Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
Barangays of Quezon City in the 2nd District within the Metro Manila Area of the Philippines
Alicia D1 • Amihan D3 • Apolonio D2 • Baesa D2 • Bagbag D2 • Bagong Lipunan Crame D4 • Bagong Pag-asa D1 • Bagong Silangan D2 • Bagumbayan D3 • Bagumbuhay D3 • Bahay Toro D1 • Balingasa D1 • Balongbato D2 • Batasan Hills D2 • Bayanihan D3 • Blue Ridge A D3 • Blue Ridge B D3 • Botocan D4 • Bungad D1 • Camp Aguinaldo D3 • Capri D2 • Central-City Hall- D4 • Commonwealth D2 • Culiat D2 • Damar D1 • Damayan D1 • Damayang Lagi QI D4 • Del Monte D1 • Dioquino Zobel D3 • Don Manuel D4 • Doña Aurora D4 • Doña Imelda D4 • Doña Josefa D4 • Duyan-duyan D3 • E. Rodriguez D3 • East Kamias D3 • Escopa I D3 • Escopa II D3 • Escopa III D3 • Escopa IV D3 • Fairview D2 • Greater Lagro D2 • Gulod D2 • Holy Spirit D2 • Horseshoe D4 • Immaculate Conception D4 • Kaligayahan • Kalusugan D4 • Kamuning D4 • Katipunan D1 • Kaunlaran • Kristong Hari D4 • Krus na Ligas D4 • Laging Handa D4 • Libis D3 • Lourdes D1 • Loyola Heights D3 • Maharlika D1 • Malaya D4 • Mangga D3 • Manresa D1 • Mariana D4 • Mariblo D1 • Marilag D3 • Masagana D3 • Masambong D1 • Matandang Balara D3 • Milagrosa D3 • N.S. Amoranto D1 • Nagkaisang Nayon D2 • Nayong Kanluran D1 • New Era D2 • North Fairview D2 • Novaliches Proper D2 • Obrero D4 • Old Capitol Site D4 • Paang Bundok D1 • Pag-ibig sa Nayon D1 • Paligsahan D4 • Paltok D1 • Pansol D3 • Paraiso D1 • Pasong Putik D2 • Pasong Tamo D2 • Payatas D2 • PhilAm D1 • Pinagkaisahan D4 • Pinyahan D4 • Project 6 D1 • Quirino 2-A D3 • Quirino 2-B D3 • Quirino 2-C D3 • Quirino 3-A D3 • Quirino 3-B D3 • Ramon Magsaysay D1 • Roxas D4 • Sacred Heart D4 • Saint Ignatius D3 • Saint Peter D1 • Salvacion D1 • San Agustin D2 • San Antonio D1 • San Bartolome D2 • San Isidro Galas D4 • San Isidro Labrador D1 • San Jose D1 • San Martin de Pores D4 • San Roque D3 • San Vicente D4 • Sangandaan D2 • Santa Cruz D1 • Santa Lucia D2 • Santa Monica D2 • Santa Teresita D1 • Santo Cristo D1 • Santo Domingo D1 • Santo Niño • Santol • Sauyo D2 • Siena D1 • Sikatuna Village D4 • Silangan D3 • Soccorro D3 • South Triangle D4 • Tagumpay Project D3 • Talayan D1 • Talipapa D2 • Tandang Sora D2 • Tatalon D4 • Teacher’s Village East D4 • Teacher’s Village West D4 • U.P. Campus D4 • U.P. Village D4 • Ugong Norte D3 • Unang Sigaw D2 • Valencia D4 • VASRA D1 • Veteran’s Village D1 • Villa Maria Clara D3 • West Kamias D3 • West Triangle D1 • White Plains D3
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Payatas is now green in many ways. Its residents enjoy a park, where the old dumpsite used to be. The stench of garbage is barely there. There is a composting plant, greenhouses, plant nurseries. Electricity is practically given away. Streetlights in nearby roads are powered by the dumpsite. The City government has also launched “Plantsahan ng Bayan,” in the community area where people can simply plug their electric irons and do their laundry with free electricity.
Location of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
History of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
Contribute your knowledge about the history of Payatas
People of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
Total Population of Payatas
Elected Government Officials of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
- Elected officials of Payatas for the term of 2010-2013
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS Punong Barangay (Chairman / Captain) Rosario L Dadulo
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 1 Julieta B Pena
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 2 Joseph P Galcgac
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 3 Alex R Arcega
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 4 Rizaldy V Inzon
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 5 Manuel N Guarin
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 6 Elizabeth L Carlobos
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SBM (Barangay Kagawad - Councilor) 7 Alfredo C Dela Cruz
- QUEZON CITY PAYATAS SK Chairman Christian Jayson J Argamido
Businesses in Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
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- Businesses in Payatas
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Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines supports Philippine Cycling
Philippine Cycling is about cycling in the Philippnes. Philippine Cycling helps promote bike races, bicycle tours, and the development of bicycle trails. Activities are coordinated with bike shops throughout the Philippines to promote the fun of riding bikes.
Real Estate or Properties for Sale or lease in Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
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Churches, Mosques, or Places of Worship in Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
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Schools in Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
The schools in Payatas
Economy of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
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Natural Resources of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
This page needs some articles about the natural resources of Payatas, Quezon City. Where does the energy source of this Quezon City come from? Are there any mining industries? Rivers and tributaries are part of the natural resources.
