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ANNUAL REPORT 2011 Mahintana Foundation, Inc. helping communities help themselves




contents U[V

Mahintana History

History of Mahintana


Vision and Mission

Development Strategies


Development Strategies Messages

Vision & Mission Messages

Environmental EnvironmentalConservation Conservation&&Regeneration Regeneration

Livelihood Enhancement & Enterprise Development Cooperative Development & Institution-Building Cooperative Development & Institution-Building

2 3-4 5-8 9-13 14-17

Basic Social Services

Project Summary 2009, F

SGV & Co

Networks & Linkages



Project Summary 2011


Mahintana Staff,Independent Board of Trustees Auditors’ Report


Basic Social Services

Future Directions

18-29 30

Financial Statements


Mahintana Staff, Board of Trustees


Glossary of Acronyms & Abbreviations





mahintana U[V

he humble beginnings of Mahintana Foundation, Inc. trace back 34 years ago when a group of executives from Dole Philippines, Inc. and professionals from South Cotabato organized the foundation on August 12, 1977. In honor of the indigenous communities inhabiting the area, the term mahintana was coined from the B’laan terms mahin (sea) and tana (land). The B’laan is an indigenous tribe regarded as one of the earliest settlers in Southern Mindanao. MFI was registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) on September 12, 1977 (Registration No. 75603) as a private, non-stock, non-profit social development foundation, with Dr. Jorge F. Calderon, Sr as its Founding Chairperson. The foundation was then under the direct supervision of the Community Relations Department of Dole Philippines, Inc., with its initial programs

on health (immunization), water system establishment, and reforestation of gullies and riverbanks within the areas of Mt. Matutum. To give more elbowroom to the foundation in developing and implementing its programs and projects, the foundation spun off from the company’s direct supervision in 1993, though it still continually extends its assistance in the implementation of various Community Development projects of Dole Philippines, Inc. Over the years, Mahintana has expanded its programs and operations in close partnership with a variety of development players in the community. It has established strong networks and linkages with various local and foreign resource organizations, which was instrumental in building effective partnerships with the Local Government Units (LGU), Non-Government Organizations (NGO), private sector, the academe, and other

development players in the area. Among our initial donor organizations, supporting our conservation activities along the Mt. Matutum Protected Landscape (MMPL) and the Sarangani Bay Protected Seascape (SBPS), is the Australian Agency for International Development-Philippine Australian Community Assistance Program (AusAID-PACAP) who had been supporting our programs since 1994 to 2008. Another longterm partner in helping the Muslim communities in Sumbakil, Polomolok, South Cotabato is the Lutheran World Relief (LWR), who had been supporting our agricultural production and marketing program since 2002 up to the present time. Currently, Mahintana is governed by a Board of Trustees (BOT) coming from the corporate, business and social development institutions, and is supported by professional staff with backgrounds in various disciplines.



development strategies U[V

U VISION V Impact Area Development •

A community specific and integrated development approach, which seeks to create optimum impact on target beneficiaries and communities.

Partnership Development •

Forging and building strong development partnership with government, NGOs, POs, donors and other stakeholders to enhance the progress of attaining development goals and objectives.

Resource Mobilization and Leveraging •


Accessing and mobilizing both internal and external resources to increase coverage and beneficiaries

Mahintana aspires an improved quality life of people in a sustainable environment.

U MISSION V Mahintana shall improve the quality of life of assisted communities by actively implementing sustainable socio-economic and environmental programs through teamwork, dynamic leadership and excellence, with utmost integrity and commitment.



from the

president U[V


armest Mah i n t a n a Greetings!

Year 2011 was a great year to Mahintana and to our development partners. Our hard work paid off not only because we surpassed this year’s targets but more important, we witnessed ripples of change that our development contributions had effected in the lives of people we assist. This year, Mahintana completed several of

its projects and was awarded with eight (8) new ones. These were made possible through the active involvement of our dynamic staff, who persistently served as frontliners of our assisted communities; our Board of Trustees, who gave their steadfast support in our endeavor; and our fund donors and partnerstakeholders, who bestowed their trust and continued patronage. Thus, my heartfelt gratitude to all.

As we prepare for 2012, we also reflect on our past experiences. This way, we learn to deal with our weaknesses, sustain our strengths and make us better equipped to take on the challenges of 2012. Once more, we invite our development partners to join us as we commit our services in the achievement of our shared goals, benefitting the greater good. To all, God bless and Mabuhay!




executive director’s report U[V


arm greetings from Mahintana! 2011 was a busy year for the Foundation. In partnership with Lutheran World Relief (LWR), Dole Philippines, Inc., International Organization on Migration (IOM) and other partners, Mahintana has provided around P27.4M relief assistance to about 36,592 victims of natural calamities in Mindanao. This includes victims of flash floods in Davao City, Valencia City, Cagayan de Oro City and different areas of SOCSARGEN. While concluding the 10year peace and development partnership, Mahintana and LWR forged a new 3-year partnership

in addressing disaster risks and climate change concerns of communities along the Silway and Klinan river systems. This is in partnership with Dole Philippines, Inc., local government units (LGU), community members and other stakeholders. The Foundation as well expanded its generics drug distribution program under the support of AusAID-PhilippineAustralia Community Assistance Program in partnership with the Department of Health, Food and Drug Administration and LGUs. This initiative supplemented the supply of medicines to the public hospitals in South Cotabato and the Botika ng Barangay of the province.

Also, two (2) of our ongoing projects, the Kapit Bisig Para sa Kabataan Nutrition Project, a public-private partnership initiative with the LGUs of South Cotabato and the European Commission (EU) co-funded SouthEastern Philippines Health and Economic Alternatives Project received recognitions from the National Nutrition Council and the National Anti-Poverty Commission, respectively for their best practices. Among others, the Foundation has successfully implemented USAIDfunded sub-projects through its different project contractors. Partnerships with the World Health Organization and the Give2Asia were also

executed successfully. The Philippine Council for NGO Certification also awarded the Foundation its 3rd 5-year certification for qualifying financial management and accountability criteria. We express our sincere appreciation to our fund donors for their generosity; local government units, line government agencies and other civil society organizations for the partnerships; Board of Trustees for steadfast support; Mahintana staff for their vigor in sharing their knowledge, skills and time; and assisted community members, whose determination to improve their quality of life largely contributed in the success of the Foundation.

Looking forward, Mahintana shall rise to the challenges of disaster risks and climatic changes by scaling up its environmental interventions. We shall also enhance and build our capacities to help our partner communities in their respective social enterprise endeavors. Similarly, we are set to intensify our privatepublic partnership approach to mainstream and ensure sustainability of our initiatives. Simultaneously, we are supporting the national government’s thrust towards accountable, transparent and good governance. God Bless us and may the coming years bring realization to our collective goals! MARTINIANO L. MAGDOLOT


environmental conservation and regeneration program


ahintana promotes sustainable development of initiated interventions on environmental protec-

tion, conservation and regeneration through the proper use and management of natural resources along the uplands of the Mt.

