(11) In the case of the assessor of a component city or municipality attend, personally or through an authorized representative, all
sessions of the local board of assessment appeals whenever his assessment is the subject of the appeal, and present or submit any
information or record in his possession as may be required by the board; and
(12) In the case of the provincial assessor, exercise technical supervision and visitorial functions over all component city and municipal
assessor, coordinate with component city or municipal assessors in the conduct of tax mapping operations and all other assessment
provision by the component city or municipality concerned to its assessor’s office of the minimum personnel, equipment, and funding
requirements as may be prescribed by the Secretary of Finance, such functions shall be delegated to the said city or municipal
assessor, and
(13) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

MUNICIPAL ACCOUNTANT
The accountant shall take charge of both the accounting and integral audit services of the local government unit concerned and shall;
(1) Install and maintain an internal audit system in the local government concerned;
(2) Prepare and submit financial statement to the governor or mayor, as the may be, and to the sanggunian concerned;
(3) Apprise the sanggunian and other local government officials on the financial condition and operations of the local government unit
concerned;
(4) Certify to the availability of budgetary allotment to which expenditures and obligations may be properly charged;
(5) Review supporting documents before preparation of vouchers to determine completeness of requirements;
(6) Prepare statements of cash advances, liquidation, salaries, allowances, reimbursement and remittances pertaining to the local
government unit;
(7) Prepare statements of journal vouchers and liquidation of the same and other adjustments related thereto;
(8) Post individual disbursements to the subsidiary ledger and index cards;
(9) Maintain individual ledgers for officials and employees of the local government pertaining to payrolls and deductions;
(10) Record and post in index cards detains of purchased furniture, fixtures, and equipment, including disposal thereof, if any;
(11) Account for all issued request for obligations and maintain and keep all records and reports related thereto; and
(12) Prepare journals and the analysis of obligations and maintain and keep all records and reports related there; and
(13) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be provided by law or ordinance.

The incumbent chief accountant in the office of the treasurer in the appointment to the position of accountant.
MUNICIPAL BUDGET OFFICER

The budget officer shall take charge of the budget office and shall:
(1) Prepare forms, orders, and circulars embodying instructions on budgetary and appropriation matters for the signature of the governor or
mayor, as the case may be;
(2) Review and consolidate the budget proposals of different departments and offices of the local government unit;
(3) Assist the governor or mayor, as the case may be, in he preparation of the budget and during budget hearings;
(4) Study and evaluate budgetary implications of proposed legislation and submit comments and recommendations thereon;
(5) Submit periodic budgetary reports to the Department of Budget and Management
(6) Coordinate with the treasurer, accountant, and the planning and development coordinator for the purpose of budgeting;
(7) Assist the sanggunian concerned in reviewing the approved budgets of component local government units;
(8) Coordinate with the planning and development coordinator in the formulation of the local government unit development plan; and
(9) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.
MUNICIPAL PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT COORDINATOR

The planning and development coordinator shall take charge of the planning and development office and shall:
(1) Formulate integrated economic, social, physical, and other development plans and policies for consideration the local government
development council;
(2) Conduct continuing studies, researches, and training programs necessary to evolve plans and programs for implementation;
(3) Integrate and coordinate all sectorial plans and studies undertaken by the different functions groups or agencies;
(4) Monitor and evaluate the implementation of the different development programs, projects, and activities in the local government unit
concerned with the approved development plan;
(5) Prepare comprehensive plans and other development planning documents for the consideration of the local development council;
(6) Analyze the income and expenditures patterns, and formulate and recommend fiscal and policies for consideration of the finance
committee of the local government unit concerned as provided under Title Five, Book II of the Local Gov’t. Code;
(7) Promote people participation in development planning within the local government council; and
(8) Exercise supervision and control over the secretariat of the local development council; and
(9) Exercise such other powers and perform such other functions and duties as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

MUNICIPAL ENGINEER
The engineer shall take charge of the engineering office and shall:
(1) Initiate, review and recommend changes in policies and objectives, plans and programs, techniques, procedures and practices in
infrastructure development and public works in general of the local government unit concerned;
(2) Advise the governor or mayor, as the may be, on infrastructure, public works, and other engineering matters;
(3) Administer, coordinate, supervise, and control the construction, maintenance, improvement, and repair of roads, bridges, and other
engineering and public works projects of the local government unit concerned;
(4) Provide engineering services to the local government unit concerned, including investigation and survey, engineering designs, feasibility
studies, and project management;
(5) In the case of the provincial engineer, exercise technical supervision over all engineering offices of component cities and municipalities;
and
(6) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as my be prescribed by law or ordinance.

MUNICIPAL HEALTH OFFICER

The health officer shall take charge of the office on health and shall:
(1) Take charge of the office on health services, supervise the personnel and staff of said office, formulate program implementation guidelines
and rules and regulations for the operation of the said office for the approval of the governor or mayor, as the case may be, in order to assist
him in the efficient, effective and economical implementation of a health services program geared to implementation of health-related and
activities;
(2) Formulate measures for the consideration of the sanggunian and provide technical assistance and support to the governor or mayor, as the
case may be, in carrying out activities to ensure the delivery of basic services and provision of adequate facilities relative to health services
provided under Section 17 of Local Gov’t. Code;
(3) Develop plans and strategies and upon approval thereof by the governor or mayor as the case may be, implement the same, particularly those
which have to do with health programs and projects which the governor and mayor, is empowered to implement and which the sanguine is
empowered to provide for under Local Gov’t. Code;
(4) In addition to the foregoing duties and function, the health officer shall;
(i) Formulate and implement policies, plans, programs and projects to promote the health of the people in the local government unit
concerned;
(ii) Advice the governor or mayor, as the case may be, and the sanguine on matters pertaining to health;
(iii) Execute and enforce all laws, ordinances and regulations relating to public health;
(iv) Recommend to the sangunian, through the local health board, the passage of such ordinances as the deem necessary for the presentation
of public health;
(v) Recommend the prosecution of any sanitary laws or regulations;
(vi) Direct the sanitary inspection of all business establishments selling food items or providing accommodations such as hotels, motels,
lodging houses, pension houses, and the like, in accordance with the Sanitation Code;
(vii) Conduct health information campaigns and render health intelligence service
(viii) Coordinate with other government agencies and non-governmental organizations involved in the promotion and delivery of health
services; and
(ix) In the case of provincial health officer, exercise general supervision over health officers of component cities and municipalities; and
(5) Be in the front line of health officers delivery, particularly during and in the aftermath of man-made and natural disasters and calamities;
and
(6) Exercise such other powers and perform such duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

THE CIVIL REGISTRAR


The Civil registrar shall be responsible for the civil registration program in the local government unit concerned, pursuant to the Civil
Registry Law, the Civil Code, and other pertinent laws, rules and regulations issued to implement them.
The Civil Registrar shall take charge of the office of the civil registry and shall;
(1) Develop plans and strategies and upon approval thereof by the governor or mayor, as the case may be, implement the same, particularly those
which have to do with civil registry programs and project which the mayor is empowered to implement and which the sangunian is
empowered to provide for under Local Government Code;
(2) In addition to the foregoing duties and functions, the civil registrar shall;
(i) Accept all registrable and judicial decrees affecting the civil status of person;
(ii) File, keep and preserve in a secure place the books required by law;
(iii) Transcribe and enter immediately upon receipt all registrable documents and judicial decrees affecting the civil status of persons in the
appropriate civil registry books;
(iv) Transmit to the office of the Civil Registrar-General within the prescribed period, duplicate copies of registered documents required by
law;
(v) Issue certified or copies of any certificate or registered upon payment of the prescribed fees to the treasurer;
(vi) Receive application for the issuance of a marriage license and after determining that the requirements and supporting certificates and
publication thereof for the prescribed period have been complied with, issue the license upon payment of the authorized fee to the
treasurer;
(vii) Coordinate with the National Statistics Office in conducting educational campaigns for vital registration and assist in the preparation of
demographic and other statistics for the local government unit concerned; and
(3) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.
THE ADMINISTRATOR
The administrator shall take charge of the office of the administrator and shall:
(1) Develop plan and strategies and upon approval thereof by the governor or mayor, as the case may be, implement the same particularly those
which have to do with the management and administration-related programs and projects which the governor or mayor is empowered to
provide for under this code;
(2) In addition for the foregoing duties and functions, the administrator shall:
(i) Assist in the coordination of the work of all officials of the governor or mayor, and for this unit, he may convince the chief’s of offices
and other officials of the local government unit;
(ii) Establish and maintain a sound personnel program for the local government unit designed to promote career development and uphold the
merit principle in the local government service;
(iii) Conduct a continuing organizational development of the local government unit with the end in view of instituting effective
administrative reforms;
(3) Be in the front-line of the delivery of administrative support services, particularly those related to the situations during and in the aftermath of
man-made and natural disaster and calamities;
(4) Recommend to the sanggunian and advise the governor and mayor, as the case may be, on all other matters relative to the management and
administration of the local government unit;
(5) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

MUNICIPAL AGRICULTURIST
(1) Formulate measures for the approval of the sanggunian and provide technical assistance and support to the governor or mayor, as the case
may be, in carrying out measures to ensure the delivery of basic services and provision of adequate facilities relative to social welfare and
development services as provided for under Section 17 of the Local Gov’t. Code.
(2) Develop plans and strategies and upon approval thereof by the governor or mayor, as the case may be,
(3) In addition to the fire going duties and functions, the agriculturist shall:
(i) Ensure that maximum assistance and access to resources in the production, processing and marketing of agricultural and aqua-
cultural and marine products are extended to farmers, fishermen and local entrepreneurs;
(ii) Conduct or cause to be conducted location-specific agricultural researches and assist in making available the appropriate technology
arising out of land disseminating information on basic research on crops, preventive and control of plant diseases and pests, and
other agricultural matters which will maximize productivity;
(iii) Assist the governor or mayor, as the case may be, in the establishment and extension services of demonstration farms or aqua-
culture and marine products;
(iv) Enforce rules and regulations relating to agriculture and aqua-culture;
(v) Coordinate with government agencies and non-governmental organizations which promote agricultural productivity through
appropriate technology compatible with environmental integrity;
(vi) Be in the front-line of delivery of basic agricultural services, particularly those needed for the survival of the inhabitants during and
in the aftermath of man-made and natural disasters;
(5) Recommend to the sanggunian and advise the governor or mayor, as the case may be, on all other matter related to agriculture and aqua-
culture which will improve the livelihood and living conditions of the inhabitants; and
(6) Exercise such other powers and performs such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.

