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Progress Report

As of 30 September 2015

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Introduction
In line with the goal of enabling communities affected by and vulnerable to armed conflict to return to peaceful
conditions where they can achieve their desired quality of life, the Government is adopting a two-pronged
approach: (1) Track 1, which aims to achieve negotiated political settlement of all internal armed conflicts, and,
(2) Track 2, the Complementary Track, which seeks to address the causes and impacts of all internal armed
conflicts and other issues that affect the peace process through security, justice and development interventions
focused on conflict-affected and conflict-vulnerable areas. The Complementary Track is primarily pursued
through the PAyapa at MAsaganang PamanayaNAn (PAMANA) which is the national government’s
convergence framework and program for peacebuilding and development in areas affected by and vulnerable to
conflict.
PAMANA, as embodied in the Philippine Development Plan 2011-2016, was launched in 2011. PAMANA aims
to achieve the following objectives: (1) Improve socio-economic conditions in areas affected by and vulnerable
to armed conflict through infrastructure development and focused delivery of goods and services; (2) Improve
governance by enhancing institutional capacities of national government agencies and local government units
to pursue peace and development in conflict-affected and conflict-vulnerable areas through capacitation on
conflict-sensitive and peace-promoting approaches and enhancement of transparency and accountability
mechanisms; and, (3) Empower communities and strengthen their capacities to address issues of conflict and
peace through activities that promote social cohesion.
PAMANA as a Complementary Track
PAMANA complements the different peace tables:
GPH-Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF). PAMANA, although is not implemented in direct support to the
MILF peace process, seeks to contribute to this particular peace table by building the capacities of local
governments in Bangsamoro areas to deliver development programs and basic services.
GPH-Moro National Liberation Front (MNLF). PAMANA was undertaken as a separate initiative of the
Aquino Administration to assist communities with MNLF presence. These communities continue to experience
underdevelopment even after the implementation of the development component of the 1996 Final Peace
Agreement between the Government and the MNLF. Priority is given to Peace and Development Communities
or PDCs (transformed MNLF guerilla bases and positions) which have a higher level of social preparedness.
PAMANA provides social protection services on health and education for MNLF members and their families as
well as livelihood support and access and production infrastructure to help improve economic development.
GPH-Communist Party of the Philippines/New People’s Army/National Democratic Front (CPP/NPA/NDF).
PAMANA in CPP-NPA-NDF (CNN) affected areas are meant to ensure that communities benefit from peace
dividends despite the stalled Peace Talks. PAMANA Projects bring development interventions that aim to
improve the quality of life of communities, as well as improvement in governance to ensure that local
government units (LGU) pay attention to conflict triggers and strengthen peace promoting interventions.
GPH-Cordillera Bodong Administration/Cordillera People’s Liberation Army (CBA/CPLA). PAMANA
contributed to the transformation process of the CPLA from an armed group to an unarmed socio-economic
entity, the Cordillera Forum for Peace and Development (CFPD) through socio-economic development
interventions. On the ground, the transformation is represented by people’s organizations/livelihood
associations of former CPLA members. These organizations are also open to the participation and membership

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PAMANA Progress Report

2015

of non-CPLA members within their communities. PAMANA highlighted the government’s dedication to fulfill
its commitments in line with the 2011 Closure Agreement with the CBA-CPLA.
GPH- Rebolusyonaryong Partidong Manggagawang Pilipinas/Revolutionary Proletarian Army/Alex Boncayao
Brigade-Tabara Paduano Group (RPM-P/RPA/ABB-TPG). PAMANA will support implementation and
completion of the Closure Agreement with the RPM-P/RPA/ABB-TPG and assist in the institutional
transformation of this group into an unarmed political and socio-economic organization that promotes the
welfare of members and host communities.
PAMANA Program Accomplishments. The following is the status of PAMANA implementation as of 30
September 2015 with inputs from DSWD-KCIDSS, DSWD-SLP, DSWD-PSB, ARMM, CHED, DILG-OPDS,
DILG-NBOO, DILG-BLGD, DILG-BLGS, NIA, NEA, DPWH, DOE, DENR and DA-BFAR.
Pillar 1: Building Foundations for Peace
Pillar 1 refers to macro-level policy reform interventions that support the establishment of the foundations of
peace building including governance and convergence interventions, social protection for former combatants
and their next-of-kin, and support for indigenous peoples and other marginalized sectors and capacity building
of local governments.
Pillar 1 interventions are being implemented by implementing partner agencies, to wit: CHED, PhilHealth,
DILG and NCIP.

Social Protection Packages for Former Combatants and/or Next-of Kin
1.

CHED

For AY 2015-2016, OPAPP has already endorsed a total of 352 (70.4%) grant applications out of the 500 target
beneficiaries to CHED-Office of Student Development and Services as of 25 September 2015. Table 1 shows a
summary breakdown of endorsed grant applications in support of the peace tables as of 25 September 2015:
Table 1. PAMANA-CHED Study Grant Program by Peace Table
Affiliation
CPLA
RPA
CNN
MNLF
Total

Beneficiaries
AY 2013-2014

Beneficiaries
AY 2014-2015

186

43
7
150
200

Submitted
Applications
AY 2015-2016
97
5
250
352

The PAMANA Study Grant Program has been ongoing since AY 2013-2014. Table 1A shows a summary of the
overall status of the Study Grant Program implementation as of 9 September 2015:

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Table 1A. PAMANA-CHED Study Grant Program FY2013-FY2015
Academic Year
AY 2013-2014
AY 2014-2015
AY 2015-2016
Total

2.