Matutum Protected Landscape and the river systems and coastal areas of the Sarangani Bay Protected Seascape.


gully tree planting


Dolefil initiative since 2001 aimed to reduce the incidence of soil erosion and flashfloods in the gullies of Brgys. Kinilis, Landan,

Maligo and Polo in Polomolok, at the same time rehabilitate the MMPL, the intervention this year has planted 62,000 assorted forest and fruit-

tree seedlings, covering 62 hectares of gullies. To date, the project facilitated planting of 1.7M treeseedlings in SOCSARGEN. The project has

also provided women of Brgy. Maligo an average income of P1,700/month as they cultivate the treeseedlings in the project’s community nursery. The

project’s source of planting materials, it likewise supplemented MMPC’s guava raw material, producing 4,572 bottles of guava jelly this year.

poachers and illegal loggers. To date, the golf tournament has generated net proceeds of P0.744M, which paid

for DENROs’ Philhealth (30) and Insurance premiums (86) and part of the college scholarship of DENRO-dependents.

alay para sa bantay gubat


nitiated in 2006, following the launch of Palo para sa Bantay Gubat Golf Tournament in 2005, the Alay para sa Bantay Gubat Coin Bank has augmented funds for the college scholarship of 13 DENRO-dependents, of whom six (6) have graduated and gained employment. For 2011, the coin banks, distributed in various establishments and public and private institutions in South Cotabato and


General Santos, have generated P30,858.77. This initiative supported the Palo para sa Bantay Gubat Golf Tournament,

a resource mobilization to support 86 DENROs or Bantay Gubat, volunteers who vigilantly guard the MMPL from

reduced vulnerability by introducing viable economies


eeking to reduce the impact of floods in farmlands along the riverbanks of Silway-Klinan River Systems, Mahintana launched the ReVIVE Project on July 20, 2011, implemented in partnership with Dole Philippines, Inc. and 13 BLGUs of Polomolok: Landan, Maligo, Upper Klinan, Klinan 6, Silway 7, Silway 8, Magsaysay, Koronadal Proper, Lumakil, Lapu, Bentung, Sumbakil, and Rubber. Funded by LWR at P19.3M for three (3) years, the project employs interventions that will rehabilitate the SilwayKlinan riverbanks, provide alternative incomes to households, and capacitate communities and local officials on integrated area management planning and comprehensive programs and policies implementation.

In its first quarter implementation, the ReVIVE Project has conducted survey mapping via GPS/ GIS technology, which identified high risk areas and validated 28 linear kilometer stretch of actual river system; ground truthing, which determined viability of riverbanks for tree-planting; agro-forestry training in 13 barangays, which benefitted 334 participants on SALT farm system and vermi-composting; establishment of 14 satellite nurseries, which provided the seedlings planted by the project and alternative incomes for the communities; and planting of 20,865 bamboo and 32,995 assorted forest-tree seedlings along Silway-Klinan riverbanks, conducted in partnership with PNP Region XII, the RMN, BLGUs, cooperatives, and community members.

The project has also undertaken the establishment of 120 gabion cages along the riverbanks of Brgys. Landan and Magsaysay, planting of vetiver and renzoni grass seedlings for earth matting in erosion-prone areas, capacity-building of 13 BLGUs on disaster risk reduction planning and. preparedness led by the Philippine Red Cross, training and FAITH garden establishment of 390 family-beneficiaries, and training and implementation of proper waste management systems in 13 BLGUs. With these interventions, the ReVIVE Project aggressively promotes and helps the communities build resiliency in coping with the impacts of the present erratic climate patterns and environmental degradation.


support for mmplpamb


AMB is a multisectoral group represented by DENR, PPDO, M/ BLGUs, tribal communities and NGOs of SoCSarGen that serves as the deciding body in the approval of budget allocations, funding proposals and action plans

concerning the MMPL. Since 1996, Mahintana has supported PAMB’s activities, one of which is the annual LGU Tupi-initiated Linggo ng Mt. Matutum. Its 16th year celebration (13-20 March 2011), with theme Nurturing

Nature and Culture for Sustainable Future, commemorated the Centennial Year of Mt. Matutum’s eruption and the International Year of the Forest. Highlights include Amyak Maleh (B’laan for Climb and Plant); Diwata ng Matutum,

MFPC closely coordinates with PAMB and DENR in providing on-ground updates of MMPL. For the year 2011, LGU-Polomolok allocated P360,000 to further strengthen its

activities and operations, which included five (5) cases of timber poaching and illegal logging that were reported, and the perpetrators duly apprehended.

support for mfpc


FPC, formed in 1996 to bring forest protection activities at grassroots level and ensure community involvement, is represented by the different sectors of the community, majority of which are DENROs or Bantay Gubat tasked to do actual protection and prevention of proliferating destructive forest activities.


which generated concept papers from candidates on MMPL conservation; Mt. Matutum Bike Tarsier Trail; Photographers’ Camp; and PAMB Consultative Workshop, participated by LGUs, NGOs and various stakeholders of Tampakan, Tupi,

Polomolok, Malungon, General Santos and Koronadal, municipalities and cities that surround the MMPL. These activities elicited active participation from various groups, promoting awareness and advocacy for MMPL’s protection and rehabilitation.

livelihood enhancement and enterprise development program


ahintana actively a d v o cates for the judicious utilization and

management of indigenous and local resources in improving target communities’ productivity

and increasing their income through livelihood and enterprise development assistance.


mahintana heath plus


esponding to the need of improving access to safe, affordable, and essential medicines in remote communities, Mahintana Health Plus was launched in September 18, 2007 in partnership with NPF, Inc., which awarded Mahintana the PPF title with authority to operate in SoCSarGen. The project is funded by GTZ and KFW and implemented in close coordination


with DOH-CHD Region XII and FDA, in partnership with the provincial government of South Cotabato, M/BLGUs, and cooperatives. In 2011, Mahintana Health Plus expanded its coverage through the funding support of AusAID-PACAP worth P1.69M, which launched three (3) HPSiS of Norala District Hospital, Polomolok Municipal Hospital and RHU-Lake

Sebu; two (2) HPPs of Dole Stanfilco Surallah Banga Workers’ Labor Union and T’boli Integrated Development Cooperative; and 11 HPOs or BnBs, reaching an additional 6,600 households in the remote areas of South Cotabato. To date, Mahintana Health Plus has established five (5) HPSiS, six (6) HPPs and 56 HPOs, capacitated 401 BnB operators and serves approximately 86,500 households in