MUNICIPAL SOCIAL WELFARE AND DEVELOPMENT OFFICER

The social welfare and development officer shall take charge on social welfare services and shall:
(1) Formulate measures for the approval of the sanggunian and provide technical assistance and support to the governor or mayor, as the case
may be, in carrying out measure to ensure the delivery of basic services and provision of adequate facilities relative to social welafare and
development services provided for under Section 17 of the Local Gov’t. Code.
(2) Develop plans and strategies and upon approval thereof by the governor or mayor, as the case may be, implement the same particularly those
which have to do with social welfare programs and projects which the governor empowered to provide for the Local Gov’t. Code;
(3) In addition to the foregoing duties, the social welfare and development officer shall:
(i) Identify the basic needs of the needy, the disadvantaged and implement appropriate measures to alleviate their problems and improve
their livings condition;
(ii) Provide relief and appropriate crisis invention for victims of abuse and exploitation and recommend appropriate measures to determined
further abuse and exploitation;
(iii) Assist the governor or mayor, as the case may be, in implementing the barangay level program for the total development and protection
of children up to six (6) years of age;
(iv) Facilitate the implementation of welfare programs for the disabled, elderly, and victims of drug addiction, the rehabilitation of prisoners
and parolees, the prevention of juvenile deliquency and such other activities which would eliminate or minimize the ill of effects of
poverty;
(v) Initiate and support youth welfare programs that will enhance the role of the youth in nation-building;
(vi) Coordinate with government agencies and non-governmental organizations which have for their purpose the promotion and the
protection of all needy, disadvantaged, underprivileged or improverished groups or individuals, particularly those identified to be
vulnerable and high-risk to exploitation, abuse and neglect;

(4) Be in the front line of service delivery, particularly those which have to do with immediate relief during and assistance in the aftermath of
man-made and natural disaster and natural calamities;
(5) Recommend to the sanggunian and advise the governor or mayor, as the case may be, on all other matters related to social welfare and
development services which will improve the livelihood and living conditions of the inhabitants; and
(6) Exercise such other powers and perform such other duties and functions as may be prescribed by law or ordinance.
PART VII

PHYSICAL PLAN

EXISTING GENERAL LAND USE


The existing general land use of the Municipality of Malolos consists of the following:

RESIDENTIAL - An area of 1,549.85 hectares or 20.06 percent account for residential uses in all barangays. Mostly along the transport lines
or road ways and the development of different subdivision. However, built individually apart from the settlement cluster and
are interpersed with other land uses. The physical profile of the area reveals a contemporary and modern architectural
designs with wood and concrete as the major structure components.

COMMERCIAL - The existing commercial uses is approximately 136.33 hectares or 1.77 percent of the total land area. Almost all commercial
activities are done in the Central Business District and along the Mcarthur Highway and other major roads.

INSTITUTIONAL - The existing institutional uses is about 106.40 hectares or 1.38 percent of the total land area. The structural composition of
the institutional are made up of national and municipal government offices, health institutions, private and public schools and
churches which is located within the different barangays in the municipality.

INDUSTRIAL - The industrial uses which consists of garment factories, rice mills ice plant and some medium scale industries has areal
share of 137.40 hectares of 1.78 percent of the total land area. This industrial establishment is located in the different
barangays, especially in barangays Tikay and Santor where the First Bulacan Industrial City is located.

OPEN SPACE - The total area for this use is about 389.95 hectares or 5.04 percent of the total land area. This includes parks and
playgrounds cemeteries, roads, (public and private) and waterways in the municipality.

AGRICULTURAL/ FISH PONDS - The remaining area which has an area of 3502.87 hectares and 1902.20 hectares goes to agricultural and
fish ponds uses covers 45.35 percent and 24.62 percent of the total land area of the Municipality.

PROPOSED LAND USE


The proposed land use plan will guide the physical development of Malolos, Bulacan. This plan is formulated along the development
trust as contained in the Philippines 2000 which gives emphasis on urbanization and industrialization.

The proximity of Malolos, Bulacan to the highly ubanized cities and Municipalities makes it a potential catchment area for commercial
and industrial investors.
With this foreseen development trend, changes in the Municipality is inevitable. It is within this premises that this plan identified
specific areas for each land uses, i.e., Residential, Commercial, Industrial, Open Space, etc.
Based on Section 20 of the Local Government Code of 1991 which pertains to the reclassification of lands, the municipality of Malolos is
a first class Municipality and is allowed to reclassify its land up to 15% its total agricultural area.

A. PROPOSED LAND USE IN CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT (CDB)

Malolos is one of the urban Municipalities in the province of Bulacan. All the barangays in this Municipality are classified by the
National Census and Statistics Office as an urban barangays. The center of trade and commerce in Malolos is concentrated at the Poblacion.
These barangays are zoned a built-up area which means that projects/activities like residential, commercial and institutional are allowed
to exist and operate on the area. The proposed areas for the different land uses within the Central Business District (CBD) are as follows.
A. 1. Residential - the proposed area is 391 hectares which is about 40.23 percent of the total CBD area. Such area is specifically designed
for R2 projects and R3 projects.
A. 2. Commercial - the proposed commercial area for the whole Municipality is to be concentrated within the CBD area and along
Mcarthur Highway and other major roads with the depth of 200 meters. C2 and C3 projects will be encourage within the CBD area.
A. 3. Institutional - the existing Institutional area in the CBD are to be retained without the need for expansion since they are sufficient
enough to meet the needs of the populace in the CBD.
B. PROPOSED GENERAL LAND USE
B. 1. Residential - The proposed additional area for this use is 293.5 hectares. Summing up with the existing residential area the total
proposed residential area would be 1843.25.
The land requirements for residential development is bigger than the standard set by our office for Malolos. The reason for these
are the following:

1. Malolos is the capital town of Bulacan which imply that migratory trends of other towns Malolos is enhance by the function.
2. Malolos is one of the catchment area for residential preference of Metro Manila and hereby towns like Pampanga (people dislocated
by lahar) who likes country atmosphere living.
3. The north expressway that astride barangay Ligas has been identified in the regional framework plan as industrial and commercial
zones. Since the north expressway is an inter-modal transportation route it influence all towns where it traverse. This has significant
impact on Malolos as it represent an area viewed by people as a better place to live in.

B. 2. Commercial - the additional proposed area for commercial land us is 349.42 hectares giving us a total 485.75 hectares or 6.29
percent for the commercial uses. The concentration of commercial establishment other than the CBD is long the Mcarthur Highway and
other existing major roads with the depth of 200 meters (National and Provincial Roads) including the newly constructed Catmon-
Anilao Diversion Road.
B. 3. Institutional - the total institutional area is 110.44 hectares. This includes the proposed two (2) hectares hospital which will
be located at Brgys. Sumapang Matanda and Dakila.
B. 4. Industrial - the trends towards urbanization and industrialization has embarked some immediate changes in land uses within the
Municipality. 367.85 hectares have been proposed for conversion from agricultural area to industrial use which sums up to 505.25
hectares including the existing 137.40 hectares or 6.54% of the total land area of the Municipality. As an integral approach to
industrial planning sites within the following barangays Southern portion of Tikay, SanPablo, Santor, Niugan, Taal, Western portion of
Look II and Northern portion of Mambog have been identified for possible development as industrial estate between the planning period
1996-2001.

The identified industrial are will accommodate light to medium scale industries up to the year 2001 or until fully occupied.

B. 5. Agricultural and Aqua-culture


The size of agricultural area and fishponds area is expected to follows a decreasing trend every year as unproductive portions will be
converted into other uses such as industrial, residential, etc.

B. 6. Open Space
The open spaces includes parks and playgrounds, cemeteries, roads, waterways and vacant lot with the total area of 467.17 hectares or
6.5 percent of the total area of the municipality. (The Cockpit Arena is located at barangay Mabolo with an area of 4,542 square meters).
The existing parks and playgrounds can be found in every schools, in front of the capitol building and the Bulacan Sport Complex in Sta.
Isabel which is adjacent to Marcelo H. del Pilar High School. Also, every approved residential subdivision in the Municipality has their
own parks and playgrounds for the people living in the subdivision.

EXISTING AND PROPOSED GENERAL LAND USE


Malolos, Bulacan
1996-2001

______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Existing Proposed
Land Uses (in hectares) % (in hectares) %

______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Residential 1,549.85 20.06 1843.25 23.86

Commercial 136.33 1.77 485.75 6.29

Institutional 106.40 1.38 110.44 1.43

Industrial 137.40 1.78 505.25 6.54

Open Spaces 389.95 5.04 467.14 6.05

Agricultural 3502.87 45.35 2611.32 33.80

Fishpond 1902.20 24.62 1701.85 22.03

________________________________________________________________________________________________________

TOTAL 7725 100% 100%

________________________________________________________________________________________________________
PART VIII

ZONING ORDINANCE
No. 6 - 97
ARTICLE I
TITLE OF THE ORDINANCE

Section 1. TITLE OF THE ORDINANCE - This ordinance shall be known as the COMPREHENSIVE ZONING CODE for the
Municipality of Malolos, Bulacan and shall hereinafter be simply referred to as the “Code”.

ARTICLE II
AUTHORITY AND PURPOSE

Section 1. AUTHORITY - This code enacted pursuant to Section III of the Republic Act Number Twenty Two Hundred and Sixty Four
( Republic Act. No. 2264 ), otherwise known as the Local Autonomy Act, authorizing municipalities to adopt zoning ordinance and regulations
subject to the approval of the Municipal Mayor and pursuant to Memorandum Circular Nos. 74-20 and 76-110 of the Secretary of the
Department of Local Government and Community Development dated 11 October, 1974, authorizing the local legislative bodies to create and
organize their respective Municipal Planning and Development Boards.

Section 2. PURPOSE - This code is designed and enacted to:

1. Promote and protect the health, safety, peace, moral comfort, convenience and general welfare of the inhabitants;
2. Guide, control and regulate future growth and development in accordance with the development plan of the Municipality of Malolos;
3. Protect the character and stability of residential, commercial, industrial, institutional, agricultural and open spae areas within the
municipality and promote the orderly and beneficial development of the same;
4. Provide adequate light, air, privacy and convenience of access to property;
5. Prevent undue congestion of population; and
6. Regulate the allocation and use of buildings and lands in such manners as to obviate the danger to public safety causes by undue
interference with existing or prospective traffic movements on such streets and through fares.