Original Allocation
Target
Actual
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries/
Slots Funded
200
186
200
200
500
3361
900
722

Balance

14
0
164
178

Continuing Allocation
Target
Actual
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries/
Slots Funded
186
200
200
400
800
386

Total
Target
Actual
Beneficiaries
Beneficiaries/
Slots Funded
200
186
400
400
900
336
1,500
922

PHILHEALTH

Of the 19,901 slots made available for FY 2015 under the PAMANA Health Insurance Program, OPAPP has
already endorsed to PhilHealth a total of 13,210 (66%) identified beneficiaries as of 25 September 2015. Of
which, 9,688 (73%) were enrolled in the program (see Table 2). A total of 10,213 slots out of the 19,901 target
slots remain available as of the 3rd Quarter 2015. The RPA-PMO is currently facilitating identification of
beneficiaries from program communities in Region 6 and 7 for enrollment in the program.
Table 2. PAMANA-PhilHealth Health Insurance Program for FY 2014 - FY 2015 (3rd Quarter 2015)
Year

2014

2015

Affiliation
MNLF
CNN
CPLA
RPA
Total
RPA (CPD)
MNLF2
CPLA3
CNN4
RPA (TPG)
Total

Target
3,000
1,554
1,219
727
6,500
10,000
7,000
1,374
800
727
19,901

Endorsed
3,000
401
1,169
266
4,836
6,294
4,446
1,115
933
422
13,210

Actual Enrolled
1,900
274
565
257
2,996
4,223
3,759
823
495
388
9,688

1

Includes six (6) continuing grantees recommended by the CHED Regional Offices.
There is an assumption of 75% (equivalent to 2,500) automatically renewed beneficiaries from the 3,000 submitted applicants for CY 2014
by virtue of the PhilHealth’s Memorandum No. 0010-2015 (dated 5 January 2015) advising all relevant PhilHealth executives and officers
“to renew the membership of all existing SP-BM and PAMANA enrollees for FY 2015.” Adding the assumed 2,500 automatic renewals to
the MNLF’s new submission brought the total to 4,446 for FY 2015.
3
Of the 1,115 submitted individuals for FY 2015, 577 have been enrolled as renewal and 246 as additional bringing the total enrolled
beneficiaries to 823.
4
An additional 43 proposed beneficiaries for this quarter was submitted, bringing the total submitted proposed beneficiaries to 933 and 133
slots above target. The additional slots will be taken from the CPLA Table’s unallocated slots.
2

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Capacity-Building for Local Government Institutions
3.

DILG

The DILG is tasked to undertake capacity-building initiatives for local government institutions. These
initiatives are aimed towards enhancing the capacities of LGUs on conflict-sensitivity and peacebuilding. As of
30 September 2015, the DILG Bureaus have pursued the following initiatives under Pillar 1:
3.1 Bureau of Local Government Development (BLGD) on mainstreaming conflict-sensitivity, childfriendliness and gender-responsiveness in local development planning

Preparatory Initiatives (2014-2015)

April-June 2015. Consultative Meetings with Institutional Partners and Concerned Agencies. Bilateral
meetings with the NCDA (April 07, 2015), PCW (April 15, 2015), CWC (April 16, 2015), and GIZCOSERAM (June 01, 2015) were conducted to seek policy support and technical assistance in
mainstreaming the concerns of vulnerable sectors (women, children, Person with Disability,
Indigenous Cultural Communities/Indigenous Peoples (ICCs/IPs), and senior citizen) in local
development plans and programs. Relevant policies, plans, indicators and tools per thematic concerns
generated from these meetings were consolidated and used as reference in the drafting of the Joint
Memorandum Circular (JMC) for the mainstreaming of above concerns. The draft JMC was circulated
to DILG Regional Offices and concerned agencies for further review and inputs.

March 31, 2015 and April 24, 2015. DILG PAMANA Coordination Meetings. The meetings served as
venues to harmonize and align the implementation of the PAMANA Program components across the
Bureaus (BLGD, BLGS, NBOO, OPDS and LGA) within DILG as well as discuss the DILG PAMANA
overall framework and program.

December 11-12, 2014. Planning Workshop for the Conduct of the Peace and Development Forum.
The workshop, which was conducted in preparation for the FY 2015 Peace and Development Forum,
resulted to the finalization of the common DILG roadmap and work plan for PAMANA Pillar I
interventions to help ensure that concerned LGUs will have an idea about their roles and on when and
how the DILG will capacitate target PAMANA areas from 2015 to 2016.

September 17-18, 2014. Planning Workshop on the Development of Roadmap for Mainstreaming
Conflict Sensitivity, GAD and Child Friendliness into Local Development Plans and Programs to
jumpstart the preparation for the actual capacity development intervention. The workshop resulted to
a common understanding of how to see governance using a peace and conflict sensitive lens, and a
clearer picture of how the government wants to achieve peace and encourage development through
several modalities including those currently being implemented by the DILG.

Consultation Workshops on Knowledge Product Development

24-25 September 2015. 2nd Consultation Workshop on the Knowledge Product Development. The
workshop aimed to finalize the draft JMC and determine the content of the modules and reference
compendium for the capacity development intervention under the mainstreaming agenda. In
attendance were representatives from the League of Municipalities of the Philippines and
abovementioned agencies.

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September 2-4, 2015. 1st Consultation Workshop for the Development of Knowledge Products
such as JMC, Guidebook and Facilitator’s Guide. Partner and concerned agencies presented
essential tools, documents and policies that will be adopted in the draft JMC. The workshop was
attended by representatives from the OPAPP, CWC, PCW, NCDA, DSWD, NCIP, GIZCOSERAM, Miriam College, DBM, NEDA and DILG Central and Regional CDP/PAMANA Focal
Persons.

