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MAHINTANA

FOUNDATION, INC.

ANNUAL REPORT

2012


MAHINTANA FOUNDATION, INC.

ANNUAL REPORT 2012


TABLE of CONTENTS History of Mahintana

Mahintana Histo1

Development Strategies

Vision and Missi2

Vision & Mission Messages

Developm2 Messages 3-4

Environmental Conservation & Regeneration

5-9

Livelihood Enhancement & Enterprise Development

10-12

Cooperative Development & Institution-Building

13-14

Basic Social Services

15-23

MFI’s 35th Anniversary Celebrations

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Future Directions

24

Networks & Linkages

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Project Summary 2012

25-27

Independent Auditors’ Report

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Financial Statements

29-31

Mahintana Staff, Board of Trustees

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Glossary of Acronyms & Abbreviations

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HISTORY of MAHINTANA T

he humble beginnings of Mahintana Foundation, Inc. trace back 35 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 foun-

dation, 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.

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 (LGUs), Non-Government Organizations (NGOs), 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

To give more elbow room 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.

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for International Development-Philippine Australian Community Assistance Program (AusAID-PACAP) who had been supporting our programs from 1994 to 2008. Another longterm partner in helping the Muslim communities in Sumbakil, Polomolok, South Cotabato is the Lutheran World Relief (LWR), who has 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 a professional staff with backgrounds in various disciplines.


DEVELOPMENT STRATEGIES

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

Impact Area Development •

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

MISSION

Partnership Development •

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.

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

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MESSAGE from the PRESIDENT T

he year 2012 marks the foundation’s 35th year of carrying out its responsibility towards its adopted communities in pursuit of helping them help themselves. This year, Mahintana has also been confronted with challenges, since some of its projects have come to its conclusion. In particular are the South –Eastern Philippines Health and Economic Alternatives (HEAL) Project funded by European Commission and the Health Promotion (HealthPRO)

Project supported by USAID. Though, we believe that these interventions have made humble accomplishments in generating demand for health services through information and advocacy and providing better economic opportunities to the communities it has served. The triumph we reaped for the past years have given us the passion we need to continue achieving our vision of “improving the quality of life of people in a sustainable environment” despite of these trying times. As

we continue to implement our existing programs and projects, we also look into the possibilities of continuously engaging in various social enterprise endeavors to be able to sustain our development initiatives. I wish to convey my sincerest gratitude for the generous support of our donors and partners, the unwavering faith of our leaders and officers and the dedication of our staff who have made all these years’ accomplishments possible. God bless and Mabuhay!

BIENVENIDO L. PEREZ

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MESSAGE from the EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR O

ver the past 35 years, Mahintana has been persistent in its noble task of sustaining its programs and services in the SOCSARGEN area while continuing to meet the expectations of its fund donors. As some of the projects have come to its completion, the foundation continues to uphold its longtime partnership with the local government and the private sectors. 2012 has also been a productive year of setting up and seeking out opportunities for the future success of Mahintana Foundation, Inc. in its continuing pursuit of “helping communities help themselves”. While

we continue to work on “improving the quality of the lives of people in a sustainable environment”, it is also worthwhile to look into the inward state of the foundation. We have been successful in our engagement on Social Entrepreneurship with Health Plus Program as our flagship efforts, serving 23,000 households with 60 HPOs, 7 HPPs and 5 HPSis, generating a positive income. Its best practices have eventually made the Health Plus Program a learning site with organizations all over the Philippines visiting to discover and learn its success stories. With this accomplishment, we strive to integrate social enterprise component in

all dimensions to fit to the dynamic development of our communities and respond to the demands of the changing times. On top of it, we continue to promote good governance and integrity in all our undertakings. Lastly, we make every effort to sustain our partnership with Dole Philippines, Inc. and complement the company’s expansion program all throughout the region. With Dolefil’s assistance, we will be able to scale-up and intensify our project implementation in the coming years. It requires the hard work and contributions of many to make a difference in

the lives of the communities we serve. In the foundation, we are fortunate to have a strong and vibrant Board of Trustees that provides excellent leadership. I continue to be amazed and proud of the skill, compassion, and dedication staff members reveal when carrying out their responsibilities. We also rely heavily on long lasting relationships we have established with so many local stakeholders throughout SOCSARGEN. We have a come a long way over the years but we still have far to go. I look forward to 2013 and start building sustainable and resilient communities.