Section 3. GENERAL ZONING PRINCIPLE - This comprehensive zoning ordinance is a regulatory measure which is enacted to
identify the various land use districts, designate the allowable uses therein and prescribed physical and performance standards based on the
Comprehensive Development Plan for the Municipality of Malolos, Bulacan and adopted by the Sangguniang Pambayan under Municipal
Resolution No. 41- 97.
ARTICLE III
DEFINITION OF TERM AND RULES ON STATURY CONSTRUCTION

Section 1. DEFINITION OF TERMS - As used in this Code, the following terms shall be construed and interpreted to mean as follows:

1.1 ACCESSORY USE - A used incidental and subordinate to the principal use of the building and/or land.
1.2 ADDITIONS, ALTERATIONS, REPAIRS - Changes in an existing building involving interior work and/or increase or decrease of the
area of the building.
1.3 APARTMENT - A row of independent units designated and intended for or occupied by a family on a more or less permanent basis.
1.4 APARTMENT HOTEL - Any building containing several independent and furnished apartment units, regularly leased on more or less
permanent basis, and offering basic services to its tenants (e.g. dining service).
1.5 APARTMENT HOUSE - Any building containing several independent residential suites, usually having facilities such as elevators,
air-conditioning, etc. furnished in common.
1.6 BOARDING HOUSE - A house which admits a small number of persons for compensation and where meals may or may not be
served to them only.
1.7 BOTANICAL GARDEN - A track of land used for the culture and study of plants, collected and grown for scientific and display
purposes.
1.8 BUILDABLE AREA - The remaining space in a lot after deducting the required minimum open spaces.
1.9 BUILDING - A constructed edifice, designed to stand more or less permanently, covering a space of land, usually covered by a roof,
and more or less enclosed by walls and supported by columns, and serving as dwelling, store factory, shelter for animals, etc….
1.10 BUILDING MAIN - One in which the principal use of the land on which it is situated is conducted.
1.11 BUS TERMINAL - A private station where public utility buses regularly discharge and receive passengers and/or where such
vehicles are repaired and maintained.
1.12 COTTEGE INDUSTRY - Establishment or firms which conform to the standards set forth by the Department of Trade and Industry
(DTI).
1.13 DORMITORY - A building where many persons are provided with board and lodging facilities in common halls for a compensation.
1.14 DWELLING - A building or structure used for lawful residence.
1.15 DWELLING, ONE FAMILY DETACHED - A one family house having one party wall and two side yards.
1.16 DWELLING, ONE FAMILY, SEMI-DETACHED - A one family house having one party wall and one side yard.
1.17 DWELLING, TWO FAMILY DETACHED - A house or structure divided into two separate and independent living quarters by a
wall extending from the floor to the ceiling, and provided with two yards side. Each portion provides complete living facilities for the
households.
1.18 DWELLING, TWO-FAMILY, SEMI-DETACHED - A two family dwelling as above defined except that it is provided with one side
yard.
1.19 DWELLING, MULTI-FAMILY - A building used as a house residence of three (3) or more families living independently from one
another, each occupying one or more rooms as a single housekeeping unit.
1.20 EASEMENT - An encumbrance imposed on an immovable for the benefit of another immovable belonging to a different persons.
1.21 FAMILY - A group of individuals living under one roof and considered as part of a single housekeeping unit.
1.22 FILLING STATION - A retail station servicing automobiles and other motor vehicles with gasoline and oil only.
1.23 GARAGE - A building or a structure where cars and other motor vehicles used by the members of the family residing within the
dwelling are housed and maintained.
1.24 GARAGE, COMMERCIAL - A garage where motor vehicles are housed, maintained, equipped, repaired or kept for dwelling are
housed and maintained.
1.25 GARAGE, PRIVATE - A building or structure where cars and other vehicles used by the members of the family residing within the
dwelling are housed and maintained.
1.26 GUARD HOUSE - An accessory building or structure used by a security guard while on duty.
1.27 HOME OCCUPATION - An occupation or business conducted within the dwelling unit.
1.28 HOSPITAL - An institutional providing health services, primarily for in-patient, and medical or physical care of the sick or injured,
including as integral parts of the institution, such related facilities as laboratories, out-patient department, training facilities and staff
offices.
1.29 HOTEL - A building and its premises where persons may regularly by received, lodged, or harbored, as transients or guest, and open
space.
1.30 LOT - A parcel of land on which a principal building and its accessories are situated or may be situated, together with the required
open space.
1.31 LOT DEPTH - The mean horizontal distance between the front line and the rear lot line of lot measured within the lot boundary.
1.32 MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY - An industry which involves the chemical or mechanical transformation of inorganic or organic
products, whether the transformation is done by a power-driven machine or by hand, or whether it is done in factory or in the workers
house.
1.33 MOTEL - Any structure with several separate units, primarily located along the highway or close to a highway, where motorist may
lodging with parking space and in some instances, meals.
1.34 MUSEUM - A non-profit, non-commercial establishment operated as a repository, or a collection of nature, scientific or literacy
curiosity or objects of interest such as works of art. This doesn’t include the regular sale or distribution of the object collected.
1.35 NURSERY/DAY CARE CENTER - A place where children are temporarily cared for and trained in the parent’s absence.
1.36 PARKING BUILDING - A building of several floors used for temporary parking of motor vehicle and may be provided with services
allowed for service station.
1.37 PARK - A pleasure ground set apart for recreation of the public, to promote its health and enjoyment.
1.38 PARKING LOT - An off street open area, the principal used of which is for the parking of motor vehicles by the public whether for
compensation or not, or as accommodation to clients or customers.
1.39 PRIVATE PET HOUSE - A building or structure for the keeping of domestic pets, for the enjoyment and/or protection of the member
of the family residing within the dwelling.
1.40 PROFESSIONAL OFFICE - The office of a person engaged in any occupation, vocation or calling, not purely commercial,
mechanical or agricultural, in which a knowledged or skill in some department of science or learning is used its practical application to
the affairs of others, either advising or guiding them in serving their interest or welfare through the practice of an act founded therein.
1.41 RECREATIONAL CENTER - A place, compound or building or a portion thereof, open to the public for receational and
entertainment purposes usually for a fee.
1.42 RESTAURANT/OTHER EATERIES - A retail establishment primarily engaged in the sale of prepared foods and drinks for
consumption on the premises.
1.43 RESIDENTIAL CONDOMINIUM - A building containing at least five (5) or more apartment units with common areas and facilities,
each apartment owner having exclusive and possession of his apartment.
1.44 SERVANT’S QUARTERS - A room within the dwelling or in an accessory building where servants, maids or helpers of the family
are housed.
1.45 SERVICE STATION - A building and its premises where gasoline, oil, grease, batteries, tires and car accessories may be supplied and
dispensed at retail and where, in addition, the following services may be rendered and sales made no other thus:
1.45.1 Sale and servicing of spark plugs, batteries, and distributor parts;
1.45.2 Tire servicing and repair, but not recapping or regrooving;
1.45.3 Replacement of mufflers and tall pipes, water hose, fan belts, brake fluids, light bulbs, fuses, floor mats, seat covers, windshield
wipers, and wiper blades, grease retainers, wheels, bearing, mirrors and the like;
1.45.4 Radiator cleaning and flushing;
1.45.5 Washing and polishing, and sale of automobile washing and polishing materials;
1.45.6 Greasing and lubrication;
1.45.7 Emergency wiring repairs;
1.45.8 Minor servicing of carburetors;
1.45.9 Adjusting and repairing of brakes;
1.45.10 Minor motor adjustments no involving removal of the head or crankcase, or raising the motor;
1.45.11 Sale of softdrinks, packaged foods, tobacco and similar convenient goods raising service station customers as accessory and
incident to all principal operations
1.45.12 Provision of road maps and other informational material to customers and provision of rest room facilities.
Uses permissible at a filling station do not include major mechanical and body work, straightening of body parts, painting,
welding storage of automobiles not in operating conditions, or other works involving noise, glare, fumes, smoke or other characteristics
to any extent greater than normally found in service stations. A service station is not a repair garage nor a body shop.

1.46 SHOPPING CENTER - A group of not less than 15 continuous retail stores, originally planned and developed as single unit, with
immediate adjoining off-street parking facilities.
1.47 STORE - A building or structure devoted exclusively to the retail sale of a commodity or commodities.
1.48 THEATRE - A structure used for dramatic, operatic, motion pictures and other performances for admission to which entrance money
is received, and no audience participation and no meal services are allowed.
1.49 TOURISM INN OR PENSION HOUSE - Any building or structure regularly catering to tourist and travelers, containing several
independent rooms, providing common facilities such as toilet, bathroom, living and dining rooms and kitchen and where a combination
of board and lodging may be provided.
1.50 WAREHOUSE - Any building, the primary purpose of which is the storage of goods, wares, merchandise utilities and/or another
personal belonging.
1.51 YARD - An open space at grade between a building and the adjoining lot lines, unoccupied and unobstructed by any portion of a
structure from the ground upwards.
1.52 NON-CONFORMING USE - A legal use of a structure or tract of land in existence at the date of adoption of this Ordinance which
does not conform to the use of regulations of this ordinance, or such use existence at the date of adoption of any amendments thereto
which does not conform to the used regulations of the ordinance s amended.

Section 2. RULES ON STATUTORY CONSTRUCTION - In constructing the provisions of this code, the following rules on
construction shall be observed, unless inconsistent with the manifest intent of the provision, to wit:

2.1 GENERAL RULE - All words and phrases shall be constructed and understood according to the common and approved usage of the
language; but technical words and phrases and such others which may have acquired a peculiar or appropriate meaning.
2.2 NUMBER - Every word in this Code, importing singular number shall extend and apply to several persons or thing as well;
2.3 REASONABLE TIME - In all cases where any act is required to be done within reasonable time, the same shall be deemed to mean
such time as may be necessary for the prompt performance of the act;
2.4 COMPUTATION OF TIME - The time within which an act is to be done as provided in this Code or in any rules and regulations
issued pursuant to the provision thereof, when expressed in days, shall be computed by excluding the first day and including the last
day, except when of the last day falls on Sunday and Holiday, in which case the same shall be excluded in the computation and the
day following shall be considered the last day;
2.5 CONFLICTING PROVISIONS OF ARTICLES - If provisions of the different articles conflict or contravene each other, the
provision of each article shall prevail as to all specific contained and questions contained therein; and
2.6 CONFLICTING PROVISIONS OF SECTIONS - If provisions of the different section in the same article conflict or contravene
each other, the provision of the section which is last in sequence shall prevail.
ARTICLE IV
ZONE CLASSIFICATION

Section 1. DIVISION INTO ZONES - To effectively carry out the provisions of this Ordinance, the municipality is hereby divided
into the following district/zone:

1.1 Residential Zones - which are further divided and classified into low, medium and high-density or R-1, R-2, R-3 zones, respectively.
1.2 Commercial Zones - which are further divided and classified into purely commercial and commercial-industrial or C-1 and C-2
zones, respectively.
1.3 Industrial Zones - which are further divided and classified into non-pollutive or 1-1 and 1-2 zones, respectively.
1.4 Institution or Social Zones - which are divided and classified into areas for government buildings and institutions of higher learning
and areas for special public and private institutions or In-1 and In-2 zones, respectively.
1.5 Agricultural Zones - which are characterized by various types of productive agricultural activities.
1.6 Agro-Industrial Zones - which are characterized by indigenous industrial activities specially those that utilize or depend on
agricultural products and their derivatives as raw materials.

Section 2. OFFICIAL ZONING MAP - The designation, location and boundaries of the zone herein established are shown in the
Official Zoning Map of the Municipality as prepared by the Municipal Planning and Development Department and hereby adopted as an integral
part hereof.

The official Zoning Map shall be signed by the Mayor, attested by the Secretary of the Sangguniang Pambayan and shall bear the real
additions, the Sangguniang Bayan may, by resolution, adopt a new official zoning map which shall supersede the prior official zoning map.

Unless the prior official zoning map has been lost or has been totally destroyed, the prior map or may significant parts thereof remaining
shall be preserved together with all available records pertaining to its adoption and amendments.

