Editorial Advisors Rommel V. Fuerte National Director
Vanessa G. Retuerma
Strategy Management and Quality Assurance Director
Jun N. Godornes, Jr.
Content Contributors: Lanie Carillo, Evangeline Caseres, Cecile Corvera, Crislyn Felisilda, Kevin Gaitan, Lara Gonzales, Nina Gavino, Mong Jimenez, Joy Maluyo, Jan Therese Queyquep, Laila Soliven, Phim Soriano, Vanessa Retuerma, Cherry Anne Valencia, Yheleen Veso
Resource Development Director
Socorro S. Acedera
Finance and Administration OIC Director
Genesis Jeff D. Lamigo
Public Relations and Communications Manager
Art Direction and Layout:
Paulane Altoberos, Dexter Gamboa, Yancey EloquiĂąa, Jhaztin Namit, John Jovert Ruedas, Margaux Tan
ÂŠ World Vision Development Foundation 2017 All rights reserved. No portion of this publication may be reproduced in any form, except for brief excerpts in reviews, without prior permission of the publisher. About the cover: Ten yearl old Kristal delighted learning she can now safely walk over a newly constructed bridge to get to school in Zamboanga (see story on Education).
is a Christian relief, development and advocacy organization dedicated to working with children, families and communities to overcome poverty and injustice. Its 46,000 staff members in nearly 100 countries are committed to working with the worldâ€™s most vulnerable people, regardless of religion, race, ethnicity or gender.
Table of Contents 5 How We Improved Lives in 2017 6 Message from the Chairperson 7 Message from the Executive Director 8 History 10 Where We Serve 11 Education 12 Child Protection 13 Health & Nutrition 14 Economic Development 15 Disaster Risk Reduction & Management 16 Spiritual Nurture of Children 17 A Voice for the Youth and Children 18 Engaging the Public 19 Corporate Partnerships 20 Grants and Non-Sponsorship Projects 21 Where Our Funds Go 22 Board of Trustees 23 Leadership Team
24 Partners and Affliations
HOW WE IMPROVED
LIVES in 2017
Message from the
Greetings! World Vision Philippines has reached 60 years of committed work for Filipino children. We are grateful to the Lord for faithfully journeying with World Vision through the years. We are grateful as well to all who have journeyed with us along the way. All the challenges our organization has overcome, all the lessons it has learned, and all the milestones it has achieved are blessings from our Creator and Provider. All glory be to God! The anniversary, timely themed “Caring for Children, Building Sustainable Communities” was graced with the presence of Marilee Pierce-Dunker, the daughter of the late World Vision founder Rev. Bob Pierce. We were awed when, in commemorating the special event with us, she passionately shared stories about her father; how he pioneered the ministry amidst a crisis geared with nothing but the love of the Lord, a few dollars in his pocket, and an audacious faith. I recall the “piercing” question thrown to him by a missionary friend when he encountered and embraced a suffering child in Korea: “What are you going to do about it?” It was the question that prompted him to take action and make the bold decision to support as many children as they could. It paved the way for the birthing of the global organization World Vision now serving over 200 million children worldwide, including the Philippines.
ATTY. LIWAYWAY VINZONS-CHATO Chairperson, Board of Trustees World Vision Development Foundation, Inc.
The same question lingers to this day, where the harsh realities of violence against children persist; young girls and boys being abused and exploited online, little hands and feet being subjected to hazardous labor, and thousands being neglected and denied of their rights as children. What are we going to do about it? In the book of James, it says: “If a brother or sister is poorly clothed and lacking in daily food, and one of you says to them, ‘Go in peace, be warmed and filled,’ without giving them the things needed for the body, what good is that? So also faith by itself, if it does not have works, is dead.” As you browse through our 2017 report, may you continue to contemplate on how our faith can be lived better; how it can be expressed through actions and love for the least in society, the poor and the vulnerable. In the next pages, you will witness the many ways our World Vision staff, sponsors, donors, and so many like-minded partners have done so much for the children. Indeed, together we can be #OneforChildren.
Message from the
Executive Director 2017 marked the 60th year of our work here in the Philippines. With the anniversary theme “Caring for Children, Building Sustainable Communities”, we had all the reasons to celebrate God’s goodness and faithfulness to World Vision and its journey through the years. From our humble beginnings of assisting 300 Filipino orphans in 1957, we are now reaching more than 2 million children through our emergency relief, community-based development programs and advocacies focused on children. This year, it was a blessing to have hosted no less than Marilee Pierce-Dunker, World Vision’s global ambassador and the daughter of our great founder Rev. Bob Pierce, who graciously joined us in revisiting the pioneer site of World Vision’s work in the Good Shepherd’s Fold Orphanage in Guimaras. Tears of joy and hymns of praise overflowed when we met some of the first sponsored children and their families! Our amazing story continues as we share our latest milestones in this report. We have seen the strengthening of partnerships with key groups including the government, international and local NGOs, donor/ aid agencies, private sector, academe and faith-based organizations joining us in tackling hard but relevant issues such as Online Sexual Exploitation of Children (OSEC), Children in Emergencies, Communication to Disaster-affected Communities, promoting Breastfeeding and the upholding of the Milk Code,
ROMMEL FUERTE Executive Director World Vision Development Foundation, Inc.