MARTINIANO L. MAGDOLOT

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ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION and REGENERATION PROGRAM

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he organization promotes and sustains development initiatives on environmental protection, conservation and regeneration along the uplands of the Mt. Matutum Protected Landscape and the river systems and coastal areas of the Sarangani Bay Protected Seascape through the proper use and management of natural resources.

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GULLY TREE PLANTING

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Dolefil-initiated project since 2001 aimed to rehabilitate denuded gullies and mitigate the incidence of soil erosion caused by flash floods in Barangays Kinilis, Pagalun-

gan, Polo, Lamcaliaf and Palkan in Polomolok and Kablon in Tupi. This year, it has facilitated planting of 111,566 hills of fruit and forest trees with 98.8% survival rate and 56,760 hills of bam-

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boos with 99.6% survival rate covering 141.9 hectares of gullies of adopted communities. Furthermore, the project has also installed used fishnets on the hilly part of Pagalungan gully covering 3,265.3

sq.m. This technology, Earth-matting installation, aimed to stabilize soil and reduce vulnerability of being eroded, was also utilized in other environmental projects of the foundation.


REDUCED VULNERABILITY by INTRODUCING VIABLE ECONOMIES

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eVIVE Project aims to reduce the impact of flood in farmlands located along the riverbanks of SilwayKlinan River System. On its 2nd year, 38,928 bamboos with 87% survival rate, 67,961 forest trees with 88% survival rate, and 13, 650 fruit trees with 92% survival rate were planted along riverbanks of Silway-7 and Klinan. 144 gabion cages were also constructed along the riverbanks of Barangays Landan and Magsaysay which was complemented by Provincial Government of South Cotabato and Local Government of Polomolok with 70 gabion cages constructed along the riverbanks of Silway 7.

As a follow-through on CLTS training held in 2011, 70 communitybased trainers were organized which successfully conducted simulations on 924 individuals on 12 barangays, which led to the construction of at least 167 new toilets using locally available materials. Further, 409 households have maintained FAITH gardens utilizing SALT and vermi-composting systems. The households are currently consuming 4-6 types of vegetable produce. Vegetable production, Plant/Bamboo Nurseries and Community Garden were also implemented by 13 POs organized in 8 more communities.

To further protect the riverbanks/gullies from soil erosion/flashfloods, 7,779 m2 of earth-matting was installed in 6 barangays of Polomolok (Landan, Upper Klinan, Magsaysay, Koronadal Proper, Silway 7 and Pagalungan), and Barangays Acmonan of Tupi and Datalbob of T’boli. Twelve riverside barangays were also recipient of 39 billboards conveying messages on proper waste segregation and enforcement of Municipal Ordinance on Ecological Waste Management (RA9003).

The project has also organized and trained 13 BDRRMC/rescue teams and provided 13 new spineboards for emergency and disaster response. It continues to provide capacity building training and technical assistance on Organizational Ownership, Leadership and Financial Management, Solid Waste Management, Emergency Response, Ordinance and resolution Making, GIS-based Hazard Mapping, Bamboo Propagation to its adopted communities. 7