3.2 National Barangay Operations Office (NBOO) on capacity-building for LGUs to ensure functionality of
Lupong Tagapamayapa and Barangay Human Rights Action Center

Capacity Building for Lupong Tagapamayapa Members. A total of 9,016 Lupong Tagapamaya in 2,254
barangays under the 40 PAMANA Provinces in Regions 4A, 4B, V, VI, VIII, IX, X, XI, XII, XIII and
CAR will be capacitated on the Katarungang Pambarangay (KP) Law with the different KP Focal
Persons of the DILG Regional/Provincial/City/Municipality Offices facilitating. This initiative, which is
intended to capacitate the Lupon with information needed in the implementation of the KP Law, aims
to increase the knowledge of the participants on KP basic laws and deepen their understanding of the
correlative implications of the recent laws in KP Law administration such as those involving women,
children and indigenous peoples. In June 2015, funds were downloaded to the concerned Regional
Offices to defray operational expenses for the conduct of this initiative. Table 3 provides a summary on
the status of implementation as of the 3rd Quarter 2015:
Table 3. Status of Capacity Building for Lupong Tagapamayapa Members

4A

No. of Target
Barangay
85

Budget Allocation
(PhP)
1,262,250

4B

29

430,650

V

215

3,192,750



VI

315

4,677,750



Regions


VIII

160

2,376,000

IX

200

2,970,000

X

250

3,712,500

XI

300

4,455,000







Remarks
Roll-Out Training (ROT) completed in August 2015
Terminal Report submitted
Actual No. of Barangay: 88
Actual No. of Participants: 355
Total Amount Disbursed and Liquidated: PhP1,262,250
ROT completed in August 2015
Terminal Report for submission
ROT in Albay and Sorsogon completed
Terminal Reports submitted
ROT in Sorsogon was conducted in three (3) batches on
August 24-26, 2015, August 27-29, 2015 and September 3-5,
2015. Participated in by a total of 170 Lupong Tagapamaya
from 53 barangays of the Municipalities of Barcelona, Irosin,
Gubat, Casiguran, Prieto Diaz, Juban and Magallanes.
ROT completed
Terminal Reports for submission
Terminal Report submitted for the ROT in Antique on
September 22-24, 2015
Actual No. of Participants: 222 (203 Lupong Tagapamayapa
from the 58 barangays)
ROT conducted
Terminal Report for submission
ROT conducted
Terminal Report for submission
ROT conducted
Terminal Report for submission
ROT is scheduled on October 28-November 12, 2015

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No. of Target
Barangay
201

XIII

275

Regions

Budget Allocation
(PhP)
2,984,850 

4,083,750

2015

Remarks
ROT conducted
Terminal Report for submission
ROT in the Province of Agusan del Norte and Butuan City
conducted on September 28-30, 2015:
Terminal Report submitted
Actual No. of Barangays: 36
Actual No. of Participants: 147 (133 Lupon)
Training Cost: PhP 504,900.00
ROT in the Province of Surigao del Norte conducted on
September 21-23, 2015:
Terminal Report submitted
Actual No. of Barangays: 27
Actual No. of Participants: 109 (104 Lupon)
Training Cost: PhP384,750

CAR

224

3,326,400

Total

2,254

33,471,900

ROT in the other provinces are still ongoing
ROT completed
Terminal Reports for submission

Capacity Building for Barangay Human Rights Action Teams (BHRAcTs) as Mechanism for Peace and
Development at the Grassroots. Series of consultation meetings with the Commission on Human
Rights were conducted to fine-tune the training modules based from the result of the Pilot Testing.
Institutionalization of the Human Rights Action Teams (HRAcTs) in pilot cities and municipalities in
Luzon, Visayas and Mindanao is set to be implemented within the period October-November 2015
with a budget allocation of PhP4,026,398, chargeable against the PAMANA Pillar I fund. This
initiative aims to (a) equip C/MHRAcTs with adequate knowledge on the concepts and principles on
human rights and good local governance and specific laws on internal displacement, torture, custodial
rights, international humanitarian law and laws concerning vulnerable sectors such as women,
children, indigenous peoples and peasants, and (b) prepare the C/MHRAcTs for the Roll-Out Training
for the BHRAcTs. The Roll-Out Training for the BHRAcTs, which aims to mainstream human rightsbased approach and good local governance at the grassroots level and capacitate them in handling
issues on human rights violations, will be undertaken within the period October-November 2015.
The training for C/MHRAcTs will be divided into four (4) clusters covering the following pilot cities
and municipalities (see Table 3A).
Table 3A. C/MHRAcTs Training Clusters
Cluster Training/LGU

No. of Barangays

Luzon Cluster
Tanudan, Kalinga (CAR)

16

Mulanay, Quezon (Region IV-A)

28

Gloria, Oriental Mindoro (Region IV-B)

27

Casiguran, Sorsogon (Region V)

25

Labo, Camarines Norte (Region V)
Sub- Total

52
148

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Cluster Training/LGU

2015

No. of Barangays

Visayas Cluster
Ibajay, Aklan (Region VI)

35

San Carlos City, Negros Occidental (Region VI)

18

Can-Avid, Eastern Samar (Region VIII)

28

Lope De Vega, Northern Samar (Region VIII)

22

Matuginao, Western Samar (Region VIII)

20

Sub-Total

123

Mindanao Cluster A
Pagadian city, Zamboanga del Sur (Region IX)

54

Munai, Lanao del Norte (Region X)

26

Magsaysay, Lanao del Norte (Region X)

24

Kabacan, North Cotabato (Region XII)

24

Palimbang, Sultan Kudarat (Region XII)

40

Sub-Total

168
Mindanao Cluster B

New Corella, Davao del Norte (Region XI)

20

Maco, Compostela Valley (Region XI)

37

Esperanza, Agusan del Sur (Region XIII)

47

Surigao City, Surigao del Norte (Region XIII)

54

City of Tandag, Surigao del Sur (Region XIII)

21

Sub-Total

179

Total

618

3.3 Bureau of Local Government Supervision (BLGS) on training on peace and order and public safety plan
The BLGS has yet to start implementing programs under PAMANA Pillar 1 due to technicalities encountered in
the issuance of the Technical Guide Notes on the Tools and Processes on Peace and Order and Public Safety
(POPS) Planning. In line with this, the BLGS is now aiming to implement their other policies addressed to the
Peace and Order Councils while concerns related to the Technical Guide Notes are being resolved.

Support to Indigenous Peoples
4.