Section 4. INTERPRETATION OF ZONE BOUNDARIES - In the interpretation of the boundaries for any of the zone shown on
the zoning map, the following rules shall apply:

a. Where zone boundaries are so indicated that they approximately follow the center of streets of highways right-of-way lines, street
lines or highway street lines shall be constructed to be the boundaries.
b. Where zone boundaries are so indicated that they approximately follow the lot lines such lines shall be constructed to be the
boundaries.
c. Where zone boundaries are so indicated that they are approximately parallel to the center lines or streets, line of streets of the center
boundaries shall be constructed as being parallel thereto and as such distance therefrom as indicated in the zoning map. If no distance
is given, such dimension shall be determined by the use of the scale shown in said zoning map.
d. Where the boundary of a zone district follows a river, stream or the shoreline of a lake, said boundary line shall be deemed to be the
limit of the political jurisdiction of the community, it be located thereat; otherwise, the boundary shall be constructed as being located
specifically indicated in the zoning map shall be determined by the scale of the map.
e. Where boundary line divide a lot or crosses unsubdivided property, the location or such boundary shall be indicated in the zoning map
using the scale appearing on such maps.
f. Where a lot of one ownership, as of record at the effective date of this ordinance is divided by a district boundary line, the lot shall be
constructed to be within the district wherein the major portion of the lot is located. In case the lot is bisected by the boundary line, it
shall fall in the district where the principal use falls.
g. Where the district boundary is indicated as one-lot-deep, said depth shall be constructed to be average lot depth of the lots involved
within a particular municipal block. Where, however, any lot has a depth greater than said average, the remaining portion of said lot
shall be constructed as covered by the on-lot-deep district zoning if the remaining portion has an area of less than fifty percent (50%)
or more of the present total area of the lot, then the average lot depth, shall apply to the lot which shall become a lot divided and
covered by two or more different zoning districts, as the case may be.
h. Where a zoning district boundary line is indicated in the zoning map, one block deep or a fraction thereof, such boundary line shall be
scaled or determined by the Zoning Administrator.

In case of any remained doubts as to the location of any property along zone boundary lines, such property shall be considered as failing
within the less restrictive zone.

ARTICLE V
ZONE REGULATION

Section 1. GENERAL PROVISION - Notwithstanding the herein enumerated permitted land uses, lot area requirements, set backs and
yard requirements, building height and buildable area regulations, the Zoning Administrator may, upon due notice and hearing allow other
similar compatible uses using as basis the physical and performance standards as prescribed for that district and enforce alternative requirements
and regulations which are consistent with the goal and objectives of the development plan and planning/zoning standards of the Housing and
land Use Regulatory Board.
Section 2. USE REGULATIONS IN R-I DISTRICTS - An R-I District shall be used primary for residential purposes as so to maintain
the peace and harmony in the area within the zone.

The following are the allowable constrictions uses:


2.1 One detached family dwelling
2.2 One semi-detached family dwelling
2.3 Two semi-detached family dwelling
2.4 Two semi-detached family dwelling
2.5 Customary accessories like:
a. Servant’s quarter c. Guard House
b. Private Garage d. Private Pet House
2.6 Home occupation for the practice of one’s profession or for engaging in-house business or industries such as dressmaking, tailoring,
baking running a sari-sari store and the like, provided that:

2.06.1 Only members of the family residing within the premises shall be engaged in such home occupation;
2.06.2 The use of the dwelling unit for the home occupation shall be clearly incidental and subordinate to its use for residential
purpose by its occupants and for the conduct of the home occupation, not more than twenty-five percent (25%) of the floor
area of the dwelling unit shall be used;
2.06.3 As much as possible there shall be no change in the outside appearance of the building of premises;
2.06.4 No home occupation shall be conducted in any accessory building;
2.06.5 No traffic shall be generated by such home occupation in greater volume than would normally expected in a residential
neighborhood and any need for parking generated by the conduct of such home occupation shall be meet off the street and in a
place other than in required front yard.
2.06.6 No equipment or process shall be used in such home occupation which creates noise, vibration, glare, fume, odor, electrical
interference detectable to the normal senses of the lot, if the occupation is conducted in a single family residence or outside of
the dwelling unit if conducted in a place other in a single family residence. In the case of the electrical interference, in any
radio or television receivers or causes fluctuations in line voltage off the premises.
2.06.7 Recreational facilities for the exclusive use of the members of the family residing within the premises like:
a. Swimming Pool
b. Mini-golf Court
c. Pelota Court
Section 3. USE REGULATIONS IN R-2 DISTRICT - An R-2 District shall be for residential purposes of medium density. The
following are the compatible uses allowed therein:

3.1 All uses allowed in R-1 District.


3.2 Multi-family dwelling with not more than five (5) families residing.
3.3 Apartment of not more than five (5) doors.
3.4 Boarding house accommodating not more than five (5) boarders.
3.5 Nurseries and Day Care Center
3.6 Elementary Schools
3.7 Branch Libraries and Museums.
3.8 Chapels, churches and other places of worship.
3.9 Small hospitals, clinics, nursing and convalescing homes with not more than (5) bed capacity.
3.10 Drug stores.
3.11 Filling stations.
3.12 Service Stations.
3.13 Home occupation as provided for in R-1 District except that not more than twelve (12) outside or hired helpers, assistants or
employees may be employed.
3.14 Club houses and lodges.
3.15 Backyard raising of animals and fowls as provided that:
a. They are undertaken only for family consumption
b. No undues is crated by these pets and fowls
c. No foul smell is emitted
d. Other sanitary requirements enforced in the municipality are complied with.

Section 4 USE REGULATIONS IN R-3 DISTRICT - An R-3 District shall be for residential purposes of high density. The following
are the compatible uses allowed therein:

4.1 All uses allowed in R-1 and R-2 Districts


4.2 Multi-family dwelling
4.3 Hotels
4.4 Motels
4.5 Pension House
4.6 Hometel
4.7 Apartments
4.8 Boarding Houses
4.9 Dormitories
4.10 High School and Vocational School
4.11 Clinics, hospitals, nursing or convalescing with not more than fifty (50) bed capacity.
4.12 Home occupation as provided for in R-1 District except that not more than twelve (12) outside or hired helpers, assistants or
employees may be employed.
4.13 Club houses and lodges
4.14 Backyard raising of animals and fowls as provided for in R-2 District.
4.15 Parking lots
4.16 Parking buildings

Section 5. USE REGULATIONSIN C-1 DISTRICT - A C-1 District shall be purely uses. Within the district, the following kinds of
establishments shall be allowed:

5.1 Offices like:

5.1.1 Official buildings


5.1.2 Office condominium

5.2 Stores and shop like:

5.2.1 Sari-sari stores


5.2.2 Dry Goods Store
5.2.3 Photo Shops
5.2.4 Home appliance stores
5.2.5 Car shops
5.2.6 Agricultural supply stores
5.2.7 General merchandising stores
5.2.8 Book and Office supplies
5.2.9 Department Stores
5.2.10 Home and office furniture and equipment shop
5.3 Food market and shop like:

5.3.1 Market
5.3.2 Bakeries and bake shop
5.3.3 Groceries
5.3.4 Supermarket
5.3.5 Talipapa or Barangay market

5.4 Recreational center like:

5.4.1 Movie Houses and Theaters


5.4.2 Pelota Court
5.4.3 Swimming Pools
5.4.4 Bowling Halls
5.4.5 Billiard Halls
5.4.6 Tennis Courts
5.4.7 Sports Center
5.4.8 Stadia
5.4.9 Coleseum
5.4.10 Cultural Center
5.4.11 Day and Night Clubs
5.4.12 Bars
5.4.13 Beer houses and Pubhouses
5.4.14 Cabarets

5.5 Personal Services and Massage Clinic

5.5.1 Beauty Parlors


5.5.2 Barber shop
5.5.3 Sauna bath and massage clinics
5.5.4 Dressmaking and tailoring shops

5.6 Restaurant and other eateries like:

5.6.1 Coffee shops


5.6.2 Snack bars
5.6.3 Ice cream parlors
5.6.4 Pizza parlor
5.6.5 Carinderia
5.6.6 Specialty food shops

5.6 Short Term special education like:

5.7.1 Dancing School


5.7.2 School for self-defense
5.7.3 Driving School
5.7.4 Speech Clinic

5.8 Storerooms and warehouse, but only as may be necessary for the efficient conduct of the business

Section 6. USE REGULATION IN C-ZONE - A C-2 zone shall be for commercial compatible industrial uses as provided hereunder:

6.1 All uses allowed in C-1


6.2 Repair shops like:
6.2.1 Home Appliances repair sholp
6.2.2 Motor vehicle accessory repair shops
6.2.3 Home Furnishing repair shops
6.3 Funeral Homes
6.4 Flower shops
6.5 Embalming establishments
6.6 Cottage Industry
6.7 Manufacturing industries certified as non-pollutive and non-hazardous by the National Pollution Control Commission
6.8 Stockyards and slaughterhouses
6.9 Cold storage and warehouses
6.10 Bus Terminal and carbarns

Section 7. USE REGULATION FOR I-1 DISTRICT - In low density industrial (I-1) district, only the following uses are permitted:

7.1 All customary support facilities and services to the area.


7.2 All uses included in a planned unit development.
7.3 Manufacture on bakery products, including baking of bread, cake, pastries, pies and similar “ perishable” bakery products,
biscuits factory, manufacture of biscuit, cookies, crackers and similar “dry” bakery products, doughnut and hopia, ice-cream
(Apa) and waffer, manufacturing of macarony, spaghetti and vermicelli and other noodles, baking of bibingka and other
bakery products.
7.4 Manufacture of made-up textile goods (except wearing apparel), including house furnishing, textile bags, canvass bag and
other canvass products, jute bags, life belts and miscellaneous made-up textile goods (except embroderies and weaving
apparel).
7.5 Manufacturing of leather substitutes (except footwear and wearing apparel), including luggage, handbags, wallets and small
leather goods and miscellaneous products of leather and leather substitute.
7.6 Manufacture of footwear (except vulcanizing or moldered rubber or plastic footwear) including shoes, sleepers, sandals and
footwear parts (except rubber and plastic).
7.7 Manufacture of wooden and cane container and small cane ware, including sawali, nipa and split cane, bamboo, rattan and
other cane basket and wares.
7.8 Manufacture of wood and cork products not elsewhere classified, including charcoal, wood carving and crafting, cork
products, wooden shoes, shoelaces and similar products, miscellaneous wood products.
7.9 Manufacture of wearing apparel (except footwear), covering customs tailoring and dressmaking shops, men’s and boy’s
garments, women’s girls and babies garments, hat gloves, handkerchiefs, neckwear and related clothing accessories, raincoats
and water apparel and water proof outer garments (except jackets) and miscellaneous wearing apparel, except footwear’s.
7.10 Printing, publishing and allied industries, including printing of newspapers and periodicals, books, and pamphlets, printed
cards and stationary, commercial and job printing, electro-typing, steno typing and photoengraving and miscellaneous
printing, publishing and allied industries which use five (5) or more printing equipment.
7.11 Manufacture or assembly office, computing and accounting machinery, including typewriters, cash registers, weighing,
duplications and accounting machinery, electronic data processing machinery and accessories, major renovation and repair of
office machinery and miscellaneous office machines.
7.12 Manufacture and assembly of radio, television and communication equipment apparatus, including radio and television
receiving sets, transmitting, signaling and sound recording equipment, photographs or records, players and other electronic
equipment and apparatus.
7.13 Manufacture and assembly of professional and scientific and meaning controlling equipment including laboratory and
scientific instruments, ammeters, barometers, chemical balance, etc., measuring and controlling equipment, plumb nob, rain
gauge, taximeter, thermostats, etc., surgical, medical and dental equipment and medical furniture, medical surgical supplies,
(adhesive tapes, antiseptic dressing, sanitary napkins, surgical gauge, etc.) orthopedic and phostetic appliances (abdominal
supporters, ankle support, arch support, artificial limb, kneecap supporter, etc.).
7.14 Manufacture of sporting and athletic goods (except firearms, rubber and plastic products) including sporting gloves, and
mitts balls (not of rubber or plastic) gym or playground equipment, sporting tables, (billiards, pingpong, pools), and other
sporting and athletic goods.
7.15 Manufacture or assembly of photographic and optical instruments, eyeglasses and spectacles, optical lenses, and repairs of
optical instruments and equipment (except cameras).
7.16 Manufacture or major repair of watches, clocks, time clocks and time watches.
7.17 Manufacture of jewelry and related articles of precious metals, semi-precious metals, pearls, silverware and patewares,
articles of coral and precious metals and precious stones and also goldsmithing and gold plating.
7.18 Manufacturing of musical instruments, including pianos, string instruments, wind and percussion instruments, electronic
organ and miscellaneous musical instrument.