REduced Pollution through Alternative and Indigenous Rehabilitation

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unded by the Foundation for the Philippine Environment, this project seeks to increase vegetation and reduce water pollution in the 10 linear kilometers river corridors of the three (3) barangays of Datalbob and Talcon in T’boli and Simbo in Tupi, South Cotabato to at least 10% through River Corridor Rehabilitation, Alternative Livelihoods, and Environmental Advocacy. In 2012, RePAIR Project include: planting of 17,067 trees (10,553 forest trees, 2115 fruit trees and 4,399 bamboo) along the 10.5 linear kilometers of the Silway River by 36 households and 7,050 coffee seedlings by 24 farmers in Datal Bob along their farms in the Silway River; installation of 1,284 sq.m. of earth matting in slope/eroded riverbanks in Datal Bob and farmlands in Talcon; establishment of FAITH Gardens and consumption of its produce by at least 25 households; others were reported to have sold some of their vegetables, thus providing additional income; in-

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crease number of households practicing waste segregation using empty sacks and installation of 9 billboards bearing catchphrase on Solid Waste Management and guide in the proper segregation of waste materials. Moreover, 31 representatives from Barangay Councils/Health Centers participated in the Training of Trainers on Community-Led Total Sanitation. The trained teams were able to conduct 4 CLTS simulations in 3 adopted barangays which contributed in the construction of 139 new toilets and thus, help reduce possible fecal contamination of the Silway River. Comparative analysis of the EMB-Region 12 – Silway River WQMA monitoring data in the last two quarters of 2012 showed that total Fecal Coliform from the Monitoring Stations 19-24 reduced to 829 in the last quarter of 2012 from 1,520 in the previous quarter (July-Sept 2012) or a reduction of 45%. Total Coliform also reduced 17% (1,520 to 1246) based on the same period.


SUPPORT for MFPC

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rganized in 1996, MFPC was tasked to do actual protection of the forest to prevent proliferation of destructive forest activities. A governmentinitiated working group, it is composed of the different representatives of the various sectors of community, mostly are DENROs or the Bantay Gubat, such as the

Barangay Captains and Councilors assigned on Environment, farmers, Non-government organizations, church leaders and other business groups. MFPC, in close coordination with the Department of Environment and Natural Resources, aims to bring forest protection to the grassroots level, to ensure total participation

among community members. For 2012, LGU of Polomolok has allocated a budget amounting to P360,000 to further support and strengthen its activities and operations, where a total of 5 cases were reported for timber poaching, that resulted to apprehensions of the perpetrators.

alay para sa bantay gubat

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ollowing the launch of Palo Para sa Bantay Gubat Golf Tournament in 2005, the Alay para sa Bantay Gubat Coin Bank was implemented in 2006 to mobilize funds for the college scholarship of DENRO dependents. In 2012, the coinbanks deployed in different private and public establishments and

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institutions in General Santos City, and South Cotabato and Sarangani provinces, have generated P21,911.30, which has supported 7 scholars, of whom 6 have since graduated and gained employment. Another mobilization initiative, the Palo Para sa Bantay Gubay Golf Tournament, has supported 86 DENROs

from Tupi, Tampakan, Polomolok and Malungon as volunteers who safeguard the MMPL from timber poaching and illegal logging. The tournament has raised a gross income of P817,950, which paid for the volunteers’ PhilHealth (30 from Polomolok), Insurance premiums (86), and in part, college scholarship grants.


livelihood enhancement and Enterprise development

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dvocating for sensible utilization and management of local resources, the program aims to assist target communities improve their productivity and increase their income through livelihood and enterprise development support.

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mahintana heaLth plus

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mproving the access of the poor and remote communities to safe, effective and affordable medicines, Mahintana launched its Health Plus Program in September 18, 2007, in partnership with NPF, Inc. This has gained the foundation the PPF title with authority to operate in SoCSarGen. This project is implemented in close coordination with DOH-CHD Region XII and FDA, in partnership with provincial government of South Cotabato, M/BLGUs and cooperatives. In 2012, Mahintana-PPF has expanded its services of the Health Plus shop-in-shop in South Cotabato Provincial Hospital through availability of Medical and Surgical Packages for PHIC patient. This has addressed the compliance of the hospital to PHIC’s “ No Balance Billing Policy “ which led to the increase in admittance and occupancy rate of