NCIP

The NCIP supports initiatives aimed at addressing the marginal and vulnerable status of indigenous peoples in
identified provinces. These initiatives include (1) quick response programs; (2) issuance of Certificates of
Ancestral Domain Titles (CADTs); and, (3) formulation and enhancement of Ancestral Domain Sustainable
Development and Protection Plans (ADSDPP).
A total of 31 CADT and ADSDPP related projects are being implemented by the NCIP in Regions IV, IX, XI and
XIII. In Region IV, 17 of the 21 targeted sub-projects under its two (2) major CADT processing and ADSDPP
formulation projects in the area were completed as of 30 May 2015. Additionally, the NCIP has one (1) CADT
processing and two (2) ADSDPP formulation ongoing projects in Region IX; six (6) CADT processing, 11 new
ADSDPP formulation/capacity building and six (6) ADSDPP enhancement ongoing projects in Region XI; and

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three (3) CADT processing and ADSDPP capacity building ongoing projects in Region XIII under the PAMANA
program as of 30 May 2015.
Pillar 2: Establishing Resilient Communities
Pillar 2 refers to Community-driven development (CDD) interventions aimed towards promoting the
convergent delivery of services and goods focused on households and communities. Community-based
interventions through development of cooperatives are also being provided for MNLF communities. Provision
of shelter assistance for internally-displaced persons is also being undertaken under this Pillar. CDD projects are
designed to have social preparation and project identification activities during the first half of the year whereas
implementation is usually undertaken during the second half of the year.
Pilar 2 is being implemented by implementing partner agencies, to wit: DSWD through the Kapit-Bisig Laban
sa Kahirapan-Comprehensive Integrated Delivery of Social Services (KALAHI-CIDSS) – PAMANA, LGU-Led
Mechanism under the DSWD Protective Services Bureau and Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP), DA in
partnership with the DAR through the PAMANA in Agrarian Reform Areas (ARA), and DSWD-ARMM.

Community-Driven Development (CDD) Projects5

1. DSWD
1.1 KALAHI-CIDSS-PAMANA. Table 4 shows the summary of the status of physical accomplishment of
KALAHI-CIDSS -PAMANA as of 30 September 2015.

Table 4. KC-PAMANA Physical Accomplishment (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

5206

2014

1,2007

2013 &
2014

838

Completed

Ongoing

3

336

181

0.58%

64.61%

34.81%

1,013

187

84.42%

15.58%

52

31

62.65%

37.35%

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

Other

5

CDD interventions are targeted to cover the provinces of Lanao del Sur, Maguindanao, Basilan, Sulu, Tawi-Tawi (ARMM); Quezon
(Region IV-A); Zamboanga del Norte, Zamboanga del Sur, Zamboanga Sibugay (Region IX); Camarines Norte, Masbate, Sorsogon (Region
V); Northern Samar, Samar (Region VIII); Lanao del Norte (Region X); Compostela Valley, Davao del Norte, Davao Oriental (Region XI);
Cotabato, Sarangani, South Cotabato, Sultan Kudarat (Region XII); Agusan del Norte, Agusan del Sur, Surigao del Norte, Surigao del Sur
(Region XIII) and the cities of Isabela (Basilan) and Butuan (Region XIII).
6
Adjusted from 800 to 520 based on actual submitted RFRs as of 3 rd Quarter 2015. All other areas (280) are currently in the Social
Preparation Stage.
7 Adjusted from 1,218 to 1,204 as of the 2 nd Quarter 2015. Readjusted to 1,200 per 3rd Quarter 2015 report. The target number of subprojects is based on the region’s submitted Municipal Inter-Barangay Form Resolution. Adjustments refer to Regions V (from 272 to 269)
and VIII (from 64 to 63).
8 Adjusted from 70 to 83 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report.

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Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2013

1,1259

2012 &
2013

116

2012

57310

2011

15811

Total

3,77512

Completed

Ongoing

1,104

21

98.13%

1.87%

113

3

97.41%

2.59%

571

2

99.65%

0.35%

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

Other

158
100%
3,014

580

181

79.84%

15.36%

4.79%

1.2 LGU-Led Mechanism for PAMANA. The PAMANA LGU-Led Program provides a grant of PhP300,000 for
each targeted conflict-affected barangay. Table 5 shows the summary of the status of physical
accomplishment under the LGU-Led Mechanism for PAMANA as of 30 September 2015.
Table 5. LGU-Led Mechanism for PAMANA Physical Accomplishment (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

24

2014

268

2013

268

2012

340

Total

900

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement13

1

23

4.17%

95.83%

190

17

61

70.90%

6.34%

22.76%

260

8

97.01%

2.99%

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/T
erminated

340
100%
791

25

84

87.89%

2.78%

9.33%

9

Adjusted from 1,124 to 1,125 per 3rd Quarter 2015 report. The target number of sub-projects is based on the region’s submitted Municipal
Inter-Barangay Form Resolution.
10
Adjusted from 582 to 573 to correct budget year attribution. Adjustment refers to nine (9) barangays in Las Navas and budget years 2011
and 2012.
11 Adjusted from 149 to 158 to correct budget year attribution. Adjustment refers to nine (9) barangays in Las Navas and budget years 2011
and 2012.
12 Adjusted from 4,059 to 3,798 as of 2nd Quarter 2015. Readjusted to 3,775 as of 3rd Quarter 2015.
13 Refers to sub-projects classified both at preparatory and procurement phase.

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1.3 Sustainable Livelihood Program. Table 6 shows the summary of the status of physical accomplishment
under the SLP Program for PAMANA as of 25 September 2015.
Table 6. PAMANA-SLP Physical Accomplishment (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

722

2014

2013

Total

2.