Spiritual Nurture for Children, increasing access to Information and Communications Technology (ICT) to help step up the ladder for our children. We also responded to at least 8 challenging disaster emergencies including local fires, floods, typhoons, and the massive internal displacement of people due to the armed conflict in Marawi. Overall, we have reached 46,309 individuals through our emergency response including the Hope for Tacloban Children Project in the Haiyan-stricken Leyte. Indeed, the Lord has been with us all along, walking with us while we serve the vulnerable and help the least of our fellow people change their lives for the better and experience life to the full. Grateful to 2017, and more hopeful for the years to come. Moving forward, we are excited for our brand new campaign #OneforChildren, which aims to reach at least 3 million children by year 2020. To God be all the glory!
American missionary Dr. Robert “Bob” William Pierce travelled to China and Korea to document the massive suffering caused by the war and minister to the people affected. An encounter with a child named White Jade became a turning point. White Jade was a battered child under the care of a local missionary. Moved by compassion to White Jade’s situation, Pierce offered his last five dollars and pledged to send the same amount every month to provide for the child’s needs. Pierce knew in his heart that there were many other children like White Jade who needed help. This gave birth to Pierce’s idea of child sponsorship as a way of helping thousands of children in the long term. Inspired by his prayer, “Let my heart be broken by the things that break the heart of God”, Dr. Pierce eventually led the founding of the child-focused agency World Vision in 1950, with Child Sponsorship as its flagship program to respond to the thousands of orphans left by the Korean War. Its operations started by assisting Good Shepherd’s Fold, an orphanage in the province of Guimaras, supporting 300 children. Through the years,World Vision expanded its work for children all over Asia, Latin America, Africa, the Middle East and Eastern Europe.
World Vision reached the Philippines. Its operations started by assisting an orphanage in the province of Guimaras, the Good Shepherd’s Fold, supporting 300 children. Members also gave musical instruments and textbooks for children.
Alongside this, Olga Roberston or “Mommy Olga,” with the help of Bob Pierce started a prison ministry in the New Bilibid Prison in Manila. Olga was a young missionary supported by World Vision who regularly visited local prisons to share God’s hope to the prisoners.Three years later, World Vision established the Mercyville Orphanage in South Cotabato.
World Vision saw its efforts in providing food relief and health assistance to children caught in the conflict in Mindanao. The support included resettlement and development projects.
A new field office in Cebu assisted over 100 families in the Visayas and Mindanao. World Vision launched the Development Assisting Center (DAC), a community-based approach that aims to empower poor families by helping them to manage their own development. The interventions and strategies focused on children’s needs in health, nutrition, and education, as well as livelihood for the parents.
World Vision in the Philippines underwent restructuring and halted its operations. But the work on the ground continued with volunteer staff assisting in community projects and programs. Projects were supervised by World Vision International – Asia
Region Office (ARO) in Manila under the leadership of ARO Regional Coordinator, Ruth Clay. World Vision re-opened in 1989 with former Development Training Coordinator Elnora Avarientos as its first Filipino Executive Director.
The Provincial Development Approach was piloted in the province of Cebu focusing on networking, capacity building, and partnerships with stakeholders, and envisioned to create impact at the provincial level.
World Vision Development Foundation, Inc, (WVDF) was again registered as a local NGO. The organization has been at the forefront in responding to the needs of the poorest and most vulnerable children. Its interventions include promoting the well-being of children, advocating for disaster risk reduction, children’s rights, peace-building and good governance.
WVDF holds a legacy, and over the years, it continues to grow and build upon the organization’s progress and strategies. It has served the communities through relief operations including Ketsana, Megi, and Haiyan, responding within 24 to 72 hours after the disaster or as soon as it is safe to do field assessments. In the past ten years, the organization has implemented several development projects responding to the needs of the communities including the Kusog Baga (Healthy Lungs) program and the Social Mobilisation on Tuberculosis (SMT) Project, which in partnership with the Department of Health, increased awareness on TB while helping TB patients in recovery.
WorldVision’s strong relationship with partners has helped implement education-related programs and interventions. The Tulong Aral Petron program, in partnership with Petron Foundation, aimed to provide basic school needs of children in both rural and urban areas of the country. With over 12 years of experience in managing grants and special projects, World Vision has delivered one of the biggest projects funded by the United States Department of Labor (USDOL) in partnership with likeminded organizations: the Pag-aaral ng Kabataan para sa Kinabukasan Project or the ABK3 LEAP Project which assisted more than 54,000 children engaged in and/or at high risk of child labor.
Now, on its 60th year of ministry in the Philippines, World Vision remains committed to serve the most vulnerable children and communities. World Vision also engages with various corporations, schools, churches, the media, government and civil society to contribute to children’s well-being and progressive fulfillment of their rights, recognizing children as agents of transformation and nation-building.