SCPH by 32% and sales of HPsis by 46%. This experience has also been implemented in HPsisNorala District Hospital, yielding almost the same impact both to clients and the institution. While addressing the concern of the public hospitals on improving its service delivery, Mahintana –PPF has also continued to provide technical assistance in establishing outlets to its assisted communities. For this year, it has established an additional 11 HPOs/BnBs and one HPP from 8 municipalities of South Cotabato through the funding support of AUSAID-PACAP, benefitting more than 23,000 households. To date, Mahintana-PPF has established 5 HPsis, 7 HPPs and 60 HPOs, capacitated 50 BnB operators and serves approximately 209,000 households in SoCSarGen, generating this year a net income of 1.85 M.

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SUPPORT for MMPC FOOD PROCESSING and NURSERY

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he support for MMPC Food Processing and Nursery was initiated in 2009 under the Health and Economic Alternative (HEAL) Project funded by European Union but it was in mid-2011 when the foundation took over the management of the food processing, specifically on its production and marketing. Over the years, it included the production of guava jelly, calamansi concentrate,

calamansi juice drink, banana and taro chips and assistance to nursery establishments benefiting 50 men and women. For 2012, MMPC’s current assets amounted to P902,534.84; sales amounted to P982,933.10 with net income of P116,269.91; produced 2,511 guava jelly, 7,133 calamansi concentrate, 1,824 calamansi juice drink, 6,013 banana chips and 4,696 taro chips.

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COOPERATIVE DEVELOPMENT and INSTITUTIONBUILDING

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imed at sustaining the project’s initiative even after its completion, Mahintana strengthens the partner-organizations through capability-building on self-reliance, productivity, entrepreneurship and excellent production skills.

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SUPPORT for PINEAPPLE GROWERSHIP PROGRAM OF BUSINESS PARTNER COOPERATIVES

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ince 2003, Mahintana has been actively providing technical assistance to TMFGC, LMPC and Polo-SN on consultancy, coaching, environmental conservation interventions and 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 the provinces of South Cotabato and Sarangani. This project seeks to continue the efforts of Dolefil’s Agriculture Division and its partners in developing and implementing the activities towards environmental protection. For 2012, the support facilitated the following accomplishments: planting

of 4,000 seedlings of mahogany, 1,000 seedlings of tungkoy 1,000 seedlings of marang and 100 seedlings of bamboos at Brgy. Edwards CommunityTree Nursery ; planting of 2,000 seedlings of bamboo, 2,000 seedlings of mahogany, 500 seedlings of narra and 500 seedlings of guava at Brgy. Laconon Community Tree Nursery; planting of 28,380 bamboos and fruit trees along Upper Valley in South Cotabato and Maasim in Sarangani; This assistance has contributed to the reduction of soil erosion in areas where pineapple plantations are present. Partner cooperatives duly complied with their ECC rules and regulations, thus, no penalties were implemented by the EMB-DENR to the pineapple contract growers.

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BASIC SOCIAL SERVICES

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mproving access of adopted communities to basic social services, Mahintana Foundation implements various interventions related to health and education in close coordination with LGUs, the private sector, and diverse stakeholders.

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HEALTH PROMOTION and COMMUNICATION

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he USAID, through URC, has contracted Mahintana to implement the HealthPRO Project since 2010 covering 6 LGUs of South Cotabato (Polomolok, Tantangan, Tampakan, Koronadal City, T’boli and Lake Sebu) and 4 LGUs of Sarangani (Malungon, Malapatan, Maasim and Maitum). On its wave 3 of implementation with 2.6 M fund, it has expanded to the remaining 5 municipalities (Surallah, Nora la, Sto. Nino, Tupi andBanga) in South Cotabato and 3 areas of