SoCSarGen, generating this year a net income of P1.122M. Thus, project interventions actively supported the Generics Act of 1998 and addressed the scarcity of medicine and medical supplies of government hospitals and BnBs; provided the medical equipment and supplies in upgrading birthing facilities and BHS; and supplemented the medicine requirements

of medical missions of M/BLGUs, LGAs and schools, benefitting indigent clients. Furthermore, Mahintana Health Plus’ best practices have resulted in the nomination of three (3) BnBs for the Regional Search of Best Performing BnBs namely, Palkan Farmers’ Multi-Purpose Cooperative, Sulit BnB, and Koronadal Proper MultiPurpose Cooperative.


micadev project Year

Regular Arabica

Civet Coffee














he support for MICADEV coffee production, initiated in 2008 through the funding support of the German Development Services, has significantly improved the quality and production of Arabica coffee beans in the MMPL, benefitting 28 farmers of MBFA. Over the years, it included the production of Civet coffee or Kafe Balos, known as the world’s finest, richest and most expensive coffee at P8,400-P10,000/kilo raw, processed through the droppings of Civet cats that are common yet endangered species in the area. In return, MBFA farmers actively participated in the activities of MMPL protection and Civet conservation. This year, however, changing climate patterns have contributed and affected coffee production and sales, which was lower by 33%. Nonetheless, Mt. Matutum’s coffee was featured in the 1st National Coffee Congress in General Santos City and the ASEAN-Food & Beverage Trade Mission in Tokyo, Japan, led and supported by CITEM, an attached agency of DTI.

Likewise, it received an 81.1 score from the Level Ground Trading of Canada, which promotes Direct Fair Trade, for its aroma, taste and presentation and was awarded the International Golden Trophy for Quality and Trophy’s Golden Badge by the Trade Leaders’ Club, determined by 7,500 entrepreneur members from 90 countries, for recognizing and promoting the quality philosophy in the achievement of excellence. Kafe Balos, on the other hand, was chosen for international packaging and country branding development among eight (8) Philippine products and will soon be launched by Blugrè Coffee Corporation as a new product in their coffee shops. These recognitions, achieved in partnership with Green Tropics Coffee Enterprise that processes, markets and trades MBFA coffee, indicate not only the international acclaim of Mt. Matutum’s coffee but also of the recognition of the B’laan’s indigenous cultural heritage, enhancing their self-worth and confidence, leading to a strengthened interaction with local and foreign tourists and stakeholders.


productivity enhancement assistance for community empowerment Component Marketing, Milling and Trucking

Years 2008 – 2011 • marketing fund of P3.1M • P1.4M gross income for 1,649 sacks of rice paddy purchased • established 2 solar dryers, 2 grain houses and 1 corn sheller shed cum warehouse • procured 1 hauling truck and 1 corn sheller • P4.8M gross income for 3,108 sacks of milled rice sold

Production and Technology Dissemination

• production assistance of P1.5M to 108 farmers with 185.5 hectares

Agro-Forestry Establishment

• planted 20,593 assorted fruit-tree seedlings in 125 hectares upland farms

• 79 adopted rice duck farming

• distributed 165 goats producing 21 offspring


n agriculturebased initiative implemented in 2008 in Brgys. Sumbakil and Koronadal Proper of Polomolok, Simbo of Tupi and Datalbob of T’boli, the PEACE Project has supported the activities of SMPC on Marketing, Milling and Trucking; Production and Technology Dissemination; Agroforestry Establishment; and Organizational Development/Enterprise Management, through the funding support of LWR at P10M for three (3) years.


Impact-results for three (3) years showed that the marketing assistance provided to SMPC has increased its capital build-up and purchasing capacity, thus increasing its income by 30%. The establishment of post harvest facilities and procurement of post harvest equipments has provided accessible post harvest services to its members and nearby farming communities, thus saving post production expenses by 59% while at the same time generating a gross income of P5.05M.

Production assistance, on the other hand, has increased the number of farmers adopting organic farm practices, thus reducing production cost by P3,500.00/month.

• 4 massive biologics administration to 270 farm animals Organizational Development and Enterprise Management

• 4 BDP workshops in 4 barangays • submitted two (2) appropriation ordinances on medicine supply for BnB Sumbakil and agro-forest demo site establishment for Datalbob

Under agro-forestry establishment, assorted fruit-tree seedlings planted in upland farms has increased forest cover and will provide a long-term source of income in the coming years. Goat distribution, meanwhile, served as livestock support. To keep farm animals healthy, the PEACE Project, in partnership with OMAGs T’boli and Tupi, has facilitated massive biologics, which involved administering vitamin and deworming services. Further, organizational development activities had facilitated updating of BDPs, which resulted in the integration of SMPC’s development plan and submission of appropriation ordinances. Likewise, capability-building trainings have resulted to improved skills of SMPC management and staff on areas of operations management, financial system and customer service, thus effectively managing the cooperative.

Marking its final year of implementation, the PEACE project, paired

with people’s determination, has led to an evolution of change, de-

velopment to its Muslim-dominated community-beneficiaries and

life-changing experiences to its members, ultimately leaving a legacy of peace.


cooperative development and institutionbuilding program


ahintana promotes productivity by building people’s competence


and confidence through skills training, entrepreneurship and self-reliance.

support to pineapple growership program of business partner cooperatives


ahintana provides technical assistance to TMFGC, LMPC and Polo SN on consultancy, coaching, annual and policy reviews, capacity and team-building activities, environmental conservation interventions, preparation and submission of reports and compliance of ECC requirements set by DENR-EMB, in support to the OD and Management requirements of partner cooperatives engaged in Dolefil’s Pineapple Growership Program in South Cotabato and Sarangani provinces, initiated in 2003.

facilitated the establishment of a plant nursery in Brgy. Maan, T’boli with 10,000 assorted forest-tree seedlings, which complemented previously-established community-nurseries in providing 8,900 tree-seedling requirements planted along the gullies of the Upper Valley and Sarangani zones; distributed 720 supplemental textbooks in six (6) adopted schools and 10 boxes of reading materials in two (2) non-adopted schools; provision of 450 armchairs, reciprocated by planting 12,150 assorted forest-tree seedlings.

This year, the support

Further, 56 participants

from DENR-EMB, Dole Philippines, Inc., Mahintana and the MMTs of Upper Valley and Sarangani zones took part in the 4th MMT Annual Review & Work and Financial Planning in October 2011. This resulted in the formulation of plan, which addressed identified issues and concerns, further ensuring program implementation in both zones. Also on the same month, DENR-EMB’s annual monitoring and evaluation site visit of Dolefil’s pineapple plantation was conducted in T’boli, which formed part of the company’s ECC validation.


miad project


collective effort initiated in 2007, the MIAD Project promotes socioeconomic development and peace interventions in 16 barangays of Maasim, implemented in partnership with Dole Philippines, Inc., SPECTRUM and LGU-Maasim. Project interventions are focused on Environmental Conservation and Regeneration, Basic Social Services and Infrastructure Support. Support to Pineapple Growership Program. Through this project, a total of 2,900 forest-tree seedlings had been planted in the gullies of Sarangani zone. Likewise, the


project continued to provide technical assistance to Dole Philippines, Inc. on compliance of DENRECC requirements. HEAL Project. The EU-funded HEAL Project was implemented in Brgys. Amsipit and Lumasal. In 2011, accomplishments include the establishment of 134 toilets and 103 satisfactory garbage disposal; provision of medical equipment and supplies worth P300,310.00 for the upgrading of BHS and health centers; and access to LGU health services of 10,427 individuals, majority of which are pregnant mothers and children.

and served as treatment partners of the 29 TBdiagnosed patients.