SERVE LUZON Isabela Pangasinan Manila Malabon Cavite Batangas
Palawan Camarines Norte Camarines Sur Albay Sorsogon
VISAYAS Aklan Antique Iloilo Leyte
Western Samar Cebu Negros Occidental Bohol
MINDANAO Misamis Occidental North Cotabato Zamboanga del Norte South Cotabato Misamis Oriental Sarangani Bukidnon
38 Area Programs 38 Non-Sponsorship Projects
EDUCATION For years, children in the remote village of Moyo, Zamboanga del Norte have taken the risk of crossing the slippery bamboo bridge just to get to school. “I always worry that when I go to high school, my mother won’t allow me to attend classes because the bridge gets scary when it’s raining,” shares Edmar, one of the assisted children in Siayan town where about 90% are residents from the Subanen tribe. In partnership with World Vision, the community built a steel bridge with safe railings to benefit about 1,700 residents and non-residents in the area. Children like Edmar can now easily walk their way to school and will less likely miss their lessons in class. While building safe bridges to school, constructing and repairing classrooms, and providing school supplies to children are helpful to promote better access to education, World Vision prioritizes the higher road to functional literacy which actively involves teachers, parents, and the children themselves to improve reading and comprehension, math, and practical life skills. In the Philippines, the high rate of dropouts contribute to low functional literacy among students, which could also lead to low resilience, less opportunities in the future, and increased vulnerability to exploitation, according to a study by World Vision. In 2017, World Vision reached over 50,770 children through educational, functional literacy programs and skills trainings nationwide.
BL3ND-SAFE which stands for “Building Literacy and Lifelong Learning in a Protective (Nurturing) and Safe Environment” is World Vision’s approach to improve functional literacy through age-appropriate, culturesensitive and contextualized learning programs.
Children participated in reading sessions and literacy building to promote the Culture of Reading
Teachers and community educators were trained on teaching methodologies for literacy building
Parents and caregivers trained to support learning and reading readiness for children 3 to 5 years old
CHILD PROTECTION The National Baseline Study on Violence against Children (NBS-VAC) reports that 80 percent of children in the Philippines (aged 13 to 24 years) experienced various forms of violence from physical, psychological, sexual, bullying, cyberviolence happening at home, school, workplace, and the community among places. The Philippines is among the 10 countries worldwide with the highest prevalence of sexual exploitation among children aged 10 to 14. One out of 10 children experience sexual violence in their home.
It Takes a World to End Sexual Exploitation of Children campaign aimed to reach and protect 3 million children by 2020 through awareness raising, empowerment of children and caregivers and establishing protective systems for increased accountability and good governance to protect and prevent sexual exploitation of children through a multi-sectoral approach. Child Protection and Advocacy addressed 32 child protection cases through monitoring and referrals, established 62 child protection mechanisms, promoted at least 23 policies to strengthen child protection implementation at the local and national level. Channels of Hope (COH) for Child Protection trained faith-based organizations, churches and local government units to integrate child protection in their respective roles and sphere of influence, creating more awareness on protecting the welfare of children.
Recognizing that the Philippines has very rich cultural and religious systems, World Vision Philippines works with faith-based organizations and churches to address specific child protection issues in their communities.
World Vision aims to protect children from abuse, exploitation and all other forms of violence through community empowerment and strengthening of child protection systems to create safe and protective environment that cares for and supports all children, especially the most vulnerable.
Four year old Zian was always sickly and prone to colds and skin rashes. He lacked the appetite most children would normally have. Zian was one of the 51 malnourished children who was enrolled to the Pinoy Nutrition Hub (PNH) program implemented in one of the villages in Alcantara, Cebu, which ranked third in malnutrition prevalence. Months after enrolment, Zian’s condition significantly improved in time for his schooling. 17 out of the 32 enrollees have regained their normal weights through proper nutrition interventions and feeding practices. “I’m thankful that my son has recovered his weight. It is very timely since he is now a pre-schooler,” shares Zian’s mom Anabella. The PNH model aligns with the Scaling Up Nutrition (SUN) Movement and is now under consideration by the NNC for inclusion under nutrition interventions of the Philippine Plan of Action for Nutrition (PPAN) 2017-2022. In 2017, Pinoy Nutrition Hubs helped recover about 400 children from malnutrition nationwide.
HEALTH & NUTRITION World Vision ensures that children under its care enjoy good health by reducing their vulnerability to undernutrition and preventable diseases such as TB and HIV and AIDS.To achieve this, children should be properly fed, TB-infected people are diagnosed and are provided access to quality treatment, youth have access to adequate information on HIV and AIDS, and communities are actively involved in pushing for health policies concerning nutrition and disease prevention among others in partnership with the Department of Health, National Nutrition Council, Department of Social Welfare and Development, the Food and Drug Administration, the local government units and the private sector. Providing access to clean water in remote communities and protecting the practice of breastfeeding among mothers in key cities through the monitoring and reporting of milk code violations are also prioritized.
Pinoy Nutrition Hubs - Enrolled 520 underweight children; rehabilitated 359 children to normal weight through appropriate nutrition interventions Infant and Young Child Feeding - Educated 10,076 mothers and caregivers with proper feeding knowhows and practices for infants and young children up to 59 months of age; equipped 110 community-based support groups to educate caregivers on proper feeding Channels of Hope - Provided HIV & AIDS awareness to 17,166 children and youth 12-17 years old through integration in school, LGU and faith-based organization activities Social Mobilization on TB - Organized 69 community-based TB Task Forces to raise awareness, refer suspected TB cases; helped examine 1,410 presumptive TB patients through referrals to health providers and accredited facilities for proper diagnosis.