7.19 Warehouse and storage facilities.


7.20 Heavy equipment or contractor’s equipment.
7.21 Iron work assembly.
7.22 Ice plants and cold storage.
7.23 Play field or athletic fields.
7.19 Cemeteries and memorial parks and customary accessory uses and building incidental to any of the above uses.

Section 8. USE REGULATION I-2 ZONES - In medium intensity industrial (I-2) Zones only the following uses are permitted:

8.1 All uses permitted in I-2 Zones.


8.2 Manufacture of cocoa, chocolate and sugar confectionery, including chocolate and cocoa, candy, chewing gum, pop corn,
peanuts and other nuts, other chocolate and sugar confectionery products.
8.3 Manufacture of non-metallic mineral products.
8.4 Manufacture of mineral products not elsewhere classified.
8.5 Power plants and related activities.
8.6 Water plants and related activities.

Section 9. USE REGULATIONS FOR I-3 ZONES - In heavy industrial (I-3) Zones only the following uses are permitted:

Pollutive/Hazardous

9.1 Manufacture of carpets and rugs.


9.2 Cordage, rope and twine industries.
9.3 Manufacture of textiles not elsewhere classified.
9.4 Sawmill, planning and other wood mills.
9.5 Manufacture of motor vehicles.
9.6 Manufacture of wood and cork products.
9.7 Manufacture of railroad equipments.
9.8 Manufacture of chemical products not elsewhere classified.
9.9 Manufacture of rubber products not elsewhere classified.
9.10 Manufacture of plastic products not elsewhere classified.
9.11 Manufacture of glass producsts.
9.12 Manufacture of aircraft.

9.13 Manufacture of engines and turbines.


9.14 Manufacture of metal and wood-working machinery
9.15 Manufacture of special industrial machine and equipment except metal and wood-working machinery.
9.16 Ship building and repair.

Pollutive/Extremely Hazardous

9.1 Manufacture of plants, varnishes and lacquers.


9.2 Tire and tube industries.

Highly Pollutive/Non-Hazardous

9.1 Slaughtering, preparing and preserving of animal meats.


9.2 Manufacture of dairy products.
9.3 Canning and preserving and processing of fish, crustacean and similar foods.
9.4 Canning and preserving of fruits and vegetables.
9.5 Wine industries.
9.6 Softdrinks and other carbonated water industries.

Highly Polluted/Hazardous

9.1 Manufacture of vegetables and animal oil and fats.


9.2 Sugar factories and refineries.
9.3 Distilling, rectifying and bending spirits.
9.4 Spinning, weaving and finishing textiles.
9.5 Tanneries and leather furnishing.
9.6 Manufacture of pulp, papers and paperboard.
9.7 Manufacture of soap and cleaning preparations, perfumes.
9.8 Iron and steel industries.
9.9 Non-ferrous metal basic industries.

Highly Pollutive/Extremely Hazardous

9.1 Manufacture of basic industrial chemical except fertilizer.


9.2 Manufacture of fertilizer and pesticides.
9.3 Manufacture of synthetic resins, plastic materials and man-made fibers except glass.
9.4 Manufacture of miscellaneous products.

Section 10. USE REGULATIONS FOR GOVERNMENT OFFICES OR INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING:

10.1 Government Offices


10.1.1 Municipal Hall
10.1.2 Police Department
10.1.3 Fire Department
10.1.4 District offices of the different National Offices
10.1.5 Health Center

10.2 Schools
10.2.1 Public and Private Elementary Schools
10.2.2 Municipal High School
10.2.3 Private High School
10.2.4 Barangay High School
10.2.5 Vocational School
10.2.6 Colleges and Universities
Section 11. USE REGULATIONS FOR AGRICULTURAL ZONE - This zone shall be for commercial production of farm products
like:

11.1 Rice and corn


11.2 Mango and other fruit
11.3 Vegetables
11.4 Poultry, piggery and the raising of other animal and fowls
11.5 Fishponds
11.6 Saltbeds

Section 12. USE REGULATIONS IN AGRO-INDUSTRIAL (A-1) ZONE - In A-1 zone, only the following uses shall be permitted:

12.1 Rice and corn mills whether cono or kiskisan type


12.2 Grain storage
12.3 Warehouse and cold storage
12.4 Power generating plants and substations
12.5 Piggery
12.6 Poultry
12.7 Tannery

ARTICLE VI
HEIGHT AND AREA REGULATIONS

Section 1. HEIGHT REGULATIONS R-1 DISTRICT - (Low density Residential Areas) - No building or structure for human
occupancy whether public or private, shall exceed nine and one-half (9.5) meters in height and shall not contain more than two storeys. Church
spires, belfries, cupolas, domes, chimneys, water tanks, bulkheads and the like shall be limited to a maximum of six (6) meters from the
established building height.
Section 2. HEIGHT REGULATIONS R-2 DISTRICT - (Medium Density Residential Area) - No building or structure intended for
human occupancy, whether public or private, shall exceed thirteen and one-half (13.5) meters in height and shall not contain more than three
storeys.

Section 3. HEIGHT REGULATIONS R-3 DISTRICT - (High Density Residential Area) - No building or structure intended for
human occupancy, public or private, except public housing and similar buildings or structure, shall exceed fifteen (15) meters in height and shall
not contain more than four storeys; however, no building shall be built to a height exceeding one and a half times the width of the street upon
which the building butts. Building may exceed the above height provided that the portion of the building higher than the one and one-half times
the width of the street is set back from every street and lot line one meter for each six meter or less in excess of one and one-half times the width
of the street. When a corner lot is involved, the height limitation for the wider street shall govern, provided that the portion of the building
higher than the one meter of for each six (6) meters or less of one and one-half times the width of the street. Whereas a corner lot is involved,
the height limitations for the wider street shall govern for a distance of forty meters along the narrower intersecting street.

Height limitations of the building on certain zone area such areas of historical significance shall be imposed. These shall be based on set
standards.

Section 4. AREA REGULATION (R-1) ZONE - The lot area shall not be less than two hundred (200) square meters for a single
dwelling, three hundred (300) square meters for a two-family dwelling, with a lot width of not less than sixteen meters. The principal building
and the necessary building shall not cover more than seventy percent (70%) of the total area of the lot.

R-2 Zone - The lot area shall not be less than one hundred eighty (180) square meters for a single family dwelling, two hundred forty
(240) square meters for a building and the accessory building shall not be less than one hundred (100) square meters for a single family dwelling,
one hundred sixty (160) square meters for the two family dwelling with a lot not less than eight (8) meters. All other twenty four (24) square
meters of lot area per family.

All buildings, including accessory building shall cover not more than sixty percent(60%) of the total area of the lot.

R-3 Zone - The lot area shall not be less than one hundred (100) square meters for a single family dwelling, one hundred sixty (160)
square meters for a two-family dwelling with a lot width of not less than eight(8) meters. All other dwelling types shall be provided with not less
than eight (8) meters lot area per family.

All buildings, including accessory building shall cover not more than sixty percent (60%) of the total area of the lot.
ARTICLE VII
SUPPLEMENTARY REGULATIONS

Section 1. GENERAL DISTRICT REGULATIONS - Unless otherwise herein provided, the following supplementary regulations
shall be uniformly observed in each district.

1.1 No building structure or land, shall be used or occupied and no building or structure or part hereof shall be her after erected,
constructed or reconstructed, moved or structurally altered except in conformity with the provision of the National Building Code,
and all the implementing rules and regulations issued thereof.

1.2 Specifically, in accordance with this code, no building or structure shall hereafter be erected or altered;

1.2.1 To exceed the prescribed height in the particular area.


1.2.2 To occupy a greater percentage of lot area.
1.2.3 To accommodate or house a greater number of families.
1.2.4 To have narrower or smaller yard requirement contrary to the provision of this code.

1.3 No yard or lot existing at the time of the passage of this Code shall be reduced in dimension or area below the minimum requirement
set forth herein.

Section 2. TRAFFIC GENERATORS - All traffic generating buildings and structure allowed in any of the districts must provide for
the adequate parking spaces for their employee, clients, parishioners and visitors.

Section 3. ADVERTISING AND BUSINESS SIGNS - Advertising and business signs must be displayed or put up for public view in
any of the districts herein enumerated and must comply with existing rules and regulations or those which may be enacted by the municipality.

Section 4.ERECTION OF MORE THAN ONE PRINCIPAL STRUCTURE - In any district where more than one structure
permitted to be erected on a single lot, the yard and other requirements of this Code shall be met for each structure as though it were erected on
an individual lot.
Section 5. DWELLING OR REAR LOTS - No building used or designated to be used as a residence shall be allowed in any rear lot
unless such lot has a right-of-way easement over a path or at least four (4) meters leading to a street. Two or more buildings, however may be
allowed on a corner path if the right-of-way easement is at least six (6) meters wide.

Section 6. STRUCTURE TO HAVE ACCESS - Every building hereafter erected or moved shall have access to a public street or an
approved private street, and all structure shall be located on lots as to provide safe and convenient access of servicing, fire protection and shall
have the required of street parking.

Section 7. YARD REQUIREMENTS ALONG A DISTRICT BOUNDARY LINE - Lots abbuting on a district boundary line shall
conform to the yard area requirement of the more restrictive district bounded by the line.

Section 8. DWELLING GROUP - When it is impracticable to apply the requirements of this code to individual building unit in a
residential compound consisting of two or more buildings, permit for construction of building in such compound may be issued, provided that
the plan hereof conform to the following conditions:

8.1 That the building are to be used only for residential purpose and such accessory uses are permitted in the district where the compound
is located.
8.2 That the average lot area per family or dwelling until in the compound exclusive of the area used, or to be used for streets or
driveways, is not less than the lot area per family required in the district.
8.3 That there is provided, within the tract on which the residential compound is to located an open space for playground purposes within
an area equivalent to a least an aggregate area of five percent (5%) of the required lot area per family, but in no case less than one
hundred (100) square meters, provided that where the residential compound is intended for less ten (10) families, the setting side
aside as such area for playground purpose may be dispensed with and provided further, that when an open space for playground
purposed is set aside, this open space may be used as part of the yard requirements for the compound.
8.4 That there is provided, within the tract on which the residential compound is to be erected or immediately adjacent thereto, an
adequate private garage or off-street parking space/area, depending on the needs of the residents and their visitors.