Adopt-a-School Project. The project forms part of Dolefil’s COMDEV. This year, a total of 150 chairs were distributed to Kablacan ES. Bales ES, on the other hand, received 474 supplementary and reference books provided by Read Philippines. Organizing/Mobilizing Community Support Groups for TB Control. The 10-month USAIDPBSP-funded project is implemented in the 10 barangays of Maasim in partnership with the

RHU. Mahintana served as TAP to increase TB case detection and cure rates in Brgys. Amsipit, Colon, Kabatiol, Kablacan, Kamanga, Kanalo, Lumasal, Malbang, Seven Hills and Tinoto. As TAP, it facilitated the approval of 10 barangay resolutions allocating P107,000.00 on project implementation. It also organized 10 BTBMCs and capacitated the 193 BTBMC-members on TB, who educated 14,442 individuals, identified and referred 151 TB symptomatic for sputum exam

Upgrading of Brgy. Health Stations in Maasim. The Give2Asia-funded project aims to reduce maternal and neonatal deaths in Maasim by upgrading birthing facilities of BHS. Implemented in partnership with RHU-Maasim and PHO-Sarangani at P373,000.00 for three (3) months, project activities include buildingexpansion and provision of medical equipment and supplies to five (5) BHS of Brgys. Amsipit, Malbang, Colon, Kabatiol and Kablacan, including MHS-Maasim, which had been razed by a fire in 2010. As a result, these improved the capabilities of barangay health teams, facilitated service-delivery of BHS and transformed the health-seeking behaviour of pregnant mothers.


basic social services program


ahintana provides b a s i c social services to partner and tar-


get communities through various projects and activities pertaining to health and

education, in close coordination with LGUs, the private sector, and different stakeholders.


chairs-for-trees: reciprocating action


reciprocatingaction mechanism initiated in 2007, where requesting schools, institutions and

barangays plant a tree for every P10 worth of company assistance on armchairs, kiddie tables and chairs and planting tools, the Chairs-for-Trees forms part of Dolefil’s Community Development (COMDEV) projects designed to protect the environment and sustain the availability of resources for communities’ future requirement of chairs.


nitiated in 2000, which forms part of the CSR activities of Dole Philippines, Inc. to its covered communities, the project aims to enhance the academic proficiency of 2,180 Grade 6 students on Math, Science and Reading from its six (6) adopted schools namely, Kyumad IS, Arcal and Blat ES of Maasim and Datal Batong ES of Malungon, all in Sarangani and Desawo and New Dumangas ES of T’boli in South Cotabato. Realized through interventions that catered to the needs of teachers and students, which presently had included non-adopted schools, Year 2011 accomplishments include the

distribution of 720 Math, Science and English supplemental textbooks, 474 reading and reference materials from Read Philippines and 10 boxes of reading materials from Rotary Club International, benefitting six (6) adopted and seven (7) non-adopted schools; four (4) Summer Teachers’ Training to provide the training needs of teachers focused on speech and grammar improvement and enhancement of teaching strategies, benefitting 18 teachers of six (6) adopted schools and 85 teachers of non-adopted schools; and annual SBA Pre and Post Tests to monitor and evaluate studentbeneficiaries’ performance vis-à-vis interventions.

project. Also, the Chairsfor-Trees project, through PPP with the provincial government of South Cotabato, fabricated the P1.5M worth or 5,454 armchair-requirement of the province to address the armchair shortage in

public schools, reciprocated through planting of 147,258 forest-tree seedlings by school-beneficiaries. To date, the project has distributed 58,126 chairs and planted 1.91M assorted forest tree-seedlings in SOCSARGEN.

In 2011, the project has distributed 1,280 armchairs, 136 kiddie chairs and 34 kiddie tables benefitting 22 schools, who reciprocated by planting 62,555 forest-tree seedlings provided by the



replication of the best practices of KPK in Sarangani, KBPK was launched in 2007 to reduce malnutrition prevalence and improve the overall health of children in South Cotabato, implemented in partnership with Dole Philippines, Inc. and various stakeholders, in close coordination with the South Cotabato provincial government through PNO. Now on its Year 4, KBPK’s accomplishments include Deworming, STH case detection, and Micro-nutrient Supplementation/

Supplemental Feeding, which benefitted 5,211 preschool/school children of 31 schools and 70 barangays in 10 municipalities and one (1) city of South Cotabato; health classes to mothers on proper nutrition practices, personal hygiene and environmental sanitation, which enhanced the initiatives; backyard/school/barangay garden establishment, which supplemented ingredient-requirements of food used during supplemental feeding; formulation of nutrient-laden, indigenous and cost-effective readyto-cook food recipes by the

kapit-bisig para sa kabataan

PNO; and gross income of P318,625 from 11,692 pieces of sugar bags produced and sold at P1,500/month, in partnership with PPA. Furthermore, KBPK was

shortlisted by NNC under its Alleviated Hunger Mitigation Program for its best practices, which successfully addressed South Cotabato’s malnutrition prevalence, reducing it from

health promotion and communication


continuing endeavor initiated in 2009, USAID-URC, LLC again contracted Mahintana in March 2011 to implement the HealthPro Project Wave 3 in 17 municipalities and one (1) city of South Cotabato and Sarangani, in coordination with the PHOs of the two (2) provinces. Funded at P2.6M for one (1) year, interventions benefitted the municipalities of Polomolok, Tupi, Tampakan, Tantangan, Banga, Norala, Surallah, Sto. Niño, T’boli, Lake Sebu, Malungon, Malapatan, Maasim, Maitum, Kiam-


ba, Glan and Alabel and the city of Koronadal. For Wave 3, the HealthPro Project capacitated 30 HSPs and 1,172 BHWs on IPCC and reached and counseled 29,903 clients on FP and MNCHN. Through resource mobilization of P3.4M, the project has facilitated nine (9) health events; provided layettes and quilts to 795 pregnant and lactating mothers through LWRMR Distribution Project; and distributed medical equipment and supplies to seven (7) lying-in centers and four (4) RHUs worth P957,617.64 through the EU-HEAL

12.8% to 9.01%. KBPK’s accomplishments are attributed to the sincere commitment of various sectors, experiences learned, and partnerships that developed over the years.

