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spoken languages tagalog ilocano kapampangan english
Spoken languages Tagalog, Ilocano, Kapampangan, English
  • "What is this?" is Nanuine?
  • "Come here!" is Me kene!
  • "Who is Pedro?" is Ninui Pedro?,
  • "(He) wrote me!" is Silatanannako!,
slide3

My name is John-Juan inglagyu cu

  • I am here!-Atyu cu queni
  • Where are you?-Nucarinna ka?
  • Who are you?-Ninu 'ica?
slide4

I- acuYou- icawe- icamius- itamuall of us- itamunganlove- caluguran/lugudangry- mimuabeautiful- malagu/masanting/manayunbeauty- laguugly- matsura

kapampangan nu mbers
Kapampangan numbers
  • 1-isa/metung2-adwa3-atlu4-apat5-lima6-anam7-pitu8-walu9-syam/siyam10-apulu
slide6

Central Luzon (or Gitnang Luzon in Filipino) , also known as Region III (or Region 3), is an administrative division or region of the Republic of the Philippines, primarily serve to organize the 7 provinces of the vast central plain of the island of Luzon (the largest island), for administrative convenience. The region contains the largest plain in the country and produces most of the country's rice supply, earning itself the nickname "Rice Bowl of the Philippines"

slide7

The Philippine Republic's Region III, Central Luzon, comprises seven provinces:

  • Aurora,
  • Bataan,
  • Bulacan,
  • Nueva Ecija,
  • Pampanga,
  • Tarlac
  • Zambales,
slide11

The Philippine Republic's Province of Aurora is as small and thinly populated as Quezon is large and populous. It is located just north of Quezon on the east coast of Luzon, known to the Spanish as the "contra costa."

slide12

Its population is 173,000 in eight towns. Aurora is named for Aurora Quezon, the wife of President Manuel Quezon of the Commonwealth of the Philippines; both were born in the capital town of Baler, now apparently renamed Naval.

slide13

Aurora became a sub-province of Quezon in 1951, and a full province in 1979, so the image above is very likely obsolete. Aurora is heavily forested, and the cleared land is used mostly for farming; there seems to be no industry. The province is exposed to Pacific typhoons, and is hit by an average of four per year, some of devastating severity.

slide14

On the other hand it is a fine place for surfing, as well as scuba-diving and snorkeling, though local support services are not readily found. It also has dramatic scenery on the side of the mountains. The principal products are copra, rice, banana, coffee, pepper, and citrus, plus various wood products and fish. There is some cottage weaving, and the provincial government is trying to develop food-processing and wood-processing industry.

slide16

Bataan is in the Central Luzon Region of the Philippine Republic, occupying a peninsula that forms the northern enclosure of Manila Bay. A narrow channel separates it from Corregidor. Most of the province is still given over to farming and fishing, with the surplus of both going across the bay to feed the ever-hungry capital.

slide18

. Bataan is taking advantage of its position on Manila Bay to develop international and domestic port traffic and various industries. It also has plenty of beaches, mountain streams, etc., and hopes to encourage tourism. Bataan, with 558,000 inhabitants, is the least populous province in the region.

slide19

After the Japanese invaded the Philippines in World War II, Bataan was the last stronghold of the American and Filipino forces in the archipelago. Eighty thousand of them held out in Bataan for four months, hoping for a relief by sea that America was never able to send. Their supplies eventually failed, and a renewed Japanese assault compelled their surrender on April 9, 1942. Corregidor surrendered a month later.

slide23

Bulacan is the most populous province in Region III, with 2,230,000 inhabitants as of 2000, and apparently accomplished the remarkable feat of increasing its population by twenty-five percent since 1995. Its area is 2638 sq.km., divided into twenty-four towns, of which five share a modest coastline along Manila Bay. The capital is Malolos.

slide24

The province's name derives from a native word referring to the many and various flowers, including many kinds of orchids. The land slopes upward to the east, where Mount Oriol is the highest peak. Both Pampanga and Bulacan took leading parts in the last rebellion against Spain and the first Philippine Republic.