Section 9. INNOVATIVE TECHNIQUES OR DESIGNS - When it is impracticable to apply the requirements of this code to certain
developments, the Zoning Administrator in consultation with the Regional Office of the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board, on the
grounds of innovative development techniques, grant a special development permit for the purpose, provided the following conditions are
complied with:

9.1 That the proposed land use will not alter the essential character of the zone, especially its population density, number of the dwelling
units per hectare and the dominant land use of the zone.
9.2 Both preliminary and final development plans must be submitted to the locality for review by he Municipal Planning and
Development Office.
9.3 The preliminary plan must generally set forth any existing or proposed arrangements of lots, streets, access points, buffer strips and
rail, highway or other transportation arrangements and the relationship of the tract of land involved to surrounding properties.
9.4 The final plan must, in addition to the above-cited requirements, must describe the noise, smoke, odor, vibration, dust noxious gases,
glare and heat fire hazards, industrial waste and traffic which may be produced by the development.
9.5 That the area subject of application is a consolidated parcel of land of at least two hectares.

ARTICLE VII
ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT

Section 1. PERFORMANCE STANDARDS - All land use, development or constructions shall conform to the following standards:

1.1 NOISE AND VIBRATIONS - All noise and vibrations producing machinery shall be provided with effective noise absorbing
materials, noise silences and mufflers, an open yard of a distance not less than twenty (20) meters from the street or adjoining
property planted to dense as cork set on files, as needed by the machinery concerned to reduce all noise and vibrations to a reasonable
minimum. Noise which is objectionable due to intermittence, beat frequency or high pitch shall not be allowed unless enclosed in a
sound proof building as tested and approved by the municipal officials concerned.
1.2 SMOKE - Any smoke emitted from any source for period aggregating seven (7) minutes in any thirty (30) minutes particularly when
starting a new fire, shall density not greater than No.2 of the ringlemen chart.
1.3 DUST, DIRT AND FLY ASH - The emission of dust, dirt, or fly ash from any sources or activity which shall pollute the air and
render it unclean, destructive unhealthful or hazardous or cause visibility to be impaired, shall no be permitted. In no case whatsoever
shall dust, dirt or fly ash be allowed to exceed 0.30 grams per cubic meter of the flue gas at stack temperature of a centigrade not less
to create a haze with opaquences equivalent to or greater than No.1 of the ringlemen chart.
1.4 ODOR AND GASES - The emission of foul odors and gases dangerous to public health, safety and general welfare shall not be
permitted. Building and activity emitting foul odors and obnoxious gases shall be enclosed by air tight buildings provided with air-
conditioning system, filters, deodorizers and other air cleaning equipment.
1.5 INDUSTRIAL WASTE - Industrial/plant waste shall be disposed of only in a manner which will not create any nuisance of danger to
adjoining properties, waterways, or the community in general.
1.6 GLARE AND HEAT - Glare and heat from any operation or activity shall not be allowed to be radiated, seen or felt from any beyond
the limits of the property.
1.7 SEWERAGE DISPOSAL - No sewerage dangerous to the public health, safety and general welfare shall be discharged into any
public sewerage system, natural waterways and drainage canal. In addition to the following requirements, all sewerage shall comply
with pertinent requirements set by the National Pollution Control Commission. The water Receiving Standards set by the National
Pollution Control Commission (NPCC) shall be complied with by the manufacturing industries.

Acidity or alcalinity shall be neutralized to a PH of between 6.5 and 8.5 as daily average on a volumetric basis with a temporary
variations of 5.0 to PH 10.0. Waste water not contain oil and greases in excess of 300 PHM or exceed a daily average of 10 PPM.

Section 2. ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT/STATEMENT - Major construction/activities may be required by the


Zoning Administrator or by the Local Government to submit an environmental impact for review by the Housing and Land Use Regulatory
Board.

The following shall be required from those industries certified by the National Environmental Protection Council (NEPC) as requiring
such statement as well as other activities as may be determined by the Commission and the Council.

2.1 Detailed description of the proposed development of actual construction.


2.2 Detailed description of the physical, biological and social environment within which the development/construction will occur.
2.3 Detailed description of existing plans which will be affected by the proposed development/construction.
2.4 Detailed description of other actions planned, or in the course of realization, which will interact with the proposed action, so as to
increase or reduce the environmental impact.
2.5 Detailed description of probable direct and induced, impact of the proposed on the physical biological and social environment.
2.6 Comparison of impact of alternative actions.
2.7 Special emphasis on adverse effects, long term effect, resource commitment, cost benefit analysis.

Section 3. POLLUTION CONTROL - For effective pollution control, all manufacturing industries must apply for locational clearance
from the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board and proper certificate of anti-pollution compliance from the National Pollution Control
Commission.

Section 4. SPECIAL PERMIT USES - A special permit shall be required for which of the following uses subject to such terms and
conditions as hereunder prescribed:

4.1 - Adequate fencing shall be put-up as to prevent scattering of wastes.


 Poisoning of rats and spraying of flies and the general maintenance of the dumping site shall be the sole responsibility of the
applicant.
 The dumping site shall not be located outside of the applicant’s premises of private, and shall not be located within a reasonable
distance from residential zones of public.
 Other sanitary requirements of the municipality shall be complied with.

4.2 - Cemeteries

4.02.1 They shall be located at least fifty (50) meters from the nearest residence, and an easement/buffer zone of 50 meter from the
bank of river or other bodies of water traversing or adjoining the same shall be observed.
4.02.2 Their proper maintenance shall be the exclusive duty of the applicant or persons running them.
4.02.3 They should be located in areas with high-water table; water recharged aquifers, water bearing rocks, or in areas where the
soil permissibility is good.

4.3 - Radio Transmitting Stations

4.3.1 They shall be located within the commercial zone.


4.3.2 Their sound maintenance shall be exclusive responsibility of the applicant/or persons running them.

4.4 - Filling Stations


4.4.1 They shall be located within reasonable distance from school and churches.
4.4.2 They shall not constitute safety hazards in a community developed entirely into residential purposes.

4.5 - Open Storages

4.5.1. They shall be located within reasonable distance from schools, churches, hospitals and other similar buildings, preferably one
hundred (100) meters away or more.
4.5.2. Their sound shall be the sole responsibility of the applicant.

4.6 - Cockpits

4.6.1 They shall be located at least 200 meters from the nearest residential, commercial or institutional structure in the community.
4.6.2 They shall be located in open areas so as not to cause undue noise, annoyance, traffic hazard or other danger to the safety and
order of the community, nor disturb the undertaking or the allowed uses in the vicinity.
4.6.3 Adequate parking space, noise reducing facilities and buffer areas planted to the trees with a width of at least three (3) meters
shall be provided.

Section 5. BUFFER STRIPS/BASEMENT - In utilization, exploitation, development, conservation and protection of water resources
the following set backs and/or easements along the entire length of the banks of rivers and streams, shores of the seas and lakes shall be
observed:

5.1 Three (3) meter setback for all urban uses.


5.2 Twenty (20) meters easement for all agricultural uses.

The above setbacks/easement shall be subject for public use such as for recreation, navigation, floatage fishing, salvage and other similar
activities.

Section 6. CULTIVATION/UTILIZATION OF RIVER BEDS AND SAND BARS - No river bed or sand bars shall be subject to
cultivation or utilization except upon prior recommendation of the Local Development Staff and upon the prior permission of the Secretary of the
Department of Public Works and Highways (DPWH) and Department of Environment and Natural Resources (DENR). Provided further that no
permission shall be granted if it obstructs the flow of water, or if it shall increase the flood levels so as to cause damage to other areas.
ARTICLE IX
NON-CONFORMING USES, EXCEPTION AND VARIANCES

Section 1. EXISTING NON-CONFROMING USES AND BUILDINGS - The lawful uses of any building or structure or land at the
time of the adoption or amendment of this Code may be continued, although such use does not conform with the provision of this Code,
provided:

1.1 That no such non-conforming use shall be enlarged or increased or extended to occupy a greater area of land than that already
occupied by such use at the time of adoption of this code, or moved in whole or in part, to any portion of the lot parcel of land where
such non-conforming use exist at the time of the adoption of this Code.
1.2 That no such non-conforming use which has ceased for more than one (1) year or has been changed to a use permitted in the district
which it is located be again revived as non-conforming use.
1.3 That any non-conforming structure, or more of a group of non-conforming structure related to one and under one ownership, which
has been damaged by fire, flood, explosion, earthquake, war riot or such other force major may be reconstructed and used as before
provided that such reconstruction is not more fifty percent (50%) of the assessed value of the structure(s).
1.4 That the total structure repair and alternation that made in a non-conforming structure related to one and under one ownership, which
is subsequent to the adoption of this code, exceed twenty five percent (25%) of its assessed value.

1.5 That no such non-conforming use may be enlarged, increased or moved to displace conforming use.
1.6 That such non-conforming use may be enlarged or extend only if the entire building is thereafter devoted to conforming use.
1.7 That no such non-conforming structure may be enlarged, or altered in a way which increase its non-conformity, by any structure or
portion thereof may be altered to decrease its non-conformity.
1.8 Should such structure be moved for any reason to any distance whatsoever, it shall thereafter conform to the regulation of the district
in which has been moved or located.

Section 2. CERTIFICATE OF NON-CONFORMANCE - Within one (1) year from the approval of this Code, the Municipal
Planning and Development Unit shall identify all non-conforming uses within each specific zone or district and inform the owner thereof
or agent of notification, must apply for a Certificate of Non-Conformance.

Failure to make application within the aforecited six (6) months period shall presumptive evidence that the property had a non-
conforming used after the time of the enactment of this Code, and shall be considered a violation thereof.
Section 3. DEVIATIONS - Exceptions and variances or deviations from the provision of this Code may be allowed by the
Zoning Administrator only when the following terms and conditions obtain:

3.1 Variances

3.1.1 The property is unique and different from other properties in the adjacent locality and became of its uniqueness, the
owners cannot obtain a reasonable return of the property.
3.1.2 Conforming to the provision of the code will cause undue hardship on the part of the owner/occupant of the property.
3.1.3 The hardship is not self-created.
3.1.4 The proposed variance is the minimum deviation necessary to permit a reasonable use of the property.
3.1.5 The variance will not alter the essential characteristic of the district or zone where the property for the variance is
sought is located, and will not be substantially or permanently injure the use of other property in the same district zone.
3.1.6 The variance will not weaken the general purpose of the Code and will not adversely affect the public health, safety or
welfare.
3.1.7 The variance will be in harmony with the spirit of this Code.

3.2 Exception

3.2.1 The exception will not adversely affect the public health, safety and welfare and is in keeping with general pattern of the
development in the community.

3.2.2 The exception will not adversely affect the appropriate use of the other property in the same district.
3.2.3 The exception will alter the essential character of the district where the exception sought is located, and will be in
harmony with the general purpose of the Code.
3.2.4 The exception will not weaken the general purpose of the regulations established for the specific district.

Section 4. EXCEPTIONS AND VARIANCES PROCEDURE FOR GRANTING THE SAME - The procedure for granting of an
exceptions and/or variance is as follows:

4.1 A written application for an exception or variance is filed with the Zoning Administrator, indicating the section of this Code under
which the same is sought and stating the ground thereof.
4.2 The Zoning Administrator shall make preliminary studies on the application and fix the time and place for the hearing, if found
necessary.
4.3 A written notice of the public hearing shall be observed on the application and owners of the properties adjacent to property which is
the subject of the application at least fifteen (15) days prior to the scheduled public hearing. Notice of such hearing shall fifteen (15)
days prior to the said public hearing.
4.4 At the public hearing, any party may appear in person, or by an agent or attorney.
4.5 At the hearing, all interested parties shall be afforded the opportunity to be heard and based on the evidence and testimonies
presented, the Zoning Administrator shall decide on whether or not grant variance or exceptions as sought for.
4.6 The Zoning Administrator or person acting in such capacity shall render a decision within sixty (60) days from the filing of the
application, exclusive of the time spent for public hearing.