Project. Likewise, the project intensified its efforts on information dissemination by distributing and strategically placing 22,706 FP flyers in 43 POC venues, utilized radio programs to air various health activities and contracted Sarangani Cable to cover the FP health event in the province. Overall, HealthPro’s BCC activities and technical assistance to DOH and the RHUs have equipped and developed the health team personnel to become better and effective counselors. As such, individuals, families and communities responded positively, manifested through improved health-seeking behavior and outcomes.


he HEAL Project is a povertyreduction initiative, funded by the EU-Delegation to the Philippines at P42M for three (3) years, implemented in February 2009, in partnership with five (5) other NGOs namely, AVDFI, MDFI, OND-Hesed, SCMSI and TLDFI. The project aims to uplift the socioeconomic condition of IP marginalized communities in 15 upland and boundary barangays of South Cotabato, Sarangani and Sultan Kudarat provinces, through activities that facilitates access to LGU basic services, provides steady source of nutritious food and livelihood. In 2011, accomplishments on health include the establishment of 273 sanitary toilets, attributing its 20% increase on the adopted CLTS approach, and 263 satisfactory garbage disposal; access on MCH and FP services of 12,357 HHs; provision of basic medical equipment and supplies for the upgrading of BHS facilities worth P1.2M; referral of 72 TB symptomatic for sputum exam; birth registration of 362 unregistered IP children; and capacitating of 35 LDAs on CLTS and 112 on Governance, Lobbying and Networking. As a result, regular and basic sanitation practices contributed to a reduced

diarrhea incidence from 193% to 136% of under 5 children. Also, enhanced access to MCH and FP services coupled with upgraded health facilities have contributed in the reduction of maternal and neonatal deaths and improved beneficiaries’ health seeking behavior. On the other hand, capacity-building activities have enhanced the confidence and developed the skills of community members to lobby for LGU resource allocation.

south-eastern philippines health and economic alternatives

Under Food Security, the established 17 demo farms and 1,418 FAITH gardens continued to

provide the nutrition requirements of HHs, reducing undernutrition prevalence from 18% to 15% of 7,199 under 5 children while increasing the HHs average monthly income from 34% to 119% on surplus from consumption of FAITH produce.

On Livelihood, the project has provided on/off farm livelihood support to 635 HHs, providing additional income and protein source to families; replanted 9,380 guava and 6,250 calamansi tree-seedlings, supplementing the raw material requirements

of MMPC and contributing to environmental protection of MMPL; and increased production and sales of three (3) assisted communitybased organizations, thus increasing their net income. Overall, HEAL project’s

interventions have capacitated families and communities to become better managers of their health and provided productive economic opportunities. Most important, these facilitated access and complemented LGUs’ basic social services, resulting


to an increased awareness at the government level, of the actual living conditions of its constituents in upland marginalized boundary barangays, thereby leading to increased coverage, improved service-delivery and healthy constituents in these areas. Most significant, the HEAL Project gained recognition from the national level as NAPC shortlisted and documented its best practices on poverty-reduction in the three (3) prov-


inces utilizing the convergence framework. This approach maximized public-private partnership resulting to a coordinated implementation, conspicuous impact-benefits and sustainable interventions. The HEAL Project’s experience, which strongly supported the government’s MDG on poverty eradication, shall form part of the other success stories on anti-poverty that could be replicated in other poverty-stricken communities in the Philippines.

rural urban poor


nitiated in October 2010 through the funding support of WHO, UNICEF, the RUP Project addresses the increasing problems on MNCHN, FP and environmental sanitation in urban poor areas of General Santos City, brought about by the influx of informal dwellers in search of livelihood. The project, implemented

For 2011, the RUP Project has continued to capacitate 72 CHVs on MNCHN and FP activities. They shall

complement the BHWs on IEC campaign to ensure and increase women’s access to prenatal and post partum care, safe deliveries and other health services. Thus, interventions have improved the health service delivery of BHCs and promoted positive health-seeking behavior of the 10,000 residents as awareness and learnings increased, leading to better living conditions for the urban poor.

reconciliation and rebuilding of lives of IDPs caused by conflict, the BJP Project facilitated 11 Peace Dialogues. Likewise, the project conducted one (1) Peace Event in Brgy. Upper Sepaka, Surallah, participated by 1,300 individu-

als comprising community members and representatives from the Provincial Government, BLGUs, the AFP and Mahintana, who demonstrated their peace commitments by planting the “Commitment for Peace Tree.”

in partnership with the CHO and DOH-CHD Region XII, benefitted six (6) urban-informal settlercommunities of the city namely, Von Ryan, Pearly Shell, Badjao Village, Kulasi, Toning 1 and Toning 2.

Lupong Tagapamayapa and 926 BJAs on mediation and counseling, special laws, felonies, leadership and gender sensitivity. As a result, BJAs’ active involvement in the community and recognition as first level of conflict settlement achieved a 90% conflict resolution rate of BJA-managed cases, thus strengthening the KPS.

Commitment for Peace Tree-Planting

barangay justice for peace


2-year project initiated in September 2009 that aims to promote community peace and improve the capacities of LGUs on ADR, the BJP Project is implemented in 10 municipalities and one (1) city of South Cotabato, in close coordination

with the provincial DILG, funded through USAIDGRF at P3.1M. Having capacitated 11 LGOOs on facilitation, mediation and counseling, who formed the core training team for the BJA Basic Certification Course Program, the BJP Project oriented and trained 310

For 2011, the project has replicated and trained 367 BJAs in the purok level; facilitated the creation of a 24/7 BJA hotline in Polomolok municipality, which provided greater access of its services to constituents; and updated and compiled 100 Brgy. Socio-economic and Peace Profile of beneficiary-barangays. At the provincial level, the project facilitated the adoption of BJP’s ADR module on conflict settlement. Greatly contributing to and intensifying the provincial government’s efforts on peace-building,


H clean water

igh incidence of water-borne diseases and diarrhea, insufficient potable water supply and fetching problems encountered by women and children due to distance of water sources are few of the rationale behind the implementation of the Clean Water Project. Ini-

tiated in August 2010, the project is funded by LWR at P2.3M for 10 months, implemented in four (4) IP and conflict-affected barangays of Sumbakil, Koronadal Proper and Landan in Polomolok and Datal Bob in T’boli. As of June 2011, the Clean Water Project

has constructed four (4) Level 2 water systems benefitting at least 6,000 individuals. It also capacitated community user groups on facility maintenance and financial and organizational management. To protect the water sources, 5,000 assorted forest-tree seedlings were planted along said areas, in partnership with the BLGUs and DENR. Advocacy on family hygiene and environmental sanitation was also conducted in collaboration with RHUs to reduce cases of water-borne diseases and diarrhea in these areas.

polomolok sti/hiv/aids prevention and control council


he Council, formed in September 2007 to provide technical assistance to RHU-Polomolok in STI/HIV/AIDS prevention/control, is implemented in partnership with the MHO, MSWDO, DepEd, PNP, SK, SB, PEEOA and SIkaP, and funded by LGU-Polomolok and Dole Philippines, Inc.