Sarangani (Glan, Alabel and Kiamba). In 2012, the project has capacitated a total of 325 BHWs, 18 HSPs, 16 Madaris teachers and 9 Kalinaw Coordinators on IPCC; facilitated 10 meetings including Sustainability Planning with 229 partner-representatives reached; mobilized resources from public and private agencies and organizations amounting to P492,000 for the conduct of health classes and major events, reproduction and installation of IEC materials and other

health-related activities; reached 15,431 on family planning and 1,500 on maternal, neonatal and child care through health classes and distribution of POC flyers. This project is being implemented

in close coordination with the respective Provincial Health Offices and Provincial Health Teams of 2 provinces and the DOHCHD – Region XII. In general, HealthPRO

Kapit bisig para sa kabataan project

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aunched in 2007 in partnership with Dolefil, its partnercooperatives and other civic organizations in close coordination with the Provincial Government of South Cotabato, the project aims to reduce malnutrition and improve the overall health of children in South Cotabato through PNO. In 2012, KBPK has adopted 107 schools with 4,943 undernourished school children and provided health education on the importance of proper nutrition practices and values, health and sanitation to 4,943 mothers through “Pabasa

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sa Nutrisyon,” encouraged establishment of school gardens in identified site areas to augment vegetable products from household gardens of beneficiaries and promote active participation and replication among area beneficiaries with “KBPK Garden Contest,” and formulated indigenous solid food recipes for 42-days supplemental feeding such as, Nutri Hot Halo-halo, Fruity Champpy and FRUTOSAME which are nutrient laden and cost-effective. After 42 days of supplemental feeding, 4,516 or 91% have improved their nutritional

initiatives have developed and equipped health personnel to become effective and better service providers as evidenced by the improved healthseeking behavior and outcomes of clients.

status and 4,330 or 88% have graduated have BN and BNVL to Normal nutritional status. Distribution of deworming pills/suspensions and micronutrient supplementation was administered by the MNAOs and BNSes in partnership with the MHO to school children beneficiaries. Moving forward, the project is geared towards sustainability with emphasis on Family and Home Management through Health Education, Backyard Gardening and Livelihood Project components. The hope of creating a community with well-nourished children can no longer be seen impossible with all the stakeholders’ collective interventions.


reciprocating action: CHAIRS for TREES

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his project is grounded on the continued partnership between Mahintana Foundation, Inc. and Dole Philippines, Inc., the partner-cooperatives and the community to address essential issues regarding education, environment (through recycling and reforestation), livelihood generation, and organizational development. Since its conception in 2001, Dolefil’s wooden pallets from its imported raw materials are turned

over, through Mahintana Foundation, Inc. to a local cooperative which recycles and converts them into armchairs, kiddie tables and chairs These are then delivered to pre-identified recipient such as public and private schools and day-care centers. The requesting institutions plant a tree for every P10 worth of assistance. For 2012, Chairs-for-Trees has already distributed 5,889 armchairs while the receiving establishments have already planted

147,258 hills of forest trees in the SOCSARGEN area. Since the launch of the “Chairs-for-Trees” project in 2001, Dolefil and Mahintana Foundation, Inc. have donated almost 43,264 armchairs, 2,313 kiddie tables, 9,307 kiddie chairs, 4,645 church pews and P32,652 worth of planting tools, benefiting almost 500 schools and various organizations in the areas of South Cotabato, Sarangani, and General Santos City. On the other hand, at least 1.582M hills of various forest and fruit trees have been planted and grown.

polomolok task force kalusugan

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nitiated by Dole Philippines, Inc. in 2008, PTFK has provided support to the LGU of Polomolok in addressing the immediate health concerns of its 23 barangays in partnership with MHO, MHO, MTO, MPDO, DepEd, PNP, SK, SB on Health and BLGUs. Now on its 4th year, PTFK’s interventions have contributed to