slide25

Bulacan has a mixed economy, agricultural and industrial. The principal crops are rice, sugar cane, maize, melons, vegetables, and bamboo. Industries include food processing, leather tanning, textiles, shoemaking, ceramics, chemicals, metals and machinery production. Handicrafts are also practiced, and there is much fishing, both fresh-water and salt-water

slide27

The province of Nueva Ecija is the biggest in Central Luzon, well over 5000 sq.km. Its population is 1,614,000 by the 2000 census in twenty-nine towns and three cities, Palayan (the capital) with 31,000 inhabitants, San José with 107,000, and Cabanatuan (always spelled with a C except on its flag) with 218,000. Nueva Ecija is overwhelmingly agricultural, as appears on all four flags. It is known as the breadbasket of the Philippines.

slide28

The soil is apparently so rich that it will grow anything planted in it. Central Luzon State University in Munoz and several other research institutions assist in agricultural development; the province apparently does not aspire to industry except as adjuncts to agriculture (food processing, for example). When Nueva Ecija was created in 1705, Governor Cruzar named it after his native place, Ecija (Écija), in Seville province (Andalusia, Spain

slide29

way to the Pantabangan Dam, the sights of the green fields and the bathing carabao (water buffalo) in a stream province.

slide32

The Philippine Republic's Province of Pampanga has 1,727,000 inhabitants by the 2000 census; it comprises the City of Angeles (pop. 243,000) and twenty-one towns, San Fernando being both the provincial and the regional capital. Its area is 2,171 sq.km.

slide33

Pampanga was founded in 1571, covering the whole of Central Luzon; all the other provinces have been set off from it over the centuries. It is almost landlocked, but has an extensive riverine network centered on the Pampanga River. Mount Arayat National Park, in the town of Arayat near Angeles, is managed by the provincial government.

slide34

According to the Provincial Government website, Mount Pinatubo and Mount Arayat are considered "Pampanga's pride" and are believed to be the "two most-important geographically-defining spots" in the area. The government's tourism guide states that below the two mountains "nestles a living, breathing, sprawling paradise" offering dramatic views, emphasizing the importance of successful ecotourism in the region.

slide35

Mt. Pinatubo

Mt.Arayat

slide37

Continuing through Region III on the basis of least populous province to most populous brings us to Tarlac, population 1,045,000 by the 2000 census on 3,053 sq.km. divided into seventeen towns, of which Tarlac is the capital. There are no cities. The province is landlocked and mostly agricultural.

slide38

The easternmost soil zone is the biggest, well-drained soil that grows rice, sugar cane, maize, tobacco, and some minor crops and livestock. To the west this soil gives way to clay, challenging for agriculture but useful for ceramics and bricks.

slide39

Westernmost is the Zambales range, forested, yielding some woods (which get turned into furniture and wooden clogs) and home to some more of the Aeta. Tarlac contains the place of internment for the survivors of the Bataan Death March, and a large monument salutes their sacrifice.

slide41

North up the west coast of Luzon from Bataan is the province of Zambales, which, with 623,000 by the 2000 census, is the second least populous, but at 3,714 sq.km. it is about three times as big as Bataan. 194,000 of these live in the city of Olongapo; the rest are divided among thirteen towns. Iba is the capital

slide42

. Like Bataan, Zambales is overwhelmingly agricultural. Its principal products are maize, rice, sugar cane, vegetables, poultry, and swine. The inhabitants also practice  various handicrafts for sale.

slide43

There are also three large mining operations, concentrating on chromite, though Zambales also has reserves of gold, iron, nickel, and other resources. Zambales is very diverse ethnically, having surviving populations of Aetas, apparently the earliest inhabitants, who still practice their hunter-gatherer life without fixed abode in the mountains, and Sambalis, for whom the province was named.

slide44

It is also the location of Subic Bay, where the Spanish in 1895 built a navy base that passed to the United States a few years later. It was destroyed by the eruption of Mount Pinatubo in 1991, and a Philippine Free Port was then built on the bay.

slide45

Zambales is also working to develop its tourist potential; there is a marine life sanctuary offshore at San Salvador Island, and a variety of ecosystems inland, including the area recovering from Mount Pinatubo's eruption, plus many miles of varied shoreline.