For 2011, the Council has facilitated IEC on ARH and STI (types/causes/symptoms/prevention), reaching 735 entertainment workers, Dolefil-Kaugnay members, SK Chairpersons, Pastors and interfaith members, drivers and HS students; capacitated 105 teachers/Guidance Counselors and HS students on effective facilitation,

peer counseling and song composition as ARH advocacy materials; counseled/ referred 72 entertainment workers, married couples, students, and walk-in par-

ticipants on STI/HIV/AIDS care services; conducted five (5) monitoring/surveillance activities in 11 entertainment establishments and their workers; and

facilitated two (2) consultation meetings with PEEOA to strengthen support and ensure compliance of establishments’ operation and health requirements.

polomolok task force kalusugan


nitiated in 2008, PTFK’s interventions have assisted LGU-Polomolok respond to the immediate healthrelated issues and concerns of its constituents in 23 barangays, funded by Dole Philippines, Inc. and implemented in partnership with the MHO, MTO, MPDO, DepEd, PNP, SK, SB on Health and BLGUs, in close coordination with RHU-Polomolok. In 2011, PTFK’s health

activities have reached 2,475 individuals comprising of students, DolefilKaugnay and cooperative members, pregnant mothers, young boys, senior citizens and representatives of transport groups, commercial establishments and women’s groups. These activities, anchored on IEC and Health Events of Healthy Lifestyle, Safe Motherhood, Operation Tuli, Road Safety, AntiSmoking and Dengue Prevention and Control, were

conducted in partnership with clinics and private hospitals, private schools, the Philippine Army and the Philippine Guardians Brotherhood, Inc.

the Alay Gabay para sa Maginhawang Buhay Golf Tournament. In December 2011, the event, participated by Dolefil’s business

partners, generated a gross income of P1.3M, which shall be used to augment funds for the procurement of additional wheelchairs.

Launching the AntiSmoking Ordinance in August 5 was a key achievement of PTFK for the year. Thus, the Council endeavors to continue its initiatives on improving the overall health condition of the residents in Polomolok.

alay gabay para sa maginhawang buhay wheelchair project


Dolefil initiative that provides PWDs mobility support to ease and improve the care-giving services, broaden economic opportunities, and ultimately bring smiles on PWDs’ faces, the Wheelchair Turnover Caravan, conducted

January 19 – February 18, 2011, has distributed 390 wheelchairs in the provinces of South Cotabato (312), Sarangani (45), and Sultan Kudarat (33).

provincial Government of South Cotabato and NYK Line, which provided free shipment of wheelchairs, in coordination with DSWD and Bureau of Customs.

Launched in 2008, it is implemented in partnership with Mahintana, the

Inspired to reach more PWDs, the company initiated on the same year


immunization and pre- and post-natal care


ne of Mahintana’s initial programs since 1977 and a continuing endeavor until at pres-

ent, the immunization and pre and postnatal care activities for 2011 benefitted a total of 2,578 children and

1,016 pregnant women of Brgys. Maligo, Sumbakil, Polo, Landan, Kablon and Kinilis of Polomolok.

Total immunized children

Fully immunized children (above 1 year old)

Total immunized pregnant women

Fully immunized pregnant women (Tetanus Toxoid 2+)





mahintana-monark scholarship


he MahintanaMonark partnership, launched in 2010, was created to implement and complement the scholarship program of DENRO-dependents by extending its coverage and opportunity to other communities in SoCSarGen. The 2-year scholarship on Heavy Equipment Servicing NCII is offered to HS graduates and Outof-the-School Youths aged 18-25 and implemented in partnership with CATERPILLAR Institute of Australia, in coordination with TESDA. To date, the MahintanaMonark partnership has sent and supported three


(3) scholars, who shall graduate on July 2012.

Graduates are then deployed to CAT Dealers or absorbed by Monark Equipment, Philippines. As a result, the opportunity reduces financial constraints to families

who have difficulty supporting their children’s education and ensures employment for scholars upon completion and passing of skills assessments.

emergency camp coordination & camp management & essential non food item distribution support to floodaffected populations in central mindanao


ecent flashfloods and landslides have led IOMMindanao to tap Mahintana for the implementation of Emergency CCCM and Essential NFI Distribution Support to FloodAffected Populations in Central Mindanao Project. These identified areas are Puroks 7, Sulit; Riverside, Silway 8; and 1-A, Landan all in Polomolok; Sitios

Tablo, Lamdalag; Lower Talubek, Lamlahak; Kings, Takunel; and San Roque and Tibia-o, Buenavista all in Lake Sebu; Upper Bianan, Basag in T’boli; and Upper Acub, San Isidro in Koronadal. Started on September 1, 2011 and funded by UN-

CERF at P1.292M for four (4) months, the project has organized a QRT, who facilitated data gathering and needs assessment utilizing the Site Window and DTM mechanisms, which maximized assistance and avoided duplication of services; distributed 805 family and hygiene kits in

10 identified sites in coordination with MSWDOs, M/BLGUs and community leaders; distributed basic shelter repair kits to 26 families with partially damaged houses in four (4) sitios; provided emergency repair of 12 community-facilities in five (5) sitios, such as water pump,

toilet, foot bridge, stage, dryer and day care center; facilitated provincial profiling of IDPs in 86 disaster and conflict-affected sites; and organized 11 IDP CCCM Committees, which involved families in decision-making for effective and systematic delivery of humanitarian assistance. Overall, project interventions have complemented the government and other organizations’ effort on timely, coordinated, needs-based and efficient support to IDPs of South Cotabato caused by natural disasters, thus improving lives of IDPs in evacuation centers, host communities and those who have remained in their homes.


material resources distribution


3-month initiative, which started on October 28, 2011, the MRDP is a quick response to the immediate needs of family-victims of natural and man-made calamities and disasters, funded by LWR at P20.2M. MR Distribution to the fire incident in General Santos City and floods in South Cotabato, Cagayan de Oro City and Valencia, Bukidnon, were implemented in partnership with Dole Philippines, Inc. and local partners in assisted areas, in coordination with DSWD.


However, since disasters were unpredictable and beneficiaries were not predetermined, MRDP extended its reach to include indigent IP families and school children living in rural, upland and marginalized communities of SoCSKSarGen. The activity was implemented in partnership with seven (7) partner-CSOs namely, AVDFI, MDFI, OND-Hesed, SCMSI, TLDFI, CSDO-SC and SPECTRUM, in close coordination with MLGUs, MSWDOs, RHUs and DepEd.