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT World Vision aims to support families so they can increase their economic capacity to meet basic needs and build a sustainable livelihood source in the long run. Our approach BESt ApproTech or “Building Entrepreneurial Skills through Appropriate Technology” - provides better opportunities for poor households to grow their income and have access to financial services and skills through: Local Value Chain Development, a market-based approach in linking farmers and producers to viable markets, focusing on value-adding activities and effectively managing the segments of the business chain through collaboration with the market players, supporting enterprises and industries. Community Managed Savings and Credit Association (CoMSCA), a simple and teachable savings group and loan system which promotes the value of accountability and resilience. It is easily organized and sustained in the community, so that members are able to pool their savings, and earn added income to meet their basic or emergency needs.
7,146 5,220 5,656
CoMSCA groups established with total pooled savings of Php294,472,689.00 in 2017 Families trained how to access or operate in the marketplace Families supported to increase agri-fishery production
Household members, including 3,964 children, trained on financial literacy
World Vision promotes natural vegetable farming, linking local farmers to knowhows in enterprise development, small-scale entrepreneurship, and trade access..
Business Facilitation, support provided to parents’ businesses or employment to help increase their capacity to afford goods and services needed to ensure their children’s wellbeing. In 2017, about 1,344 household members were trained with enterprise development skills; while 295 people were taught practical ways to approach employers. Aiding Vulnerable Families through Value Chain is an initiative funded by Citi-Foundation aimed to help improve the capacity of families through trainings and technical assistance to at least 300 individuals engaged in agriculture, food carinderia, handicrafts production, trading and selling, sari-sari stores, vending, and other services like massage therapy and laundry. A participating farmers’ group leader from Batangas Honorata Casabuena shared, “We used to just plant and plant without thinking to whom we are going to sell our produce. The project makes us understand that proper business planning is essential so as not to waste our products.”
DISASTER RISK REDUCTION & MANAGEMENT Super Typhoon HAIMA (local name Lawin) made landfall in Penablanca, Cagayan on October 19, 2017, pounding northern Philippines. The typhoon affected more than 104,000 people of 24,700 families across 132 municipalities and has left a massive damage in the affected communities. World Vision reached 3,000 families or 14,105 individuals, covering 29 barangays in Solana, Cagayan.
Malabon Fire Response On February 8, 2017, a fire ravaged the city of Malabon. Thousands were rendered homeless. World Vision distributed relief items which included sleeping mats, blankets and mosquito nets and bath soaps to more than 1,000 affected families. Childfriendly spaces were also set up to help children recover from the emotional aftermath of the emergency. Marawi Crisis Response On the 23rd of May 2017, a military operation to capture an Abu Sayyaf Group leader in Marawi City led to deadly fire fight, displacing more than 300,000 individuals including 65,000 children. World Visionâ€™s response focused in Iligan City, Balo-i, Munai, Piagapo, Lumbayanague, Marantao and Marawi City through multi-sector interventions. To date, the response has reached 43,388 individuals, including more than 20,000 children.
Typhoon Nock-ten (local name Nina) made landfall in Bato, Catanduanes on December 25, affecting more than 111,634 people or 25,959 families. World Vision launched an emergency response which reached 1006 families through provision of non-food items and hygiene kits. Agusan Floods Response Tropical storm Auring dumped heavy rains in the Visayas and Mindanao regions on January 7, followed by flooding in many low-lying areas. More than 600,000 people or136,000 families have been affected across 834 villages in the regions of Western Visayas, Central Visayas, Eastern Visayas, Zamboanga Peninsula, Northern Minadanao, Davao Region, Soccsksargen, Caraga and Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM). World Visionâ€™s two-week response has catered to more than 10,000 individuals or 2,500 families through provision of hygiene kits, jerry cans and P&G water purifier packets. Identified areas in the towns of Loreto and La Paz have been submerged to flood water ranging from 2 feet to10 feet high.
Other DRR Initiatives With the changing storyline of focusing efforts on increasing preparedness and disaster risk reduction (DRR) in the communities, initiatives such as integration of Child-Focused DRR, promoting of Safe Schools model, Communication to Disasteraffected Communities (CDAC) Network Disasters and Emergencies Preparedness Programme (DEPP) were also implemented.
SPIRITUAL NURTURE FOR CHILDREN Spiritual Nurture for Children is World Vision’s five-year project aimed to provide children and youth the opportunities to participate in interactive learning events like camps and workshops that promote spiritual nurture and positive values. The project also recognizes the importance of family and the critical role of parents and caregivers to be responsible in guiding the children’s growth and building their confidence. Thus, a workshop dubbed Celebrating Families was adapted especially for parents and caregivers to appreciate God’s loving plan for their families. In 2017, almost 16,000 young people were touched by the program’s life-changing workshops. At least 800 child and youth leaders were also trained as facilitators for learning programs such Dare to Discover (D2D) and Empowering Children as Peacebuilders (ECaP), to help children and youth know God and themselves more, as they see their place in God’s plan.
“As long as God is with you, all the challenges that God gives are His means to make you a stronger, braver, and better person.” Hanna, 14, a Dare to Discover participant
World Vision also conducted seminars with various faithbased groups and radio guestings to create conversations to promote spriritual nurture among children.