470

470

1,662

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

45

228

327

122

6.23%

31.58%

45.29%

16.90%

428

21

21

91.06%

4.47%

4.47%

469

1

99.79%

0.21%

942

249

348

123

56.68%

14.98%

20.94%

7.40%

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

DA and DAR

PAMANA-ARA allows the program to assist target communities that are agrarian reform areas with the
PAMANA peacebuilding fund to support community priority projects. For FY2011-2014, PAMANA-ARA was
implemented thru the DAR. For FY2015, PAMANA-ARA was transferred to the DA. A Joint Memorandum
Circular between DAR and DA on the implementation arrangements between the two Departments has been
signed. It provides that the DA-Regional Offices administer the funds and provide operational support to DARProvincial Offices on community consultations and orientation. Table 7 shows the summary of the status of
physical accomplishment of the Agrarian Reform Community Development Project under PAMANA as of 30
June 2015.
Table 7. PAMANA-ARA Physical Accomplishment (2nd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/T
erminated

Department of Agriculture and Department of Agrarian Reform
2015

504

504

100%
Department of Agrarian Reform
2014
2013

14
15

60214
63315

178

59

193

136

36

29.57%

9.80%

32.06%

22.59%

5.98%

288

44

154

129

18

45.50%

6.95%

24.33%

20.38%

2.84%

Adjusted from 595 to 602 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report. Seven (7) barangays have two (2) projects each.
Adjusted from 630 to 633 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report. Three (3) barangays have two (2) projects each.

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Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2012

5616

2011

35

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

33

5

9

9

58.93%

8.93%

16.07%

16.07%

2

1

32
91.43%

Total

3.

1,830

Not Yet
Started

5.71%

2.86%

531

108

358

779

54

29.02%

5.90%

19.56%

42.57%

2.95%

For
Termination/T
erminated

DSWD-ARMM

Table 8 shows the summary of the status of physical accomplishment of CDD projects under DSWD-ARMM as
of 30 September 2015:
Table 8. ARMM CDD Physical Accomplishment (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

1,777

2014

386

2013

1,77718

2013

386

2012

386

Total

4,712

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

370

13

317

95.85%

3.37%

0.78%

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Other

1,777
100%

1,629

72

60

91.67%

4.05%

3.38%

1619
0.90%
2

378

6

97.93%

1.55%

385

1

99.74%

0.26%

2,762

79

1,777

58.62%

1.68%

37.71%

20

0.52%

5

16

0.11%

0.34%

73

16

Adjusted from 55 to 56 per 2nd Quarter 2015 report. One (1) barangay has two (2) projects.
Refers to projects in Lanao del Sur (Brgy Mansilano, Bumbaran; Brgy Panalawan, Bubong; Brgy Paigoay, Pagayawan). Termination is due
to peace and order situation in the community.
18 Expansion projects/barangays. Only 1,761 projects/barangays are funded out of the 1,777 target projects/barangays.
19 Unfunded target projects/barangays as of the reporting period.
20 Refers to projects in Lanao del Sur (Brgy Mansilano, Bumbaran; Brgy Paigoay, Pagayawan). Termination is due to peace and order
situation in the community.
17

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12

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Of the 12,879 overall target CDD sub-projects as of 3rd Quarter 2015, 8,040 sub-projects have been completed,
with 1,041 ongoing, 790 in the procurement phase and 2,860 in the preparatory phase. Tables 9 and 9A show a
summary of Pillar 2 physical accomplishment by year and agency as of the reporting period.
Table 9. Pillar 2 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Year – FY 2011-2015 (3nd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

3,547

2014

2,926

2013 &
2014

83

2013

4,659

2012 &
2013

116

2012

1,355

2011

193

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

136

49

3

9.40%

4.65%

1.67%

0.10%

151

154

130

78

2

16

88.60%

3.24%

3.31%

2.80%

1.67%

0.04%

0.34%

113

3

97.41%

2.59%

1,329

8

9

9

98.08%

0.60%

0.66%

0.66%

2

1

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

49

564

350

2,584

1.38%

15.90%

9.87%

72.85%

2,179

284

275

74.47%

9.71%

52

31

62.65%

37.35%

4,128

190
98.44%

Total

12,87921

Other

1.04%

0.52%

8,040

1,041

790

2,860

127

5

16

62.43%

8.08%

6.13%

22.21%

0.99%

0.04%

0.12%

Table 9A. Pillar 2 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Agency - FY 2011-2015 (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment

21

Year

Target

DSWDKC

3,775

DSWDLGULED

900

DSWDSLP

1,662

DAR

1,830

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

3,014

580

181

79.84%

15.36%

4.79%

791

25

84

87.89%

2.78%

9.33%

942

249

348

123

56.68%

14.98%

20.94%

7.40%

Not Yet
Started

531

108

358

779

54

29.02%

5.90%

19.56%

42.57%

2.95%

For
Termination/T
erminated

Adjusted from 13,163 to 12,879 due to adjustments made to DSWD-KC targets for 2014 and 2015.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

13

Other

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

DSWDARMM

4,712

Total

12,87922

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

79

1,777

73

For
Termination/T
erminated
5

58.62%

1.68%

37.71%

1.55%

0.10%

0.34%

8,040

1,041

790

2,860

127

5

16

62.43%

8.08%

6.13%

22.21%

0.99%

0.04%

0.12%

Completed

Ongoing

2,762

Procurement

Figure 1. Pillar 2 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Status and Agency23 for FY 2011-2015,
% Share (3rd Quarter 2015)
NOT YET
STARTED
127
PREPARA0.99%
TORY
2,860
22.21%
PROCUREMENT
790
6.13%

OTHER
16
0.12%

FOR
TERMINATION/
TERMINATED
5
0.03%

DSWDARMM
2,762
34%

COMPLETED
8,040
62.43%

ONGOING
1,041
8.08%

DSWD-KC
3,014
37%

DAR
531
7%
DSWD-SLP
942
12%

DSWDLGU-LED
791
10%

In 2012, a total of PhP230 million was also allocated for the construction of 2,300 core shelter units in
Maguindanao under the DSWD through ARMM-DSWD in partnership with Habitat for Humanity Philippines.
Out of the 2,300 target core shelter units, 1,751 have been constructed, 89 ongoing and 460 not yet started as of
31 January 2015. DSWD-DReAMB is presently coordinating with the ARMM-DSWD for data updating.
PAMANA for Moro National Liberation Front Communities
PAMANA for MNLF communities focuses on the provision of socio-economic and development interventions
in support of the implementation of the 1996 GPH-MNLF Final Peace Agreement.
For CY 2014, the ORG-ARMM is mandated to implement socio-economic development projects in 180
communities identified and validated by the military as MNLF communities and applied as PAMANA
beneficiaries. The 180 MNLF communities cover areas in Maguindanao (35), Lanao del Sur (41), Basilan (28),
Sulu (52) and Tawi-Tawi (24).