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the locality’s continuing decrease of dengue cases. This year, PTFK has assisted RHU in the conduct of its Oral Health Month, reaching 106 individuals and “Kutis Kilatis” Campaign, reaching another 80. It has also reached 4,000 individuals on dengue prevention and control through distribution of flyers and health

talks in schools and health events, and 3,000 on breast cancer prevention during the Fun Run held as part of Mahintana’s 35th Founding Anniversary. It has also provided assistance to SB Chairperson on Health in passing the MNCHN Ordinance and enforcement of the Anti-Smoking Ordinance. PTFK has also commenced on its Road Safety Project funded by Dole Philippines, Inc. in which 70 drivers were capacitated on Defensive Driving.


IMMUNIZATION and PRE-/POST-NATAL CARE

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ince 1977 until at present, Mahintana has embarked providing financial

assistance for immunization and pre and post natal care activities. For 2012, it has benefitted a

total of 2,551 children, with 425 fully immunized and 1,171 pregnant women with 408 fully immunized of the barangays of Maligo, Polo, Landan, Sumbakil, Palkan and Kinilis of Polomolok and Kablon of Tupi.

polomolok sti/hiv/ aids prevention and COntrol council

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rganized in September 2007 to provide technical assistance to RHUPolomolok in prevention and control of STI/HIV/ AIDS, is funded by LGUPolomolok and Dole Philippines, Inc. and implemented in partnership with MHO, MSWDO, DepEd, PNP, SK, SB, PEEOA. On its Year 5, the Council has accomplished the following: health education on STI/HIV/AIDS prevention and control and ARH to 49 entertainment workers, 56 coop staff

and workers, 150 male government employees, 21 students and 80 outof-school youth; reached 5,000 individuals on HIV Voluntary Counseling and Testing; 66 students capacitated on peer counseling and facilitation; 23 student-leaders on team building and leadership. The Council has also strengthened its monitoring and surveillance activities with 11 entertainment establishments with 17 CSWs monitored quarterly and 2 CSWs penalized for 3,000 working without health certificate.

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alay gabay para sa maginhawang buhay

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ne of Dolefil’s Corporate Social Responsibilities implemented by Mahintana Foundation, Inc. since 2008, this project provided hope and brought smiles to individuals with disability and their respective caring families. Over the years of implementation, it continued to change the lives of those who receive the gift of mobility, bring hope, smiles and a sense of independence and most especially offer an instrument that brings fulfillment to individuals as they can possibly be as normal as those with feet to walk. In 2012 it has successfully turned over 1,800 wheel-

chair units since June 13 to October 12, in 47 municipalities, 5 cities, 5 provinces in 2 regions. Prior to the distribution caravan, the selection, identification and screening of beneficiaries were conducted in close coordination with the Provincial/Municipal Local Government Units through its respective Municipal Social Welfare and Development Office and Municipal Health Office in every area. The valuable contribution of the Department of Social Welfare and Development Office Region XII and the Department of Finance are also recognized through which the release of tax exemption permit was facilitated.

The wheelchair units served as a vehicle of hope and success to most of the beneficiaries. Having been given an instrument with which the beneficiaries may be able to experience in one way or another freedom from being de-

pendent and being a burden to others especially to their family members. Mothers of children beneficiaries are overwhelmed to the great possibility of sending their children to school and experience to live their childhood life,

being able to play, mingle and socialize with other children. Family members also expressed relief from caring obligations and that members with disability will be able to see and experience the environment they are in.

(Total)

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MAHINTANA’S 35th ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS

MFI 35th ANNIVERSARY kick-off event

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ommencing the weeklong celebration, Mahintana and SRC opened the day of August 7 with a Thanksgiving Mass at Dr. Jorge Calderon Park. Rev. Joel Sunga from the Good Shepherd Parish of Cannery, Polomolok celebrated the Holy Mass. Following the Eucharistic Mass was the trade fair, bloodletting, health class, and Lakbay Buhay Kalusugan. The Trade Fair highlighted indigenous and community-based products of Mahintana’s assisted cooperatives and

partner-organizations: SMPC, MMPC, SPECTRUM, Green Tropics Coffee Enterprise, COWHED, Dole Food Day Association and CSMNAI. Participated by employees of TSKMPC and community members from barangays Lamcaliaf, Palkan, Landan and Maligo, the bloodletting activity resulted to 43 blood donors. This was conducted in partnership with PNRC-South Cotabato and the community members from Lamcaliaf, Palkan, Landan and Maligo.