SNFC Goals in numbers 118,000 Children/youth participated in discipleship 9,000 Parents empowered to create loving homes 319 Churches/workers trained for kid’s ministry and youth discipleship
A VOICE FOR THE YOUTH AND CHILDREN Filipino pop music celebrity Inigo Pascual, 20, offers his time and influence to be the Ambassador for the Spiritual Nurture for Children project to encourage the youth in various World Vision gatherings and community visits. Pascual plays an enormous role to inspire teens and children on the importance of living a godly and meaningful life. “It is an honor to be an ambassador for World Vision and its spiritual nurture programs for children,” Inigo shared. “I want to make the most of this opportunity by raising awareness so that more people will join and support the cause.” As a World Vision advocate, Inigo also aims to use his voice to help children know their basic rights and to promote good values among the youth. “Every child has the potential to make his or her dreams a reality, but this potential can only be tapped if they are given the right opportunities,” Pascual added.
ENGAGING THE PUBLIC World Vision’s 60th Anniversary Commemorating 60 long years of ministry in the Philippines became World Vision’s platform in 2017 to engage the public and share the organization’s continuing work for the well-being and protection of children. It was a time not just to celebrate the milestones, but also to launch an important campaign “It Takes A World to End Online Sexual Exploitation of Children (OSEC)”, as part of World Vision’s massive advocacy movement to end violence against children around the world. Highlighted by the symbolic ‘unplugging’ of a giant power plug during the launch, the fight against OSEC sought to strengthen World Vision’s ties and partnerships with like-minded groups and key agencies working together to rescue child victims, restore survivors and prosecute the offenders.
Celebrity ambassadors in full force: Marc Nelson, Joyce Pring, Jasmine Curtis-Smith, Christine Bersola-Babao, CJ Hirro, Tippy dos Santos, Bianca Umali, and Sam Concepcion join World Vision Global Ambassador Marilee Pierce-Dunker and World Vision Development Foundation Chairwoman Atty. Liwayway Vinzons-Chato during the 60th Anniversary Press Launch.
Over 1,000 runners, joined by celebrity influencers Gretchen Ho (shown above), Joyce Pring, Gelli Victor, Bianca Umali, Perkins Twins, and Quest, trooped to the World Vision Run 2017 held in Cebu City. Proceeds of the run went to the livelihood programs for Sogod, Cebu. World Vision Ambassador Ogie Alcasid serenades the crowd during his “Nakakalokal” concert dedicated to children. All proceeds went to World Vision’s advocacy campaign “It Takes a World to End Sexual Exploitation of Children.”
CORPORATE PARTNERSHIPS Corporate Partners Night World Vision’s 60-year service in the Philippines is made possible by partners and ambassadors who continue to work with us to provide children brighter futures. To culminate our 60th anniversary celebration, we honored our corporate partners and ambassadors during World Vision’s Corporate Partners’ Night held at the Novotel Hotels and Resorts in November 2017. The evening highlighted the successes of World Vision’s collaborations with corporations and other organizations. World Vision hopes to continue working with like-minded corporations and individuals to reach more children in the Philippines. ING Learning Center Since 2007, ING Bank Manila in partnership with World Vision, has been holding regular tutorial sessions for hundreds of children in BASECO Compound, an urban poor community in the heart of Manila. The tutorial sessions held at the ING Learning Center (ILC) serve as learning support for comprehension and numerical skills development as well as values formation for students grades two to four. At present, the ILC caters to 150 students and 18 child leaders, 10 of whom are scholars of ING. Isuzu AmTraC Program 15 auto-mechanic scholars proudly received their diplomas during the twelfth Auto Mechanic Training (AmTraC) graduation ceremony. AmTraC is a skills development training spearheaded by Isuzu in partnership with World Vision and TESDA.Through the program, out-of-school youths are given opportunities to acquire industrial skills and stable jobs. To date, the program has produced 212 skilled workers. Tulong Aral ng Petron World Vision’s projects are always aimed to give underprivileged children holistic and well-rounded learning opportunities. Tulong Aral ng Petron (TAP) is a long-term program that addresses poverty, high dropout rates and poor academic performance among elementary students by providing them with comprehensive assistance. This initiative is part of Petron Corporation’s principal social agenda called Fuel H.O.P.E. (Helping Filipino children and youth Overcome Poverty through Education). Amcham The Philippines is ranked as one of the most disaster vulnerable countries in the world. To establish more sustainable and safer communities for Filipinos at risk of disasters, World Vision partnered with the American Chamber Foundation Philippines (AmCham) in 2017. One of the primary goals of the collaboration is to provide relief and rehabilitation programs for the families and communities of Marawi.