22

23

Adjusted from 13,163 to 12,879 due to adjustments made to DSWD-KC targets for 2014 and 2015.
Representing share in completed projects as of the reporting period.

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14

Other
16

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Projects are being implemented in partnership either by contract, administration or memorandum of agreement
with line agencies. The ORG-ARMM also works in partnership with the Cooperative Development Authority
for the conduct of capacity building and skills training including cooperative development and management,
leadership skills training, simple bookkeeping and accounting for non-accountants, and livelihood.
In September 2014, the PAMANA-ARMM PMO and heads of partner implementing agencies (e.g., CDAARMM, DPWH-ARMM, BFAR-ARMM, DAF-ARMM, DAF-PAO Basilan) signed a Memorandum of
Agreement to facilitate faster delivery and distribution of project items for the MNLF communities.
Table 10 shows the summary of projects implemented under the Memorandum of Agreement as of 31 August
2015.
Table 10. Status of Projects Implemented under the Memorandum of Agreement (3rd Quarter 2015)
Agency
CDA-ARMM

BFAR-ARMM

Name of Project
Capacity Building and Skills
Training

Fishing Equipment and Facilities
(i.e., fishing vessel with engine,
payao, motorized boats, nonmotorized boats, establishment of
fresh water fish cage and feeds)

Project Cost
(PhP)
22,093,300

-

5,432,692

-

Remarks

56,004,837

-

DAF-ARMM

Livelihood Projects
(i.e., agricultural inputs, livestock
production, pre-post harvest
facilities)

18,432,180

-

552,964.40

-

77,076,075

-

-

Funds released to CDA-ARMM on 25
September 2014 (PhP14M) and 25 March
2015 (PhP8M)
Ongoing
Serves 180 MNLF communities
Funds released to BFAR-ARMM on 18
February 2015
3 projects completed/delivered and 1
project ongoing
Serves four (4) MNLF communities in
Tawi-Tawi (2) and Sulu (2)
Release of funds pending completion of
the bidding process
Aims to serve a total of 50 MNLF
communities in Sulu (27), Tawi-Tawi
(18) and Maguindanao (5)
Funds released to DAF-ARMM on 22
October 2014
Some of the items requested were
delivered to the MNLF communities in
Sulu (with 34 completed deliveries of
agricultural production support items)
and Tawi-Tawi (with 12 completed
deliveries of agricultural production
support items)
Serves 10 MNLF communities in Lanao
del Sur (1), Tawi-Tawi (3) and Sulu (6)
Funds released on 6 May 2015
MOA addendum of 3% mobilization
(Contract Price: PhP18,432,180)
Funds released to DAF-ARMM on 12
March 2015
Pre-Procurement Conference conducted
on 10 June 2015 and 15 August 2015.
Procurement phase.
Aims to serve 63 MNLF communities in
Sulu (20), Tawi-Tawi (13), Lanao del Sur

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15

PAMANA Progress Report

Agency

Name of Project

Project Cost
(PhP)

Remarks

2,312,282.25

-

53,452,237

-

DAF-PAO Basilan

DPWH-ARMM

Livelihood Projects
(i.e., agricultural inputs, livestock
production, pre and post-harvest
facilities)

Small Infrastructures
(i.e., warehouse, solar dryer, open
court for community, deep well
water system, multi-purpose
center, potable water supply)

38,509,444

-

1,155,283.32

-

12,036,328.80

-

38,370,000

-

-

-

34,800,000

-

-

Total

2015

(10) and Maguindanao (20)
Funds released on 6 May 2015
MOA addendum of 3% mobilization
(Contract Price: PhP77,076,075)
Release of funds pending completion of
the bidding process
Pre-bidding activities on process
Aims to serve 52 MNLF communities in
Sulu (21), Maguindanao (7) and Lanao
del Sur (24)
Funds released to DAF-PAO Basilan on
10 October 2014
Delivered project items to 18 organized
MNLF cooperatives in Basilan, other
deliverables still being procured
Funds released on 25 August 2015
MOA Addendum of 3% mobilization
(Contract Price: PhP38,509,444)
Release of funds pending completion of
the bidding process
Aims to serve 12 MNLF communities
50% of the funds downloaded to DPWHARMM District Engineering Offices on
12 February 2015
Over 50 projects (e.g., agricultural
production support, community
infrastructure, water) are ready for
implementation
Aims to serve 43 MNLF communities in
Tawi-Tawi (9), Sulu (18), Lanao del Sur
(4), Maguindanao (11) and Basilan (1)
For implementation by administration or
through bidding
Over 50 projects (e.g., agricultural
production support, community
infrastructure, water) are awaiting
completion of the bidding process
Aims to serve 45 MNLF communities in
Sulu (26), Tawi-Tawi (11) and
Maguindanao (8)

360,227,623.77

Below is a summary of the project items delivered to the first batch of MNLF communities as of 31 August
2015, which are mostly pre and post-harvest facilities and agricultural production inputs.