ARTICLE X
ADMINISTRATION AND ENFORCEMENT

Section 1. RESPONSIBILIT FOR ADMIMISTRATION AND ENFORCEMEMT - This Code shall be administered and enforce by
the Zoning Administrator who shall be appointed by the Municipal Mayor and deputized by the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board in
accordance with the requirements and minimum qualifications setforth by the head Office. It shall be implemented through the issuance of
Development Permits/Certificate of Zoning Compliance by the duly authorized deputy of the Board. The implementation shall be used on the
Official Zoning Maps drawn in two sets, a general map in the scale of 1:30,000 and the urban core map in the scale of 1:10,000 which shall bear
the seal of the Board and shall be attached and displayed together with the Code as an integral part thereof.

Section 2. QUALIFICATION OF THE ZONING ADMINISTRATOR - The Zoning Administrator shall be reputable person of
good moral character and shall possess specialized knowledge, training and/or experience in physical planning, construction design technology
and/or zoning, and a resident of the municipality at least one (1) year prior to his designation as such.

Section 3. POWERS AND DUTIES - The Zoning Administrator shall administer and enforce the provisions of this Code, and shall
have the following duties and responsibilities:

3.1 To pass upon, approve, or deny with or without conditions, application from the granting of exceptions in accordance with the criteria
provided in Section 3, Article IX of this Code, whose issuance is not by law vested in any other agency.
3.2 To pass upon, approve or deny, with or without conditions, applications for the granting of variance in accordance with the criteria
provided in Section 3, Article IX of this Code whose issuance is not by law vested in any other agency.
3.3 To pass upon, approve and deny application for certificate of Zoning compliance and non-conformance and other permits under this
Code whose issuance is not by law vested in any other agency.
3.4 To serve notice requiring the removal of any use in violation of this Code upon the owner, agent or tenant of the building or land, or
upon the architect builder, contractor, or other persons who commit or assist in any violation of this code.
3.5 To issue Certificate of Zoning Compliance and Certificate of Non- Conformance as herein provided.
3.6 To request upon the Provincial Fiscal to institute any necessary legal proceeding to enforce the provision of this code. The Provincial
Fiscal is hereby authorized to institute the appropriate action to this end.
3.7 To call upon the chief of Police and his authorized agents to assist in the enforcement of this Code.
3.8 To report to the Municipal Planning and Development Unit and the Sangguniang Bayan all the exceptions and variances granted so
that the Zoning Map can be correspondingly updated and also report on the progress and problems encountered in the administration
and enforcement of this Code, making the necessary recommendations thereof.
3.9 Submit a bi-annual report on the status of the land uses of the municipality, including the number, nature and character of permits
granted or denied, non-conforming uses, variances, exceptions, innovative techniques, special and temporary uses and likewise
conditions imposed thereon to the Municipal Planning and Development Unit for incorporation into their quarterly status report to be
submitted to the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board.

Section 4. CERTIFICATE OF ZONING COMPLIANCE - In accordance with the provisions of the National Building Code, a
Certificate of Zoning Compliance shall first be obtained from the Zoning Administrator before any building permit can be granted by the
Building Official. Such certificate of Zoning Compliance shall certify, among others that the building or part thereof covered by the application
for a building permit, as well as the proposed use of such building are in conformity with the provisions of this Code.

A certificate of Zoning Compliance shall likewise be obtained by owners and/or operators of the new business and industrial
establishments, by individual for the exercise of their trade or profession, and such other individual for any described uses herein to be situated
leased or rented premises, spaces buildings, and other structures and any portion thereof, and the permit Clearance Department Chief shall see to
it that no permit shall be issued to the said owners, operators, or practitioners of trades and/or profession and such other individuals unless
requirements stipulated herein had been fully complied.

Section 5. EXPIRATION OF THE CERTIFICATE OF ZONING COMPLIANCE - If the certificate of zoning compliance is not
used for one (1) year from the date of issuance, said permit shall be canceled by the Zoning Administrator and a notice thereof shall be given to
the person affected.
Section 6. APPEALS - Any person aggrieved by the decision of the Zoning Administrator concerning the interpretation,
administration, or enforcement of this Ordinance may appeal to the Zoning Board of Appeals. Such appeal shall be taken within a reasonable
time but not exceeding thirty (30) days from the receipt of the notice of the decision or action taken by the Zoning Administrator by filling with
the said administrator and the Board a notice of appeal specifying the grounds.

The Zoning Administrator shall transmit to the Board all papers constituting the record upon which the action appealed from was taken.
The Board of Appeals shall fix the date, time and place for the hearing of the appeal, give due notice to the parties and decide the same within a
reasonable time but not exceeding sixty (60) days from the filling of the notice of appeal.

Section 7. CREATION OF ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS - An administrative board to be known as the Zoning Board of Appeals
is hereby created. It shall be composed of six (6) members with the Mayor as Ex-officio chairman and with the following as members:
Municipal Engineer, Municipal Assessor, Municipal Legal Officer, a representative form the Sangguniang Bayan and two (2) representative from
the private sector nominated by their respective from the private sector shall serve for the period of two (2) years and shall not be eligible for
reappointment. The members of the Board shall receive a per diem as may be allowed by the existing rule and regulations of every hearing held.

Section 8. POWER OF THE ZONING BOARD OR APPEALS - Decisions of the Board of Appeals on appeal taken to it shall be
final except when issues involve the interpretation and application of the development plan or national and/or regional physical land use planning
or zoning standards, guidelines, rules and regulations in which case, appeal shall be made to the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board.

Section 9. INTERIM PROVISION - Until such time that the municipality shall be able to constitute its own Zoning Board of
Appeals, the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board, is hereby authorized to act as Zoning of Appeals. As such appellate Board, the Board
shall adopt its own rules of procedures to govern the conduct of appeals arising from the administration and enforcement of this Code.

Section 10. CREATION OF LOCAL ZONING REVIEW COMMITTEE - This Zoning Ordinance shall be reviewed every year or
sooner when the needs arises, by a committee to be known as the Local Review Committee. The Committee shall be headed by the Zoning
Administrator with a representative each from the Sangguniang Bayan, the private sector, the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board, and the
Local Development Coordinator of the Municipal Planning and Development Unit. The representative of the Sangguniang Bayan shall be
elected by the members of this legislative body while the representative of the private sector shall be appointed by the Mayor.

Section 11. FUNCTIONS OF THE REVIEW COMMITTEE - The Local Zoning Review Committee shall have the following
powers and functions:
11.1 Review the zoning ordinance for the following purposes:
11.2 Determine what amendments or revision are necessary in the zoning ordinance because of changes that might have been introduced
in the Local development plan.
11.3 Identify what provisions of the Code have been difficult to enforce or are unrevokable.
11.4 Recommend to the Sangguniang Bayan necessary legislative amendments and to the Municipal Planning and Development Unit the
needed changes in the plan as a result of the review conducted by it.
11.5 Provide information to the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board that would be useful in the exercise of the functions of the
Board.

ARTICLE XI
FINAL PROVISIONS

Section 1. THE LIST OF ALLOWABLE USES - The allowable uses enumerated under the different provisions of Article V of this
Code shall not mean or shall not be constructed as limitations to the allowable uses under such provision but merely to serve as examples thereof
and as such, the same may and can be as basis in considering other uses which are similar or are related to those listed thereunder.

Section 2. AMENDMENT - The Sangguniang Bayan may, from time to time, on its own motion after due study or upon
recommendation of the Municipal Planning and Development Unit, alter or repeal this Code or any provision thereof.

Upon favorable recommendation of the Municipal Planning and Development Unit, an amendment to this Code shall become effective
upon the affirmative vote of majority of all the Sangguniang Bayan Members in attendance. However, if the recommendation is unfavorable,
three fourths (3/4) vote of the same shall be required to adopt such amendatory ordinance.

Section 3. SUPPLEMENTARY EFFECT OF OTHER LAWS AND DECREES - The provision of this Code shall be without
prejudice to the application of other laws, presidential decrees, letters of instruction and other executive or administrative orders vesting national
agencies with jurisdiction over specific land areas, which shall remain in force and effect, provided that land use decision of the national agencies
concerned shall be consistent with the development plan of the locality.
Section 4. BUILDING PERMIT ISSUED PRIOR TO THE APPROVAL OF THIS CODE - Except as otherwise provided in the
National Building Code, nothing herein contained shall require any change in the plans, construction, size or designated use of any building
structure or part thereof for which a building permit has been duly granted prior to adoption of this Code, provided the construction of such
building structure or part thereof shall have started within six (6) months from the date of the issuance of such permit.
Section 5. VIOLATION AND PENALTY - Any individual or judicial who shall violate any of the provisions of this Code shall upon
conviction, be punished by a fine of not less than Two Thousand Five Hundred Pesos (P2,500.00) or by imprisonment of not less than two (2)
months but not exceeding six (6) months or both such fine and imprisonment at the discretion of the Court. In case violation by corporation,
partnership or association the penalty shall be imposed upon the President or Chief Executive Officer of the erring corporation or association or
to the partner in ace of partnership.
Section 6. SEPARABILITY CLAUSE - Should any section or provision of this code be declared by the Court to be unconstitutional
or invalid, such decision shall not effect the validity of this Code as a whole or any part thereof other than the part so declared to be
unconstitutional or invalid.
Section 7. REPEALING CLAUSE - All other Ordinances, rules and regulations or any parts, section or article thereof which are in
conflict with this Code or any of the provisions contained herein are hereby repealed amended or revised accordingly; PROVIDED, that such
rights that have been upon prior to the effectivity of this Code shall not be impaired.
Section 8. EFFECTIVITY CLAUSE - This Code shall take effect upon approval.

ATTESTED BY: VICENTE C. CRUZ


Vice-Mayor
APPROVED BY:

______________

DANILO A. DOMINGO
Municipal Mayor

I HEREBY CERTIFY, to the correctness of the above-mentioned Municipal Ordinance.