GRANTS AND NON-SPONSORSHIP PROJECTS Crowd-based Monitoring of Milk Code Compliance (CMMCC). Also known as the â€œMother-Baby Friendly Philippinesâ€? Project, the initiative aims to improve reporting and monitoring of violations of the Milk Code (EO 51) and the Expanded Breastfeeding Promotion Act (Republic Act 10028) through the use of innovative platforms such as mobile apps, social media, SMS, and website.This is in partnership with the Department of Health and the Food an Drug Administration, with funding assistance from The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and World Vision US. Communicating with Disaster Affected Communities (CDAC) - Network Disasters and Emergencies Preparedness Program (DEPP). A three-year programme funded by DFID-UK to generate learning around Communicating with Communities (CwC) interventions in emergencies and disaster context. This initiative benefits about 7,470 beneficiaries, and hopes to raise the profile of CwC as a core component in improving humanitarian response work. Samsung iLIKE ICT Project. The project stands for Innovative Learning Infrastructure and Knowledge Enhancement on Information, Communication and Technology which aims to improve the ICT learning environment of 6 schools in Malabon, benefitting a total of 17, 367 students and 519 school teachers in Malabon. This is made possible with funding from the Life Insurance Social Contribution Committee, Community Chest of Korea, and Samsung Life Insurance. iCASH Project. Also called the Preparedness for Emergency in the Philippines Cash Delivery Application project which aims to develop standardized Cash Delivery Application to deliver cash-based interventions, in the event of disasters. This project is funded by Aktion Deutschland Hilft (ADH) and World Vision Germany. Picture
Spiritual Nurture For Filipino Children. Funded by World Vision US, this project aims to contribute to the improvement of the spiritual well-being of 118,000 children together with parents and caregivers from 4,500 families, 300 church partners and faith-based organizations, and 120 schools in 24 area programmes in the Philippines. Funded by World Vision US.
WHERE OUR FUNDS GO
BOARD OF TRUSTEES 2017
Chairperson Atty. Liwayway Vinzons-Chato Chief Justice Reynato S. Puno Chief Justice Reynato S. Puno Vice-Chairperson Mr. Eduardo C. Jimenez Secretary Dr. Violeta V. Bautista Ms. Bettina T. Salmo Treasurer Mr. Eduardo C. Jimenez Mr. Sergio G. Edeza Members Glicerio S. Abad Most Rev. Deogracias S. Iñiguez Mr. David C. Huang Mr. David C. Huang Most Rev. Deogracias S. Iñiguez Capt. Armando A. Balilo Ms. Remedios R. Baclea-an Dr. Maria Jasmin J. Jamora Ms. Bettina T. Salmo Ms. Veronica B. Jimenez Mr. Sergio G. Edeza Mr. Simoun S. Ung Capt. Armando A. Balilo Ms. Imelda A. Fider Dr. Maria Jasmin J. Jamora Renato P. Constantino Ms. Veronica B. Jimenez Mr. Simoun S. Ung Ex-Officio Rommel V. Fuerte Rommel V. Fuerte Members Norbert Hsu Norbert Hsu
LEADERSHIP TEAM Rommel V. Fuerte
Jun N. Godornes
Director, Resources Development
Socorro S. Acedera
Vanessa G. Retuerma
Director, Strategy Management and Quality Assurance
Joy B. Alvarez
Director, People and Culture
Ajab-aram R. Macapagat
Director, Humanitarian and Emergency Affairs
Carolyn Cruz Abalajon
Senior Manager, Supply Chain and Adminisration
Greffith A. Ponce
Manager, Information and Communication Technology
Roniel N. Barrios
OIC, Corporate Security and Risk Management
Ma, Fe Crispina II B. Olayvar
Chief Audit Executive
Geneses R. Abot
Corporate Partners 1Rotary Trading Corporation 4B Construction Corporation 4P’s Agricultural Supply A.H. Mancilla Construction Ablaze Builders Inc., Accendo Commercial Corporation Accenture, Inc. ACES Call Center Jobs Inc. Adolfo Suzara Foundation Inc AdSpark Inc. Airspeed International Corporation Alert General Services Corporation Alex Holgado Realty, Inc. Alkachem Industries Inc., All Premium Balloons & Party Needs ALORICA Alpha Kappa Rho Humanitarian Service Alphadent ALVIL General Services Alzaville Realty Corporation American Wire & Cable Co. Anchor Collection Services, Inc. Anytime Fitness AppNexus Asiatrans International, Inc. Ateneo School of Medicine and Public Health (ASMPH) Atin Ito Handicraft Attigo Online Shop AY Foundation Inc. B&M Global Services Manila Baens Ramirez Corporation Bagoong Club Resto Corporation Bank of the Philippine Islands Beta Equipment Sales Corporation BGL Group of Companies Bliss Friday Group Brand Expert, Inc. Brandwidth Beat Advertising Brenntag Ingredients, Inc. BTS Funclub Calbayog Realty Development Corporation Cebu General Services, Inc. Cebu Holdings, Inc. Cebu Home and Builders Centre Celine Global Logistics, Inc. Ceres Summit Christian Ventures