Maguindanao (3 municipalities, 3 barangays): corn sheller, rice thresher, knapsack sprayer, animal
drawn plow, garden tools, OPV corn seeds, solar panel and accessories and installation, native goats,
fertilizers, pesticides, sewing machines, hand tractor, floating tiller, mobile rice mill;
Lanao del Sur (4 municipalities, 4 barangays): fertilizers, pesticides, rice thresher, knapsack sprayer,
garden tools, floating tiller, plow, hand tractor, OPV corn seeds, 6-wheeler hauler truck, corn sheller,
generator set 3.5 kva, sewing machines, zigzag machine, solar panel and accessories and installation,

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16

PAMANA Progress Report


2015

organic fertilizer, breeding cow, polybags, budding knife and tape, coffee seedlings, durian seedlings,
mangosteen seedlings, HV assorted vegetable seeds;
Basilan (5 municipalities, 1 city, 23 barangays): organic fertilizer, breeding cow, polybags, budding
knife and tape, garden tools, pesticides, cassava grater with presser, cassava cuttings, rubber budded
seedlings, hogwire, carabao, heifer, fish aggregating device, bull;
Sulu (1 municipality, 1 barangay): cattle, motorized banca (boat); and,
Tawi-Tawi (1 municipality, 1 barangay): hogwires, u nails, motorized banca (boat).

Pillar 3: Promoting Sub-Regional Economic Development
Pillar 3 refers to regional and sub-regional development interventions that link conflict-affected and conflictvulnerable areas to markets and promote jobs and livelihood generation. These specifically refer to
interventions that address local development challenges including constraints to local economic development,
economic integration of poor areas with more prosperous areas, and physical and economic connectivity
improvements. PAMANA provides socio-economic development support to areas that will not have been
prioritized under regular agency programs.
Pillar 3 interventions are being undertaken by implementing partner agencies, to wit: DA, DENR, DILG, DOE,
DPWH, DA-BFAR, DOE-NEA, DA-NIA, DAF-ARMM, BFAR-ARMM, DILG-ARMM, DENR-ARMM, DPWHARMM and Office of the Regional Governor-ARMM in partnership with LGUs.
As of 30 September 2015, there are a total of 1,482 sub-regional projects in different stages of development. Of
these, 972 projects were completed, 178 are ongoing, 47 are in procurement phase and 192 are in preparatory
phase. Tables 11 and 11A show the summary of the status of physical accomplishment for sub-regional
development projects by year and agency as of the reporting period.
Table 11. Pillar 3 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Year – FY 2011-2015 (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

2015

254

2014

189

2013

589

2012

319

2011

131

For
Termination/
Terminated

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

27

40

16

138

32

1

10.63%

15.75%

6.30%

54.33%

12.59%

0.40%

55

63

27

28

14

1

1

29.10%

33.33%

14.29%

14.81%

7.41%

0.53%

0.53%

483

58

3

4

25

2

14

82.00%

9.85%

0.51%

0.68%

4.24%

0.34%

2.38%

282

14

1

22

88.40%

4.39%

0.31%

6.90%

125

4

1

1

95.42%

3.05%

0.76%

0.76%

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17

Other

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Total

1,48224

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

972

179

47

192

72

4

16

65.59%

12.08%

3.17%

12.95%

4.86%

0.27%

1.08%

Table 11A. Pillar 3 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Agency FY 2011-2015 (3rd Quarter 2015)
Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

OPAPP

131

DABFAR
DANIA/NIA

8

DENR

15

DILG

679

DOE

13

DPWH

8

NEA

147

ARMM
Total

24
25

46

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/T
erminated

4

1

1

95.42%

3.05%

0.76%

0.76%

8

3

30

3

2

17.39%

6.52%

65.22%

6.52%

4.35%

6

2

75%

25%

12

1

2

80.00%

6.67%

13.33%

397

87

44

150

1

58.47%

12.81%

6.48%

22.09%

0.15%

Completed

Ongoing

125

Procurement

Preparatory

7

6

53.85%

46.15%

Other

4

3

1

50.00%

37.50%

12.50%

69

6

2

5

65

46.94%

4.08%

1.36

3.40%

44.22%

344

73

1

1

2

14

79.08%

16.78%

0.23%

0.23%

0.46%

3.22%

1,482

972

179

47

192

72

4

16

25

65.59%

12.08%

3.17%

12.95%

4.86%

0.27%

1.08%

435

Subject to change as totals are not yet inclusive of DA data. Data validation with DA is still ongoing.
Subject to change as totals are not yet inclusive of DA data. Data validation with DA is still ongoing.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

18

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Figure 2. Pillar 3 Summary of Physical Accomplishment by Status and Agency 26 for FY 2011-2015,
% Share (3rd Quarter 2015)
NOT YET
STARTED
72
4.86%
PREPARATORY
192
12.96%

FOR
TERMINATION/
TERMINATED
4
0.27%

OPAPP
125
12.86%
OTHER
16
1.08%

DA-BFAR
8
0.82%

DA-NIA/NIA
6
0.62% DENR
12
1.23%

ARMM
344
35.39%

PROCUREMENT
47
3.17%

DILG
397
40.84%

COMPLETED
972
65.59%
ONGOING
179
12.08%

NEA
69
7.10%

DPWH
4
0.41%

DOE
7
0.72%

Please see Annex A for the breakdown of sub-regional development projects across implementing agencies,
year of implementation and project cycle stages.
Peace and Development Communities with Moro National Liberation Front Presence
Of the 217 projects earmarked for the MNLF Peace and Development Communities since 2011, 174 projects
have been completed. These include agricultural production support, road and community infrastructure
projects which have been provided to 131 priority MNLF community groups. These projects were identified
through community consultations with the participation of local MNLF leaders and local government units, and
were implemented by provincial and municipal local governments with a third party monitoring mechanism.
Transparency and Accountability Mechanisms (TAM)
The PAMANA TAM has five (5) components that provide information on the different mechanisms established
to ensure transparency and accountability in PAMANA implementation:

26

1.

PAMANA Feedback and Response System (PFRS). The PFRS platform has been developed and is
presently being pilot tested. It will be rolled out within the 4th Quarter of 2015. The PFRS guidelines,
which aim to enhance the voice of citizens in PAMANA implementation by providing them with
opportunities to lodge their feedback regarding peacebuilding interventions of government and
improve the capacities of OPAPP in handling and responding to citizens’ feedback, have also been
drafted.

2.

Third Party Monitoring where CSOs are tapped as independent third party monitors of the
implementation process of PAMANA and training interventions are conducted to build the capacities
of PAMANA third party monitors in undertaking conflict-sensitive monitoring.