Medical and dental services were rendered in partnership with the Rotary Clubs of Polomolok and Gensan and SCPH. The health team, led by 4 doctors and 5 dentists, performed medical checkup and tooth extraction, serving a total of 277 individuals. Before the day ended, an Opening Program participated by guests, friends and families was conducted. The following partner-representatives graced the occasion by giving their messages of inspiration.

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CONFERENCE ON DISASTER RISKS and CLIMATE CHANGE: A SOCSARGEN ACTION AGENDA

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he conference, conducted from August 8-9 at Dolores Farm Resort in Polomolok, was perceived as timely by the participants since it created a venue of imparting knowledge and learning from the insights and experiences of others. It also provided the suitable environment to contemplate and develop a collective DRR plan, particularly since the “Habagat” that hit the country 2-days prior had immersed Manila and its neighboring cities and provinces, places that hardly ever experienced

flooding in the past, not to mention the landslides that resulted to casualties. The activity made use of presentations and plenary. Open forum followed at the end of each clustered-presentation. These gave participants the opportunity to clarify and share related information and experiences. The first part of the presentation provided an overview of the global, national and local climate situations while the sub-

sequent part presented the information on DRR/ CCA and Mitigation initiatives already implemented in selected areas. These were used as inputs for the participants to formulate a collective DRRM plan of their respective areas which were categorized into Preparedness, Preparation and Mitigation, Response, and Rehabilitation and Recovery. This formed part of the conference’s output. Presentation of its synthesis and of next steps culminated the 2-day conference.

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MAHINTANA’S 35th ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS

Mahintana hosts the “LEtS RUN… so they CANCERvive” Fun Run 2012

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n August 11, 2012, Mahintana held a Fun Run as the culminating highlight of its 35th Founding Anniversary with the theme, “Working Together to Save a Life.” Conducted in partnership with SRC, PTFK, Polomolok Water District, Dolefil, LGU and RHU-Polomolok, this activity, dubbed as “LEtS Run…so they CANCERvive,” aimed not only to increase awareness but

also to promote a healthy lifestyle and strengthen relationships with families and communities. The event started off with a cardio-work out at the Municipal Grandstand of Polomolok. An estimated 3,250 individuals participated in the fun run, the participants coming from schools, cooperatives, Dolefil, LGU-Polomolok, and the private sector. They ran with either friends or families,

which started at Pioneer Avenue, and ended at the Dolefil Gym. Consequently, Dra. Eva Badayos-Hormigos from HHMH, also one of Mahintana’s trustees, gave a short presentation on breast cancer and its status in the Philippines. Mr. Martiniano L. Magdolot gave the closing remarks, thanking and lauding everyone for the successful conduct of the endeavor.

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PALO para sa BANTAY GUBAT at KALIKASAN

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ighty-six players coming from partner municipal and provincial LGUs, LGAs, and various stakeholders in SoCSarGen participated in the 2-day event. It has mobilized a gross income of P0.704 M, out of the total gross pledge of P0.809 M. The proceeds were used to pay for the Insurance and Philhealth premiums of 30 DENROs and the college scholarships of 7

DENRO-dependents. The awarding ceremony was held on day 2, with the cheerful Mr. Ting Castillo of Team Gumapac standing as master of ceremony. Players received raffle prizes on top of the major awards. The following were the champions in their respective classes: (D) Mr. Regie Felix, (C) Mr. Jimmy Ang, (B) Mr. Ryan Gotan, and (A) Mr. Marlon Tabanao.