CHRONOTRON, INC. (Unisilver Time) Golden Prince Hotel Church in Pasay, Inc. Goldilocks Bakeshop, Inc. Citi Foundation Good Nurtured Box Inc. Civicom Pacific Good Vibes : Geronimo’s Coffee ClickTheCity Grace Marine And Shipping Corporation COLUMBIA TECHNOLOGIES INC. Great and Bountiful Blessings Coly Enterprise Incorporation Grolier International, Inc. Constellation Travel, Inc. GSIS EDP Class ‘09 Batch 3 CPGI Guardians International Monte Dann Carlo Catering Services Guevara Realty Inc. Dayaw Coffee & Tea, Inc. Heart & Brain Clinic Delex Pharma International Inc Heartfelt Imprints Deltech Industrial Trading Corporation HUANG BROS FARM COMPANY Demo Power Philippines ING Foundation Philippines,Inc DERMSTRATA SKIN CLINIC & SPA Interactive Builders Corp. DESIGNAID INC. Isuzu Motors Limited DHL SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT J ‘Oscar and Co., Inc. Dimension Data Philippines Inc J.F. Cancio and Associates Dimerco Express Phils. Inc JCS Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Distribution Services Design Jesi Mendez Salon Group, Inc. DSM Damayan sa Manila Foundation JGC Financing Company Inc. DTCC JMS Corporation EASTWEST BANK Johnson & Johnson Philippines, Inc. ECCruz Corporation Jollibee Baguio Magsaysay EDI-SON TRUCK PARTS CORPORATIONJollibee Baguio Session Electrical Instrumentation Department Jollibee DMMA (Unilever Phils.) Jollibee Food Corporation-COOP Elegance Mansion Corporation Jollibee Market Market Employees Multi-Purpose Cooperative Jollibee San Fernando Bayan EON The Stakeholder Relations Jollibee SM City Estrel’s Caramel Cakes JOMARCAM, Inc. Euroscoot Association of the Philippines Joseph and Mary Group Filcom-GZ Joylee Textile Trading Filipino Christian Church (Mussafah) Jubilee Christian Academy FIT & FABULOUS STUDIOS INC. Kamuning Bible Christian Fellowship Followers of Jesus Karissa Apparel Inc. Fompac Plastics Corporation Kepco-SPC Power Corporation Food Parks by Raintree, Inc. Ker & Co. FRIDAY LADIES ADULT B.S. Kia Motors Fairview Future Development Group Kia Motors Global City GCCS & Associates Kia Motors Ilocos General Metal Container Corp. Kids In Motion Therapy Center Givaudan Singapore Pte. Ltd. Kim Jiwon (©Everything_Bobby PH) Give Hope Kimbrez Corporation Globofrost Inc. Korooti Company GNS Beauty Products Inc Krispy Kreme Doughnuts, Inc Gokongwei Brothers Foundation Kumon Valenzuela Center Golden Donutes Inc. Kyocera Document Solutions Inc
LAJ Marketing Philippines Inc. LausGroup Finance LAUSGROUP INTERNAL AUDIT DIVISION Lawstreet, Inc. LBC Hari ng Padala Lee Designs Inds. Inc. Ligaya ng Panginoon Limram Business Ventures, Inc. Lourdes School of Mandaluyong Madison Events Inc. Maersk’s Manila Purchasing Logistics Team Makansutra Hawkers Mallers Investments Corp. Manila Water Foundation MARBELLA LEISURE PLAZA Mariposa Budget Hotel Corporation Market Reach International Resources Corporation Marsh Philippines Inc Matco Computer Center Megaworld Foundation Inc. Metro Creative Themes Inc. Microsourcing Philippines, Inc. MOBIS Parts Middle East FZE Mondelez Philippines Morning Moms MSI-ECS Philippines, Inc. Multifreight Consolidator System Inc. MYRNZ CREATION CAKES & PASTRIES Nasdaq Philippines NATASHA (SHOECAT, INC.) NATCH International, Inc. Navarro Amper & Co. NBA Philippines, Inc. Network 21 New Ezkleen Portalet Portalet NEW PLASTI-MATE MANUFACTURING Nexus Technologies, Inc. North Beacon Commercial Corp. Northern Operating Services Asia, Inc. NYK FilJapan Shipping Corporation Ochoa Nicolas & Nicolas Medical Group Omnisource Int’l Trading Corp. One Dental Place Open iT Asia, Inc. Philippines Optica International Orinda Land Corporation Otsuka Solar Philippines
Community-Based Organizations Government and Non-Government Partners Luzon Batong Sandigan Development Program, Inc. Green Valley Development Program, Inc. Ligaya ng Buhay Community Development Foundaiton, Inc. Pangkaunlaran Development Association, Inc.
Abante Aklan, Inc. Association for Improvement of Life (AIMLIFE) Inc. Bohol Concerned Citizens Action for Progress, Inc. (BCCAP) Mabinuligon Parents Association, Inc. Palanan-awon Pangkauswagan Sang Antique, Inc. Sustainable Opportunities for Genuine Optimistic Development, Inc. United Families for Transformational Development, Inc.
Himaya Development Project, Inc. Kahayag Development Project, Inc. Makasaka Mo, Inc. South Cotabato Tri-People Gentud Foundation, Inc.