Thus, on the whole, MRDP has directly assisted 7,223 families and

9,624 school children and youth through the distribution of 7,223 quilts,

2,720 layettes, 7,183 school kits, 7,619 health kits and 9,624 toothpaste with toothbrush. The assistance was greatly appreciated by beneficiaries, who experienced receiving such quality of materials and volume for the first time, which they reciprocated by planting 74,056 assorted forest and fruittrees. This instilled the value of environmental conservation, simultaneously supporting education and responding to disasters and needs of indigent members of communities.

relief operation


esponding to the immediate needs of flash flood survivors of Brgys. Matina Crossing, Aplaya and Talomo of Davao, Mahintana provided food and NFI assistance to families and school children last July 8-10, 2011, funded by LWR at P8.2M. The initiative was implemented in partnership with OLLP-Bangkal, Kasilak Development Foundation, Inc. and the Lutheran ChurchMatina Aplaya, in close coordination with CSSDO-Davao. During the activity, Mahintana mobilized 24 of its staff for packing and

distribution of relief materials, which comprised of rice, water, noodles, sardines, quilts, mosquito nets, sleeping mats, blankets and school and health kits, benefitting 13,746 family-survivors and 3,075 severely-affected school children of Pangi ES, Matina Aplaya and Central ES, Don Miguel H. Gutierrez, Sr. ES, Doña Soledad Dolor ES and Gov. Vicente Duterte NHS. The activity considerably helped the communities recover, even momentarily, from the devastating effects of flash flood that took away their loved ones, possessions and sources of livelihood.


n December 22-23, 2011, 78 volunteerstaff from Mahintana, Dole Philippines, Inc., Stanfilco and Kasilak Foundation, Inc. went to Cagayan de Oro City to distribute food and NFIs to family-survivors of flashflood and landslide caused by typhoon Sendong. The relief materials consisting of noodles, sardines, plastic mats, blankets and sacks were purchased through the P935,000 pledges of Mahintana, Dole and Cooperatives. These were complemented with rice, noodles, sardines, water, banana, pineapple products, blankets, quilts,

plastic mats, toothpaste with toothbrush and slippers by LWR, Dole, Stanfilco, Kasilak Foundation, Inc. and individual donors. Entitled “Caravan of Hope,” the distribution activity was implemented in close coordination with Xavier UniversitySocial Involvement Office, benefitting 2,081 families evacuated in Brgys. Macasandig, Canitoan and Sayon and City Central ES. This initiative complemented DSWD’s relief operation efforts in addressing IDP-evacuees concerns and providing their immediate needs.

flash flood emergency response



networks & linkages U[V

future directions U[V


ver the years, Mahintana has established a strong base of partnerships with various development players, which attributed to its image and credibility. At the national level, Mahintana sits as VP-Mindanao of AF, a partner of PBSP, a member of PhilDHRRA, PEF and NPF and the first NGO in Mindanao to receive accreditation from PCNC, which is now on its third 5-year accreditation, and DOF-BIR as a Donee institution.

On the regional level, Mahintana is a member of the RDC, MinCoDe and DSWD Region XII. On the provincial level of South Cotabato, Mahintana sits as Vice Chairperson of CSDO-SC and a member of PDC, PHB, UP School of Health, PCCHC and SoCSKSarGen-ADPO. While in Sarangani province, Mahintana sits as BOT of ECPC and a member of SPECTRUM and PDC. At the municipal level, Mahintana is an accredited NGO of the MDCs of Polomolok, Tupi, Surallah, T’boli and Maasim. Mahintana also sits as Chairperson for Resource Mobilization Committee of MMPL-PAMB and the lead organization of MICADEVAFA.



In all of its projects, Mahintana contracts the active involvement of B/M/PLGUs to ensure sustainability of implemented initiatives. This year, it resulted in the recognition of two (2) of Mahintana’s projects from the NAPC and NNC for utilizing the convergence framework to address poverty issues in the region. Looking forward, the Foundation shall intensify private-public partnership approach to mainstream and ensure sustainability of project interventions, simultaneously supporting the national government’s thrust towards accountable, transparent and good governance. Mahintana shall rise to the challenges of disaster risks and climatic changes by scaling up its environmental interventions. We are also set to enhance and build our capacities to help our partner communities in their respective social enterprise endeavours. Lastly, Mahintana shall remain a partner-advocate of Dole Philippines, Inc. as it upscales its ComDev Programs in Bukidnon.


project summary U[V



project summary U[V



project summary U[V



independent auditor’s report U[V



statements of assets, liabilities and fund balances U[V



statements of cash flows U[V



statements of assets, liabilities and fund balances U[V


Mahintana Staff Executive Director Admin / Finance Officer Accountant Project Manager o Marketing Manager o Training Officer o

Martiniano L. Magdolot Liza Duropan-Hora Meryl D. Demasuay Jobe C. Tubigon Rey F. Gabilagon Margie S. Managuit

Project Coordinators o Rex Charlie C. Teves Bernadette T. Undangan

Mark Joey S. Bautista Dexter J. Delfin Kinmark G. Deypalan Isagani J. Esguerra, RN* Gemma B. Estrebilla Chernilie L. Gimpayan*

Project Officers o Kristin M. Gonzales* Jun Rex H. Halique Engr. Karren Mae P. Lapiz Nicolas M. Ledesma, RN Crystal Gael B. Pasaporte, RN Maria Socorro A. Pengson

Nasser A. Adam

Project Documenter o Rosalie B. Demetillo Project Agri Technician o Nasser A. Adam Information Officers o Remy D. Quines Rochelle S. Larong Winny T. Fundar

Project Agri Technician o

Project Bookkeepers o Grace B. Miguel Wilma C. Jumilla Erljohn V. Dulla Carmen D. Festijo Julius A. Arado Accounting Assistants o Gretchen M. Mendez* Ivy L. Bulosan o Project-based | * Contract terminated


Sheila May G. Perez Mikael Paolo V. Sison* Joselito D. Tabucon Allen S. Terencio Christabel Grace D. Uy, RN Jade Clemence P. Virtudazo*

Pharmacists o Herne Rose M. Chan Ana Margaret C. Legardo Pharmacy Aides o Maria Angelica F. Cecilio Rhoda D. Jabonite* Christine C. Fantilanan


board of trustees U[V Bienvenido L. Perez President Atty. Carlos G. Platon Corporate Secretary Atty. Rene Ruel B. Almero Assistant Secretary Elvis J. Dy Treasurer Members Carlos S. Baldostamon, Jr. Dr. Jorge U. Calderon, Jr. Leila Carbon Atty. Melquiades L. Hernandez, III Dr. Eva Badayos-Hormigos Adelaida S. Nadera Pablo L. Sunglao


glossary of acronyms & abbreviations

A ADPO – Area Development Project Office

ADR – Alternative Dispute Resolution AF – Association of Foundations AFP – Armed Forces of the Philippines ARH – Adolescent Reproductive Health ASEAN – Association of Southeast Asian Nations AusAID-PACAP – Australian Agency for International Development-Philippines-Australia Community Assistance Program AVDFI – Allah Valley Development Foundation, Incorporated