Representing share in completed projects as of the reporting period.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

19

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Following a review of the initial partnership with CSOs as third party monitors in 2012-2013, OPAPP
is developing with assistance from the Affiliated Network for Social Accountability-East Asia and the
Pacific (ANSA-EAP) a program proposal that aims to capacitate citizens and other CSOs to highlight
and enhance the peacebuilding component of the practice of social accountability in PAMANA. The
engagement is geared towards the establishment of a Citizen-Led Monitoring mechanism for
PAMANA that is envisioned to provide channels for citizens in conflict-affected and conflictvulnerable areas to undertake monitoring of PAMANA projects. Citizen-led Monitoring System
provides a platform where CSOs serve as catalysts for constructive engagement between citizens and
the government in conflict-affected and conflict-vulnerable areas through the conduct of participatory
monitoring and evaluation processes.
3.

Project and community billboards are put-up to provide the beneficiary communities with project
information.

4.

Web posting of project status updates to provide regular updates on PAMANA where project status
reports from implementing agencies are posted online. The GAA 2015 provides that project status
reports are to be posted by the web administrator online. In compliance with the GAA provision on
the posting of PAMANA status, OPAPP maintains the PAMANA website (www.pamana.net) which
features progress of implementation of projects, news and features on PAMANA interventions,
implementation guidelines and contact information of PAMANA partner agencies. To comply with
GAA provisions, CHED, ARMM and DILG have set up their respective PAMANA websites.
Additionally, the following implementing agencies – DAR, NEA, PhilHealth and DOE – have linked
their websites to the PAMANA website.

5.

Performance-based fund releases where program implementation complies with regular government
accounting rules and regulations. PAMANA implementing guidelines of partner agencies includes
performance-based fund releases anchored on the prepared work and financial plan.

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

20

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

ANNEX A

27

Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

OPAPP in partnership with LGUs
2011

13128

Total
DA-BFAR

131

125

4

1

1

95.42%

3.05%

0.76%

0.76%

125

4

1

1

7

3

70.00%

42.86%

29

2013

10

2014

10

2015

26

Total

46

1

8

130

10.00%

80%

10.00%

22

3

131

84.62%

11.53%

3.85%

8

3

30

3

2

17.39%

6.52%

65.22%

6.52%

4.35%

DA-NIA/NIA

32

2013

6

2015

2

Total

8

6
100%
2
100%
6

2

75%

25%

DENR
2013

12

2015

3

12
100%
1

2

33.33%

66.67%

27

DA section for reconstruction. Coordination with DA is ongoing.
No movement since the 3rd Quarter of 2014.
29 New entry. Culled out from DA. Data based from the database validated by BFAR as of 2 September 2015.
30
Refers to one (1) FY2014 PAMANA Fish Cages Establishment Project for Tukuran, Zamboanga del Sur which is pending for replacement.
Per assessment, project is not feasible due to exposure to big waves and strong winds (e.g., southwest monsoon). It was recommended that
the project be changed to FAD-assisted fishing.
31 Refers to one (1) FY2015 PAMANA PHF for Rice and Seaweed Farmers Project for Brgy. Muricay, Pagadian City, Zamboanga del Sur. Per
BFAR, project is ineligible.
32 New entry. Culled out from DA. Data based from the database submitted by NIA as of the 3rd Quarter 2015.
28

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

21

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Total

1533

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Completed

Ongoing

12

1

2

80.00%

6.67%

13.33%

273

13

1

22

88.35%

4.21%

0.32%

7.12%

91

5

3

3

89.22%

4.90%

2.94%

2.94%

30

35

27

20

135

26.55%

30.97%

23.89%

17.70%

0.88%

3

34

13

105

1.94%

21.93%

8.39%

67.74%

397

87

44

150

1

58.47%

12.81%

6.48%

22.09%

0.15%

Other

DILG
2012

309

2013

102

2014

11334

2015

155

Total

679

DOE
2014

7

2015

6

Total

13

7
100%
6
100%
7

6

53.85%

46.15%

DPWH

36

2012

4

2015

4

Total

8

4
100%
3

1

75.00%

25.00%

4

3

1

50.00%

37.50%

12.50%

18
Energized

6

1

24

27.69%

9.23%

1.54%

36.92%

NEA
2013

65

33

Adjusted from 19 to 15 per 2013 data revalidation with DENR.
Adjusted from 116 to 113 as of the 2nd Quarter 2015 report.
35 Refers to one (1) FY 2014 PAMANA Water Supply Project for Munai, Lanao del Norte amounting to PhP60,000. Approved allocation
was very minimal and deemed not enough to complete an operational water system.
36 Four (4) projects previously reported under “Other” moved under “Completed” as of August 2015 per confirmation/data validation with
DPWH.
34

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22

PAMANA Progress Report

2015

Status of Physical Accomplishment
Year

Target

Completed

Ongoing

Procurement

Preparatory

Not Yet
Started

For
Termination/
Terminated

Other

16
Completed
24.62%

2014

25

7
Energized

14

28.00%

56.00%

4
Completed
16%

2015

57

22
Energized

2

4

27

38.60%

3.51%

7.02%

47.36%

2
completed
3.51%

Total

147

69

6

2

5

65

46.94%

4.08%

1.36

3.40%

44.22%

5

1

83.33%

16.67%

333

44

1

2

14

84.52%

11.17%

0.25%

0.51%

3.55%

6

28

17.65%

82.35%

ARMM37

2012

638

2013

39439

2014

34

2015

1

Total

435

1
100%
344

73

1

1

2

14

79.08%

16.78%

0.23%

0.23%

0.46%

3.22%

37

Project implementation is through ARMM Line Agencies and the ARMM-PAMANA Management Office.
Status as of the 2nd Quarter 2015.
39 Adjusted from 359 to 394 based on units to be delivered. The status of the 14 projects under “Other” is still being validated.
38

Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process |

23

Related Interests