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Division of City Schools City of Mandaluyong. FY 2014 Plan and Budget. Our Location. Located at the approximate geographical centre of Metro Manila, Mandaluyong City is called "Tiger City of the Philippines", "Metro Manila's Heart", and the "Shopping Mall Capital of the Philippines.

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our location
Our Location

Located at the approximate geographical centre of Metro Manila, Mandaluyong City is called "Tiger City of the Philippines", "Metro Manila's Heart", and the "Shopping Mall Capital of the Philippines.

Its population is approximately 331,944. 

It is the 2nd smallest city in the Philippines.

our vision
OUR VISION

We dream of Filipinos who passionately love their country and whose competencies and values enable them to realize their full potential and contribute meaningfully to building the nation.

As a learner-centered public institution, the Department of Education continuously improve itself to better serve its stakeholders.

slide4

OUR MISSION

To protect and promote the right of every Filipino to qualify, equitable, culture-based and complete basic education where:

Students learn in a child-friendly, gender-sensitive, safe, and motivating environment.

Teachers facilitate learning and constantly nurture every learner.

Administrators and Staff, as stewards of the institution, endure an enabling and supportive environment for effective learning to happen.

Family, community, and other stakeholders

are actively engaged and share

responsibility of developing life-

life-long learners.

Core Values

Maka-Dios

Maka-tao

Makakalikasan

Makabansa

basic inputs
Basic Inputs

Learners 2013-2014

Schools: Public-22 Private: 32

11 Regular Elementary Schools

4 regular High Schools

6 Integrated Schools

1 National Special School with 13 Units (JFMS)

special curricular programs
Special Curricular Programs

Programs

Schools

Dona Pilar C. Gonzaga E.S

Mataas Na PaaralangNeptali A. Gonzales

City of Mandaluyong Science High School

Isaac Lopez Integrated School,

Eulogio Rodriguez Integrated

School, Nueve De Febrero E.S.

Jose Fabella Memorial School

Mandaluyong High School,

Mataas Na PaaralangNeptali A.

Gonzales,

Isaac Lopez Integrated School

  • Special Science Elementary School
  • Engineering and Science Education Program(ESEP
  • Special Science High School
  • SPED Non-Graded
  • Open High School
basic inputs1
BASIC INPUTS

Classroom - 999:

Elementary (635) – 1:55.37

Secondary (364) – 1:51.92

Teachers – 1,653:

Elementary (1,009) – 1:30.70

Secondary (644) _ 1:29.35

Teaching Related and Non-TeachingNon Teaching - 469:

National (124)

Local (345)

basic inputs2
BASIC INPUTS
  • Seats – 34,673:
      • Elementary(29,477) – 1:1.9
      • Secondary (17,040) – 1:1.11
  • Textbooks – 291,550:
      • Elementary (169,638) – 1:0.93
      • Secondary (86,288) – 1:0.73
  • Watsan-811
      • Elementary (528) – 58.67
      • Secondary (283) – 66.78
slide34

The Division Office proper will implement the approved RAT Plan of DepED as per guidelines.

  • Organizations. The Division has a recognized PTA, Teachers and Non-teaching Federations, Principals and Supervisors organizations. These are holding meetings regularly with the Division head as an adviser.
  • System Mechanism. Personnel Section, Records, Supply, Cashier, Budget and Accounting and Auditing Section, Planning, School Health and Nutrition Section, Division Personnel Selection Board, Grievance Machinery and Administrative Procedure in Handling Cases and the Division Bids and Awards Committee are in placed.
  • Management Systems. Adoption of automated data-based systems like, LIS are installed.
  • Downloading of MOOE. 100 % to all schools
  • SEF. The annual SEF budget of 322 M is readily available.
  • Major Challenges. Upgrading of the NAT Performance
slide35

AWARDS AND RECOGNITION

The Division has been winning in school curricular activities like in sports, journalism, science and mathematics .The schools are also active in school programs and other cultural activities. However, the challenge is to balance all gains to a better learning outcome as measured by the National Achievement Tests (NAT).

slide36

The SWOT Matrix

STRATEGIC OPTIONS

slide44

ACCESS

Strategies/PAPs

  • 1. Put in place grass root-based initiatives of all
  • schools instructional support system
        • K to 12 Basic Education Program;
        • SBM ACCESs;
        • School Health and Feeding Program;
        • Early Enrolment;
        • BrigadaEskwela; Adopt-A-School;
        • Universal Kindergarten Program;
        • Peace Education; Child Protection Policy,
        • Inclusive Education/SPED
  • Work with the private schools for the implementation of K to 12
        • Training;
        • M&E activities
  • Widen coverage for ALS programs
        • Launching of other livelihood programs and
        • functional literacy program
  • 4. Install Alternative Delivery Mode of learning
        • Open High School;
        • Dynamic Learning Program;
        • Voc-Tech specialization courses in every secondary school.
slide45