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networks and LINKAGES

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hrough the years, Mahintana Foundation has created strong partnerships with various development players, attributing to its image and credibility. At the national level, Mahintana is the first organization in Mindanao to receive accreditation from PCNC and DOF-BIR as Donee Institution. It sits as VP for Mindanao of AF, partner of PBSP, and member of PHILDRRA, PEF, and NPF. At the regional level, the foundation is a member of RDC, MINCODE, MINCON, and DSWD

FUTURE DIRECTIONS

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XII, whereas at the provincial level, it serves as Chairperson of CSDO and member of PDC, Provincial Health Board, PCCHC, and SOCSKSARGEN-ADPO. In Sarangani, Mahintana sits as trustee of ECPC and member of SPECTRUM and PDC.

n the coming years, Mahintana shall ensure sustainability of implemented initiatives to its adopted communities. In doing so, it shall enhance and build its capacities and maintain a strong financial base by integrating social enterprise components in all dimensions, simultaneously strengthening its approach to privatepublic partnership. It shall also continue to support the thrust of

At the municipal level, the organization sits as Chairperson for Resource Mobilization Committee for MMPL-PAMB and the lead organization of MICADEV-AFA. It is also the accredited NGO of the MDCs of Polomolok, Tupi, Surallah, T’boli and Maasim.

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the national government towards accountable, transparent, and good governance. Further, we take lead in pursuing its interventions towards addressing the challenges of disaster risks and climatic change. Mahintana shall also intensify its support to Dole Philippines as they scale up their Community Development projects in the communities where the company operates.


PROject

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summary

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PROject summary

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INDEPENDENT AUDITOR’S REPORT

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STATEMENT of ASSETS, LIABILITIES and FUND BALANCES

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STATEMENT of CASH FLOWS

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NOTES to FINANCIAL STATEMENTS

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Mahintana Foundation, Inc. Staff Roster

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

Mark Joey S. Bautista* Crystal Gael B. Pasaporte, RN* Gemma B. Estrebilla Allen S. Terencio

Project Documenter o Rosalie B. Demetillo Information Officers o Remy D. Quines* Rochelle S. Larong* Winny T. Fundar

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

Project Officers o Maria Socorro A. Pengson* Kinmark G. Deypalan* Joselito D. Tabucon* Nicolas M. Ledesma, RN* Nasser A. Adam Project Bookkeepers o Grace B. Miguel Wilma C. Jumilla Carmen D. Festijo* Julius A. Arado Accounting Assistants o Ivy L. Bulosan

Dexter J. Delfin* Sheila May G. Perez Engr. Karren Mae P. Lapiz Christabel Grace D. Uy, RN

Pharmacists o Herne Rose M. Chan Ana Margaret C. Legardo* Mailyn E. Dagum Pharmacy Aides o Maria Angelica F. Cecilio* Christine C. Fantilanan* Genevieve R. Ma-aya Maria Arabella S. Aguilar

MFI Board of Trustees 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

o Project-based | * Contract terminated

32


GLOSSARY of ABBREVIATIONS and ACRONYMS

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 BNS – Barangay Nutrition Scholar 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

ment 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

EECC – Environmental Compliance Certificate

ECPC – Environmental Conservation and Protection Center 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

H HEAL – Health and Economic Alternatives

N N/HS – National/High School

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

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

IIDP – Internally Displaced Person

O OD – Organizational Development

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

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

KKBPK – Kapit-Bisig para sa Kabataan

PPCCHC – Provincial Coordinating Council for

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

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

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 M/PPDO – Municipal/Provincial Planning Develop33

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 RRePAIR – Reduced Pollution through Alternative and Indigenous Rehabilitation ReVIVE – 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 URC – University Research Company, LLC 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 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.

MFI Annual Report 2012  

Mahintana Foundation, Inc. Annual Report 2012

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