Department of Health (DOH) World Health Organization (WHO) UNICEF UNAIDS UNHCR Department of Agriculture (DA) Department of Trade and Industry (DTI) Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA) Department of Education (DepEd) Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) Department of Interior and Local Government (DILG) Public-Private Partnership Center (PPP Center) Office of Civil Defence (OCD) National Commission on Indigenous People (NCIP) Go NegosyoCenters National Commission on Indigenous People Regional Office
Support Offices - Sponsorship WV Canada WV Germany WV Hong Kong WV Japan WV Korea WV Malaysia WV Philippines WV Singapore WV United States
Outsource Network SPDMP Enterprise Company Pack-Right Manufacturing Inc. SPH-JKM Paco Baptist Church St. Bridget School Batangas Padlan Salvador Associates Staffhouse Int’l Resources Pampanga Block Builder’s Inc. Staffright Solutions, Inc. Pan-Asian Ventures Starbright Financial Advisors Panay Refrigeration & Airconditioning Starbucks Supplies Corporation Sterling Business Process Outsourcing Petron Foundation, Inc. Center Phils Inc. Pfizer Subic Bay Town Center Inc. Phil. Christian Literature Inc Sun Life Foundation Philippine Association of Central Services Sunhill Montessori Casa and Sterilization Management (PACSSM) Swiss Miss Philippine Realty & Holdings Corporation Tadawul Blessings Philippine Savings Bank TAP World Express Philippine Spring Water Resources, Inc. Tendon- Care Group Pilipinas 168 Corporation The Filipino Choir of Georgia Pinoy LEGO Users Group The Invaders PinoyExchange THE SINSON LASCANO GROUP Ponferrada-Ty Law Offices Tindog Tolosa PowerSkills TIONG HENG GARMENTS Procter & Gamble International TMX Badminton Club Promate Philippines Towers Watson Philippines Inc. PSME - UAE Chapter Trans-world International Logistics Qatar Int’l Christian Ministry Corporation Quiason,Makalintal,Barot Tores, Ibarra, Sison Travelbook Philippines & Damazo Lawfirm Tropang Doha Qzine Marketing Corporation Tubo Cane Juice, Inc. Rebap Greenhills Chapter Tupperware Brands Philippines, Inc. RHODES REALTY CORP Unilab Foundation Robinsons Supermarket Corporation Unilever Philippines, Inc. RTerra,Inc UNILEVER/Robinsons Supermarket RunRio, Inc Unique Pastas Incorporated RVS Cargo Service Inc. United Bayanihan Foundation S MACAFE Enterprises UP College of Medicine Class 1990 Saga Events, Inc. UST High ‘76 San Gabriel Metal Concepts UST High School St. Dominica San Miguel Corporation V. A. Yuzon Foundation, Inc. Seattle’s Best Valencia-Luna Consulting Group Security Bank Virginia Foods, Inc. Serekapty Inc. Vitamin Angels Shantung Restaurant QC West Contact Services Shellsoft Technology Willis Towers Watson SHINHWA Yondu Inc. Silangan Tohoku Farms Co. Ltd. SJCS Batch ‘98 SM Mart Inc. Smart Communications, Inc.
Donor/Aid Agencies Ajuntament de Terrassa (Spain) Aktion Deutschland Hilft (Germany) Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation Catalan Fund for Development Cooperation (Spain) Department for International Development (United Kingdom) Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (Australia) Disasters Emergency Committee (United Kingdom) Dutch Cooperating Aid Agencies (The Netherlands) Generalitat de Catalunya (Spain) Global Affairs Canada (GAC) Global Fund Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (Hong Kong) International Cooperation and Development Fund (Taiwan) Irish Aid (Ireland) Korean Donors Association (Korea) Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade (New Zealand) New Zealand Disaster Response Partnership (New Zealand) Samsung (Korea) United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) United States Agency for International Development (United States of America) United States Department of Labor (DOL) United States Office of Foreign Disaster Assistance (OFDA) Vienna City Council (Austria) We Are Water Foundation (Spain) World Food Programme
AFFILIATIONS Name of Network/Coalition
Role of WVDF
DRR Network Philippines
ConvenerLead, Policy Development and Advocacy Committee
National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council
CSO Representative – Faith Based OrganizationsMember, Technical Working Group on RA 10121 Amendatory BillMember, Technical Working Group on RA 10121 IRR Review
Community of Practice in Community Engagement (CoP in CE)
Co-lead (National Level and in Typhoon Haiyan Response)
Emergency Response and Preparedness Working Group (ERPWG)
Regional Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council XI CASH WORKING GROUP
CSO Representative – Faith Based OrganizationsMember, Technical Working Group Member of Evaluation Team for GawadKalasag Award for School Member and incoming cluster Chair on the last quarter of 2016 (October-December 2016. Member of the steering committee that meets monthly
Philippine International Non-Government Organization Network (PINGON
Association of SPHERE Advocates in the Philippines (ASAP)
Member, SPHERE Trainer and advocate
Central Visayas Network of NGOs (CENVISNET )
Member, Resource Persons during Training/workshops
Civil Society Coalition – Convention on the Rights of the Child (CSC-CRC)
Child Rights Network
Member, CRVS Coalition
CWC National Steering Committee
Member of the National Steering CommitteeMember, Advocacy and Publicity Sub Committee
LCPC National Consortium Bata Muna Philippine Coalition of Advocates of Nutrition Security (PHILCAN) Inc.
Alternative Budget Initiative – Health Cluster
National Nutrition Cluster of NNC - Central Office
Co-Lead of Advocacy and Communication Working Groupour involvement here is because we are the lead convener of PHILCAN. Meaning, this may change in the event that WVDF will no longer be the lead convener of PHILCAN
Philippine Christian Ministries Network (PCMN)
Steering Committee Member/Founding Member/Board Member
UNDSS ( United Nations Department for Safety and Security )
Coordination and Alliance member
OCD ( Regional OCD ) Office of Civil Defense
E - NET Philippines
Council for the Welfare of Children
Member of technical working groups: National Child Protection Working Group; National Commission for Children & Youth Participation;
National TWG Infant and Young Child Feeding
Early Child Care and Development First 1000 Days