BB/MHS – Barangay/Municipal Health Station

B/MLGU – Barangay/Municipal Local Government Unit BCC – Behavior Change Communication BDP – Barangay Development Plan BHC – Barangay Health Center BHW – Barangay Health Worker BJA – Barangay Justice Advocate BJP – Barangay Justice for Peace BnB – Botika ng Barangay BOT – Board of Trustees BTBMC – Barangay Tuberculosis Management Council

CCCCM – Camp Coordination and Camp

Management CHO – City Health Office CHV – Community Health Volunteer CITEM – Center for International Trade Expositions and Missions CLTS – Community-Led Total Sanitation COMDEV – Community Development CSDO-SC – Coalition of Social Development Organizations-South Cotabato CSO – Civil Society Organization CSR – Community Social Responsibility CSSDO – City Social Services and Development Office DENR-EMB – Department of Environment and Natural Resources-Environmental Management Bureau

D DENRO – Deputized Environment and Natural Resource Officer DepEd – Department of Education DILG – Department of the Interior and Local Government DOF-BIR – Department of Finance-Bureau of Internal Revenue DOH-CHD – Department of Health-Center for

Health Development DRR – Disaster Risk Reduction DSWD – Department of Social Welfare and Development DTI – Department of Trade and Industry DTM – Data Tracking Matrix

H HEAL – Health and Economic Alternatives

M/PPDO – Municipal/Provincial Planning Development Office MBFA – Matutum B’laan Farmers Association MCH – Maternal and Child Health MDFI – Maguindanaon Development Foundation, Incorporated MDG – Millennium Development Goal MFPC – Multi-Forest Protection Committee MHO – Municipal Health Officer MIAD – Maasim Integrated Area Development MICADEV-AFA – Matutum Integrated Conservation and Development-Area Focused Approach MinCODE – Mindanao Coalition of Development NGO Networks MMPC – Maligo Multi-Purpose Cooperative MMPL-PAMB – Mount Matutum Protected Landscape-Protected Area Management Board MMT – Multi-Partite Monitoring Team MNCHN – Maternal Newborn Child Health and Nutrition MRDP – Material Resources Distribution Project MSWDO – Municipal Social Welfare and Development Office MTO – Municipal Treasurer’s Office

IIDP – Internally Displaced Person

NAPC – National Anti-Poverty Commission NFI – Non Food Item NGO – Non-Government Organization NNC – National Nutrition Council NPF – National Pharmaceutical Foundation, Incorporated

EECC – Environmental Compliance Certificate

ECPC – Environmental Conservation and Protection Center ES – Elementary School EU – European Union

FFAITH – Food Always in the Home

FDA – Food and Drug Administration FP – Family Planning

G GPS/GIS – Global Positioning System/Geographic Information Systems GTZ – German Technical Cooperation

HealthPro – Health Promotion HH – Household HPO – Health Plus Outlet HPP – Health Plus Pharmacy HPSiS – Health Plus Shop-in-a-Shop HSP – Health Service Provider

IEC – Information Education and Communication IOM – International Organization for Migration IP – Indigenous Peoples IPCC – Interpersonal Communication and Counselling IS – Integrated School

KKBPK – Kapit-Bisig para sa Kabataan

KFW – German Bank for Reconstruction KPK – Kalusugan para sa Kabataan KPS – Katarungang Pambarangay System

LLDA – Local Development Advocate

LGA – Line Government Agency LGOO – Local Government Operations Officer LMPC – Laconon 100 Multi-Purpose Cooperative LWR – Lutheran World Relief

M M/P/RDC – Municipal/Provincial/Regional Development Council

N N/HS – National/High School

O OD – Organizational Development

OLLP – Our Lady of Lourdes Parish OMAG – Office of the Municipal Agriculture OND – Oblates of Notre Dame

PPCCHC – Provincial Coordinating Council for

Health Concerns PCNC – Philippine Council for NGO Certification PEACE – Productivity Enhancement Assistance for Community Empowerment PEEOA – Polomolok Entertainment Establishments’ Operators Association PEF – Peace and Equity Foundation PHB – Provincial Health Board PhilDHRRA – Philippine Partnership for the Development of Human Resources in Rural Areas PHO – Provincial Health Office PNO – Provincial Nutrition Office PNP – Philippine National Police


POC – Point of Contact Polo SN – Polo Samahang Nayon PPA – Polomolok Parents’ Association PPF – Provincial Pharmaceutical Franchisee PPP – Private-Public Partnership PTFK – Polomolok Task Force Kalusugan PWD – Persons With Disabilities

Q QRT – Quick Response Team RReVIVE – Reduced Vulnerability by Introducing Viable Economies RHU – Rural Health Unit RMN – Radio Mindanao Network RUP – Rural Urban Poor

SSALT – Sloping Agricultural Land Technology

SB/K – Sangguniang Bayan/Kabataan SBA – Standard-Based Assessment SCMSI – Sta. Cruz Mission Schools, Incorporated SIkaP – Sinag ng Ikatlong Lahi ng Polomolok SMPC – Sumbakil Multi-Purpose Cooperative SOCSARGEN – South Cotabato, Sarangani, General Santos SPECTRUM – Sarangani Province Empowerment and Community Transformation Forum, Incorporated STH – Soil-Transmitted Helminthiasis STI/HIV/AIDS – Sexually Transmitted Infection/ Human Immunodeficiency Virus/Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome

TTAP – Technical Assistance Provider

TESDA – Technical Education and Skills Development Authority TLDFI – Tribal Leaders Development Foundation, Inc. TMFGC – T’boli Multi-Farmers’ Growers Cooperative

U UN-CERF – United Nations-Central Emergency

Response Fund UNICEF – United Nations Children’s Fund USAID-GRF/PBSP/URC – United States Agency for International Development-Gerry Roxas Foundation/Philippines Business for Social Progress/University Research Company

W WHO – World Health Organization


Mahintana shall rise to the challenges of disaster risks and climatic changes. It shall enhance and build its own capacities to help partner communities in respective social enterprise endeavours. Similarly, Mahintana shall intensify private-public partnership approach to mainstream and ensure sustainability of its initiatives, while simultaneously supporting the national government’s thrust towards accountable, transparent and good governance. Mahintana remains to exist for its purpose of helping communities help themselves. Mahintana Foundation, Inc. Cannery Site, Polomolok, South Cotabato Telephone No: (083) 500-8434 / Telefax : (083) 500-2796 Email address: Website:

MFI Annual Report 2011  

2011 Annual Report of Mahintana Foundation, Incorporated

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