EMILY S. GAMBOA
Secretary of the Sangguniang Bayan

PART IX
COMPATIBILITY MATRIX

LEGEND:
R1 - Low-Density Residential Zone / - mark indicates that the activity is permitted in the
R2 - Medium-Density Residential Zone zone (with or without) conditions
R3 - High-Density Residential Zone x - indicates that the activity is permitted under special
C1 - Major-Commercial Area conditions to land use compatibility
C2 - Minor-Commercial Area
In1 - Major-Institutional District
In2 - Minor-Institutional District
In3 - Special-Institutional District
I1 - Light Industrial Zone
I2 - Medium Industrial Zone
I3 - Heavy Industrial Zone
AI - Agro-Industrial
AG - Agricultural Zone
P/R - Parks and Recreation
T - Tourism
CA - Critical Areas

____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I 1 : 12 : 13 : AI : AG : P/R : T : CA :


____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
RESIDENTIAL

1. Single family dwellings,


two family dwellings : / : / : / : x : : : / : / : / : x : : / : / : : : :

2. Multi-family dwellings,
accessoria or row houses : : / : / : / : : : / : / : / : x : : / : / : : : :

3. Multi-storey apartments : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : x : : : : : : :

4. Boarding houses : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

5. Dormitories : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

6. Tenement housing : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : :

7. Residential condominiums
(town house type, high
rise type) : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : x : : : : : : :

COMMERCIAL

1. Building Offices : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : : :

2. Hotels, hometels : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : x : :

3. Banks and related


functions : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : AI : AG : P/R : T : CA :
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

4. Motels : : : : / : / : : / : / : / : / : : : : : : :

5. Auto sales, display


and std. : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

6. Cabinet and furniture


retail shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : : :

7. Equipment rental & sale


yards : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

8. Flower shops : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : :

9. Retail drug stores : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

10. Wholesale drug store : : : : / : x : / : x : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

11. Hardware & auto


supply shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

12. Nursery for flowers


and plants : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : :

13. Pet shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

14. Engraving & wood


Lamination : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : AI : AG : P/R : T : CA :
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

15. Photo supply and


development shops : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

16. Pharmacy & optical shops: : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

17. Printing, blue printing


& publishing shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

18. Signs & billboard shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

19. Automotive, marine craft


& air craft retail shops
(accessories & spare parts):: : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

20. Footwear shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

21. Antique and curio shops : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

22. Bookstore, art supplies


and novelties : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

23. Jewelry shops : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

24. Sporting goods supply : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

25. Shopping and commercial


centers : : : : / : x : : : : : : : : : : : :

___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

26. Machinery equipment,


supply & related wholesale
trade : : : : / : x : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : :

27. Glassware & metalware


shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

28. Household equipment &


appliance shops : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

29. Office equipment shops : : : : / : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

30. Bakery &bakery goods


store : x : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

31. Food stores, carinderia


& delicatessens : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

32. Food stand & tale home kiosk;


fruit stand : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : x : / : :

33. Restaurant, drive-inn restaurants,


canteens, ice cream houses: : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : x : / : :

34. A sari-sari store : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : x : / : :

35. Retail stores, groceries : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

36. Dairy products, candies and


confectionaries and other
related good store : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

37. Liquor & wine stores : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : / : :

38. Beer houses, night & day


clubs, discotheque : : : : / : / : : : : / : / : / : : : : x : :

39. Major wet & dry markets : : : : / : / : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

40. Supermarkets : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

41. Legal open market


(Talipapa) : : : x : / : / : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

42. Cooking gas dealer : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

43. Auto repair shops : : : x : / : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :

44. Barber and beauty shops : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

45. Cleaning and laundry : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


agency

46. Dance, music & voice : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :


studio
_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

47. Reducing saloons, health : : : x : / : / : : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


studios, massage & sound
parlors

48. Medical, dental & dental : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


and optical services

49. Shoe shine and repair : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


services, apparel repair &
other related repair services

50. Watch & locksmith : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


services and other
related services

51. Employment services : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

52. News syndicate services : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

53. Funeral parlors, mortua- : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


ries & cemetery services
and memorial chapels

54. Amusement center : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : / : / : :


(indoors)
_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

55. Theaters, moviehouses, : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : / : / : / :


auditorium & amusement
centers

56. Gasoline service stations; : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


tire & vulcanizing shop

57. Parking lots, garage : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : :


facilities

INSTITUTIONAL
GOVERNMENT

1. Barangay centers : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :

2. Municipal bldgs., libraries,: : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : :


local penal institutions;
fire

3. Police & fire-sub- : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : x : / : :


stations; police
outpost

HEALTH

1. Barangay centers and : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : : :


periculture centers &
day care centers

_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

2. Medical clinics : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : x : : : : : : :

3. General Hospitals : : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : x : : : : : : :

4. Specialized general : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :
hospitals

5. Tertiary hospitals; thera- : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :


peutic & corrections &
other related activities

EDUCATION

1. Nurseries & kinder- : x : / : / : : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :


gardens

2. Elementary schools : : : / : : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :

3. Elementary & High Schs.: x : : : : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : :

4. Colleges & Universities : : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : : : : :

5. Vocational & technical : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : x : / : : : : :


schools, special training
schools
________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

CULTURE

1. Museums, galleries, : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : : : : : : / : / : :
libraries, auditoriums,
convention halls, exhi-
bitions areas

RELIGION

1. Chapels : / : / : / : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : / : :

2. Churches, temples,
mosques : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : / : : :

3. Convents, seminaries : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :

4. Welfare & charitable


institutions : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : : : :

5. Cemeteries and
Memorial Parks : : : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : x : : / :

PARKS AND RECREATION

1. Neighborhood parks &


pocket parks, parkways
and promenades; play-
and playlots : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / :

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

2. Plazas : : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : / : / :

3. Playfields & Athletic


Fields : : : / : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : / :

4. Campsites & Resort : : : : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / :

5. Clubhouses, golf links


tennis, basketball &
volleyball courts : x : / : / : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / :

6. Botanical gardens,
zoo and other nature
centers : : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : : :

TRANSPORTATION AND
UTILITIES

1. Airport terminals &


other related support
facilities : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : : : / : :

2. Heliport terminals &


other related support
facilities : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

3. Railroad terminals &


related facilities : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

4. Bus terminals &


related facilities : : : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : x : / : : :

5. Ports & harbors


( Municipal ) : : : : x : x : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

6. Power plants &


related facilities : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : x : : : :

7. Sewage treatment
plants and related
facilities : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : :

8. Water treatment
plants and related
facilities : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :

9. Waste disposal and


treatment plants : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : x : : : x :

10. Telephone and tele-


graphic exchanges
and related facilities : : : : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : / : : : :

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

INDUSTRY
NON-POLLUTIVE/
NON-HAZARDOUS

1. Manufacture of
bakery products : x : / : / : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : : :

2. Manufacture of footwear
except vulcanized or houl-
ded rubber or plastic foot- : : : / : / : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : :

3. Manufacture of office,
computing and accounting
machinery : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

4. Manufacture of
transport equipment
n. e. c. : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

5. Manufacture of agri-
culture machinery and
equipment : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :
6. Manufacture of photo-
graphic and optical : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :
goods

7. Manufacture of watches
and clocks : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

8. Manufacture of jewelry
and related articles of
precious metals : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

9. Manufacture of musical
instruments : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

10. Manufacture of sporting


and athletic goods except
firearms rubber & plastic
products : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

11. Manufacturing industries


not elsewhere classified : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : :

NON-POLLUTIVE/
HAZARDOUS

1. Manufacture of made-
up textile goods except
wearing apparel : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : :
2. Manufacture of wearing
apparel except foot- : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : :

3. Manufacture of wooden
and cane container and
small cane ware : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : :

_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

4. Manufacture of paper
and paperboard articles
not elsewhere classified : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : : :

5. Printing, publishing &


allied industries : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : : :

POLLUTIVE/NON
HAZARDOUS

1. Manufacture of cocoa,
chocolate, and sugar
confectionery : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : :

2. Manufacture of food
products, n. e. c. : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : :

3. Manufacture of drugs
and medicines : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : / : : : : :
4. Manufacture of cutlery,
hand tools and general
hardware : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

5. Manufacture of furniture
and fixtures primarily of
metal : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :

6. Manufacture of structu-
tural metal products : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :

_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : AI : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
7. Manufacture of fabri-
cated metal products
except machinery and
equipment : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

8. Manufacture of agri-
cultural machinery &
equipment : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

9. Machinery and eqip-


ment except electrical
equipment : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

10. Manufacture of elec-


trical industries ma-
chinery & apparatus : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

11. Manufacture of radio,


television & commu-
nication equipment : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :
12. Manufacture of elec-
trician appliances &
house wares : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

13. Manufacture of elec-


trical apparatus and
supplies not elsewhere
classified : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

14. Manufacture of motor-


cycles and bicycles : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :
____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

POLLUTIVE/HAZARDOUS

1. Grain mill products : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :

2. Manufacture of prepared
animals feeds : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :

3. Tobacco manufacturing : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :

4. Knitting mills : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

5. Manufacture of carpets
and rugs : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

6. Cordage, rope and twine


industries : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

7. Manufacture of textiles
not elsewhere classified : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

8. Sawmill, planning and


other wood mills : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

9. Manufacture of motor
vehicles : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

10. Manufacture of wood


&cork products n. e. c. : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

11. Manufacture of rail-


road equipment : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

12. Manufacture of fur-


niture and fixture
except primarily of
metal : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :

13. Manufacture of con-


tainer and boxes of
paper and paper-
board : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

14. Manufacture of che-


mical products not
elsewhere classified : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :
15. Manufacture of rubber
products not elsewhere
classified : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :

16. Manufacture of plas- : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :


tic products not else-
where classified

17. Manufacture of pot- : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :


tery, china and earthen-
ware

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

18. Manufacture of glass : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :


products

19. Manufacture of clay


products : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :

20. Manufacture of non- : : : : : : : : : : / : / : / : : : : :


metallic mineral pro-
ducts not elsewhere
classified

21. Manufacture of en- : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :


gines and turbines

22. Manufacture of me- : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :


tal & woodworking
machinery

23. Manufacture of me- : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : : :


tal and woodworking
machinery

24. Manufacture of spe- : : : : : :


cial machinery and
equipment except me-
tal woodworking ma-
chinery

25. Ship building & repair : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :

_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

POLLUTIVE/EXTREMELY
HAZARDOUS

1. Manufacture of paints,
varnishes & lacquers : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

2. Tire & tube industries : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

HIGHLY POLLUTIVE/
NON-HAZARDOUS

1. Slaughtering, preparing
and preserving : : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : :

2. Manufacture of dairy
products : : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : :

3. Canning preserving &


processing of fish,
crustacea and similar
foods : : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : :

4. Canning & preserving


of fruits & vegetables : : : : : : : : : : : / : / : : : : :

5. Wine industries : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

6. Soft drinks and carbon-


ated water industries : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

HIGHLY POLLUTIVE/
HAZARDOUS

1. Manufacture of vege-
tables and animal oil
and fats : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

2. Sugar factories and


refineries : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

3. Distilling, rectifying
and blending spirits : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

4. Spinning, weaving &


finishing textiles : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

5. Tanneries & leather


finishing : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

6. Manufacture of pulp,
paper & paperboard : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

7. Manufacture of soap
& cleaning prepara-
tion, perfumes, cos-
tics & other toilet
preparations : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

8. Iron and steel indus-


tries : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ACTIVITIES : R1 : R2 : R3 : C1 : C2 : In1 : In2 : In3 : I1 : I2 : I3 : A1 : AG : P/R : T : CA :


_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

9. Non-ferrous metal basic


industries : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

HIGHLY POLLUTIVE/
EXTREMELY HAZARDOUS

1. Manufacture of basic indu


tries chemicals except fer-
lizers : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

2. Manufacture of fertilizers
and pesticides : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :
3. Manufacture of synthetic
resins, plastic materials &
man-made fibers except
glass : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :

4. Manufacture of miscella-
neous products of petro-
leum and coal : : : : : : : : : : : / : : : : : :