ACCESS

Strategies/PAPs

  • 5. Strengthen partnership with local government, congressional district office and private business owners, Rotary Club/civic/people organization for better resource programming (facilities, seats, toilets, textbooks)
      • SBM ACCESs;
      • Adopt-a-School Program;
      • Kindergarten Program,
      • Tech-Voc Program
  • 6. Acquire learner-centered materials through school board and congressional initiative
      • Whole Brain Learning - Self- Mastery Learning
      • Child-Centered Learning System;
  • 7. Exploit available ICT facilities in every school
      • ICT Enhanced Instruction;
      • Knowledge Channel
slide46

QUALITY

Strategies/PAPs

  • 1. Put in place human development support system on new trends in learning and legal management for instructional leaders
      • Whole Brain Learning - Self-mastery Learning,
      • Child-Centered Learning System;
  • 2. Practice competency assessment and profiling of teachers to address performance gaps
      • Competency-Based Assessment;
      • Performance-Based Assessment;
      • Research and Development
  • 3. Strengthen collaboration with local government/congressional district office for capability development of teachers and for performance- based incentives
      • ICT Training for Teachers ;
      • Performance-Based Incentives System;
      • SSES and ESEP;
      • SPA; SPS;
      • Scouting
slide47

QUALITY

Strategies/PAPs

  • 4. Improve assessment of current levels of SBM practice of schools, including quality of SIP/AIP and and implementation status
      • SBM/ PASBE
  • 5. Link with businesses and industries for tech-voc
  • specialized courses in preparation to K to 12 (Senior HS)
      • On-the-job Training Program for Senior High School
  • 6 Improve learning competencies in Math, Science, English and reading
      • NCR to SOAR;
      • Teacher Quality Circle;
      • Summer Reading and Science Camp;
      • School-based INSET;
      • ECARP;
      • MTAP and other math interventions
      • Journalism
      • Science interventions
  • 7. Foster non-selective/non-partisan relationship with barangay officials
      • SBM- ACCESs
  • 8. Customize trainings of teachers
      • Customized Training for Teachers;
      • Scholarship Program;
      • GAD Integration
slide48

EFFICIENCY

Strategies/PAPs

  • 1. Widen coverage for ALS programs
      • Launching of other livelihood programs and functional literal program
  • 2. Expand implementation of Alternative Delivery Mode of learning,
      • Open High School;
      • Tech-Voc specialization in every secondary school.
  • 3. Create attractive learning environment to add value
      • Search for Most Creative Learning Environment
      • Child-Friendly School System
slide49

GOVERNANCE

Strategies/PAPs

  • 1. Rationalize the utilization of SEF budget
    • Conduct of regular consultative meetings with political leaders and LSB
    • for alignment of programs and projects;
    • Implementation of the Joint Circular of DBM, DepEd, DILG and COA
  • 2. Redefine collaboration framework with LGU’s, NGO’s and other interest groups
    • Conduct of coordination meetings with LGU’s, Congressional District Office;
    • NGO’s and other interest groups;
    • SBM ACCESs
  • 3. Retool human resources deployed by the local school board and LGU
    • Capacity Building Program on Frontline Service Management;
    • Basic English for Non-Teaching Personnel;
    • Skills-Based Training
  • 4. Install results-based performance management system
    • Roll-Out on RPMS
  • 5. Complete the data-based management systems and other mechanisms
    • EBEIS, LIS, AMIS; HRIS; FMIS; LRMDS; eNGAS, Internal Audit System;
  • 6. Upgrade of Level SBM practices with stakeholders
    • SBM ACCESs;
    • Acquisition, Improvement, Titling and Survey of School Sites
  • 7. Foster non-partisan division and school leadership for harmonious relationship
  • with barangay officials
    • SBM ACCESs
slide50

Budget Allocation

The 13.94% (Php 73,686,000) increase in PS is due to the additional 132 items for deployment this 2013 and the opening of our newly legislated school this School Year 2013-2014. The 23.41% (Php 10,984,000) increase in MOOE represents the inclusion of 11 out of the 15 identified PAPs in the proposed budget of the Division.

Note: Proposed Budget SEF 2014 - Php 330,000,000.00

slide60

In Summary:

This Division is convinced that we will be able to reach our desired destiny. We will be guided by the paradigm that if we want change, we must do things differently. Unlearning of learning that does not work anymore and discovering new learning is said to be the greatest knowledge.

We continue to push our aspirations and cling to our faith that DepEd Mandaluyong can be the best of what it can be for 2014 and beyond.

So, help us God.

DepEd Mandaluyong

Dr. EVANGELINE P. LADINES, OIC-Schools Division Superintendent

Dr. NERISSA L. LOSARIA, OIC-Asst. Schools Division Superintendent

Dr. ALYN G. MENDOZA, Education Program Supervisor

Miss. KRIZEL A. TAYAG, Accountant

Mrs. MA. DELMA A. ABRINGE- Planning Officer II