Tourists Attractions of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
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Fiestas and Traditions of Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
Fiesta date of Payatas
Your Story about Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
Tell your story about Payatas. You can talk about the good things in Payatas or simply talk about the past. You can talk about the eco-system of Payatas. What is the local LGU doing about the preservation of your natural resources? The topic can start here and once it gets bigger it can have a page of its own in Z-Wiki. It's all up to you.
The oldest man or woman in Payatas, Quezon City, Philippines
Do you know who the oldest man or woman is in Payatas? Z-Wiki is starting this inquiry in order to honor the older generation of the Philippines. Please provide the full name and date of birth of the elder living in Payatas.
Payatas, Quezon City News
Quezon City's Payatas bags 3rd Galing Pook award
By Perseus Echeminada (philstar.com)
Updated January 22, 2009 12:00 AM
The controlled dump in Payatas has won for Quezon City its third Galing Pook Award.
The award is given to the best local governance programs by the Galing Pook Foundation, part of a global network of local governance awards that is also recognized in the US, Mexico, China, East Africa, South Africa and South America. Galing Pook picks the 10 best programs every year.
Quezon City Mayor Feliciano Belmonte Jr. spearheaded the program to unite the community, barangay leaders, non-government organizations and scavengers to find a solution to the Payatas dump following the passage of the Solid Waste Management Act of 2001, the law that banned all open dumpsites in the country in five years.
The Quezon City government transformed Payatas from an open dumpsite into a controlled dump wherein garbage is treated and covered with soil.
Streetlights were also installed in the community and alternative livelihood programs were introduced as Quezon City became the first urban center to implement the Solid Waste Management Act.
The Quezon City Controlled Disposal Facility is the first of its kind in the country that collects methane gas from the dumpsite and converts it into an alternative source of energy and electricity.
“The awards are based on the idea that government can be improved through the identification and dissemination of examples of effective solutions to public sector problems,” said Galing Pook Foundation chairperson Rafael Coscolluela.
He said Galing Pook winners have programs that can be replicated in other areas. Transferability and sustainability are part of the selection criteria.
Quezon City submitted two programs for the year. The Payatas rehabilitation program made it to the top ten, while the Senior Citizen Volunteer Program was also a finalist.
The third award for Quezon City makes the city government eligible for the Awards for Continuing Excellence, the hall of fame for Galing Pook winners.
City officials have tapped the services and expertise of the private sector, academe and government agencies to address problems surrounding Payatas, such as environmental health and safety, stability of the dumpsite, the surrounding community, livelihood needs, and compliance with the law.
In anticipation of the dumpsite’s closure, scavengers were provided financial assistance and skills training that allowed them to go into small business ventures.
Almost 1,000 families were relocated to safer areas with the assistance of various organizations.
The city government is being assisted by various institutions to continue providing healthcare, non-formal education and livelihood opportunities to the community.
Aside from Quezon City, Galing Pook will also recognize nine other local government units during the awarding ceremonies to be held in Malacañang.
The other winners are: Marikina City, Taguig City, Albay, Pampanga, City of San Fernando, San Carlos City in Negros Occidental, Allah Valley Landscape Development Alliance, Cotabato Province, and Barangay Sanito in Ipil, Zamboanga.
Marikina City centralized supplies, equipment and materials in the General Services Office Warehouse in order to achieve efficient service delivery at lower costs.
The warehouse is stocked with supplies that conform to the trend analysis of the consumption of items by various end users during different seasons.
Taguig City launched the Family Townhomes Project to provide decent and affordable housing for 20,000 homeless families by 2020.
Albay created a Public Safety and Emergency Management Office to design and implement a disaster risk management and reduction program.
They achieved zero casualties in the ensuing typhoons and volcanic eruptions in the first five years of implementation.
Pampanga province launched the Biyaya A Luluguran At Sisikapan or BALAS, which means sand in the local dialect, to improve tax collection from quarry operations.
The program collects P300 from trucks collecting sand from the quarry sites and the provincial government splits the amount among the affected barangays and municipalities.
The City of San Fernando has adopted the Public Governance System (PGS) scorecard, a measurement and management tool based on the Balanced Scorecard developed in Harvard Business School.
This system enables the entire community to work together towards achieving long-term strategic goals.
San Carlos City in Negros Occidental created the San Carlos Sustainable City Project that involves the development of a practical and sustainable master development plan that would turn the city into an ecologically oriented center of commerce and industry.
The Allah Valley Landscape Development Alliance (AVLDA) is a union of two governors, eight mayors, five regional directors of national government agencies, the chair of the Coalition of Social Development Organizations in South Cotabato and two Sangguniang Panlalawigan representatives to resolve the problems brought by the 252,034-hectare Allah Valley watershed.
Poor environmental management and massive deforestation have severely affected the Allah and Banga river systems. The AVLDA joined forces to implement an environment management plan, undertake comprehensive land use planning and community-based resource assessment mapping.
Cotabato province launched the Children First Program to find lasting peace in the province among its indigenous, Christian and Muslim peoples.
The province has been promoting friendship and camaraderie among children of these groups by having more learning, sharing and living interaction.
In 1995, Barangay Sanito in Ipil, Zamboanga, became a refugee camp for people fleeing the atrocities committed by Abu Sayyaf bandits.
Barangay leaders and the residents established the Sanito Barangay Government Code to strengthen links with the private sector, mandate additional fees for public works, water development and coastal resource management.
By imposing the barangay code through the participatory approach, the village leaders were able to complete projects like the Sanito Agro-Eco Tourism Park and Barangay Bagsakan market, which resuscitated the local economy, improved infrastructure and achieved peace and order.
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