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C h a p te r 1

I n t r o d u c ti o n
On the job training or OJT is one method by which students are given a
chance to apply the theories and computations that they have learned from the
school. It also helps the students to acquire relevant knowledge and skill by
performing in actual work setting. Colleges require their students to undergo such
training within a specific number of hours as part of the curriculum.

In our lives today, we face all the challenges with preparation and skill.
We cannot face the challenges of life if we, in ourselves, are not prepared to face
it. On the job training program gives us an idea and experience in a true
workplace. It helps us to face and prepare the needed skills and effort to face
new challenges and chapter of our lives.

C o u r se S yll a b u s
C o u r se C o d e : MMATH 125
C o u r se R e q u i r e m e n t s: (Fourth Year Standing)
C r e d i t: 12 units
C o u r se De sc r ip ti o n : This course provides students with the first-hand
exposure to the world of work of a BS Mathematics graduate. The
course requires attendance 24 hours of orientation given by a
senior faculty member of the department, 600 hours of internship
to a company selected by the student, and a narrative report
prepared by the intern and duly signed by the intern’s supervisor
in the cooperating company.

C o u r se O u tl in e :
 Overview of Training
 Orientation
 Strategic Planning
 Needs Analysis
 Training Design
 Training Methods
 Developmental and Implementation of Training
 Key Areas of Organization
 Management Development
 On the Job Training

C o u r se R e q u i r e m e n t :
 Company Evaluation
 Narrative Reports
E va l u a t io n
 Company Evaluation 80 %
 Narrative Report 20 %
G r a d in g S y st e m
 Midterm Grade 50 %
 Final Grade 50 %
Student’s Rating 100%

T h e Co mp a n y

E u lo g i o “ A m a n g ” Ro d r ig u e z In st it u t e o f S ci e n c e a n d Tech n o lo g y L o g o

V is i o n
A center of quality institutional planning, research and extension for proactive
response to the development challenges of the Institute and the nation.
M i s si o n
Enhance institutional effectiveness through balanced planning, relevant research
and responsive extension in support to institutional development.
C o mp a n y P r o fi le
Eulogio “Amang” Rodriguez Institute of Science and Technology (EARIST)
is a chartered state college of the Philippines in Nagtahan Road, Manila. The
college was named after Senate President Eulogio “Amang” Rodriguez. The
college becomes famous for its excellence in voc-tech education programs. From
being a voc-tech institution, it evolved into offering other baccalaureate,
master’s, and doctorate degrees.
H i s to r y o f Co m p a n y
The Eulogio “Amang” Rodriguez Institute of Science and Technology
(EARIST) were established after the liberation of Manila in 1945, EARIST started
as a vocational high school with only one room at the second floor of the Mapa
High School, nine teachers, a clerk, and 147 students under Mr. Pantaleon
Regala, its principal. Its former name was Eulogio Rodriguez Vocational High

School (ERVHS). On July 1, 1946, EARIST acquired its present site in Nagtahan,
Sampaloc, Manila. Apolinario Apilado was appointed principal, succeeded by Dr.
Hilario G. Nudas in 1949. EARIST’s development was made possible via three
Republic Acts and a Presidential Decree:
 Republic Act 4072, jointly sponsored by then Congressman Ramon
Batsing and Salih Ututalum in 1964, authorized the establishment
of the Technical Education Department without changing the name
of the school. It was headed by a vocational director.
 Republic Act 5088, sponsored by Congressman Sergio Loyola in
1967, authorized the renaming of EARVHS to Eulogio “Amang”
Rodriguez Memorial School of Arts and Trades (EARMSAT) and
signaled its separation from the Division of City Schools, Manila. It
was headed by a superintendent.
 Republic Act 6595, sponsored by Congressman Joaquin R. Roces
in 1972, converted EARMSAT to EARIST with a president as its
head. This made EARIST into a full-fledged and authorized the
establishment of vocational-technical school branches in each
congressional district of Manila.
C o r p o r a t e Val u e s
 Veracity
 Productivity
 Professionalism
 Responsive
 Excellence
P r o d u c ts /S e r vi ce s
The academic programs of Eulogio “Amang” Rodriguez Institute of Science
and Technology (EARIST) aim to develop the students with the knowledge, skills
and the inherent ability and capacity for growth and development that combine
advance work in the specific academic fields with courses in business,
information technology, health sciences, psychology and professional areas by

means of accoutering students for professional employment in variety of both

public and private sector fields. In conformity with the college objective of
forming a wholesome individual through educational enhancement guided by the
College Philosophy and its vision and mission.

O r g a n i za ti o n a l Ch a r t

S ke t ch

Eulogio “Amang” Rodriguez Institute of Science and Technology

Job Description (Duties and Responsibilities)

1. Delivering the supply materials and material request; and receiving files.
2. Checking the serial numbers, property numbers of supply materials and returned
3. Answering phone calls from different colleges and supplies.

The Company

Cooperative Development Authority Logo

An effective and efficient regulatory agency working towards the development of
viable, sustainable, socially responsive and globally competitive cooperatives.
To ensure the safe and sound operation of cooperatives.
Company Profile

The Cooperative Development Authority (CDA) is a government agency created by

virtue of Republic Act. No. 6939 in compliance with the provisions of Section 15, Article XII of
the Philippine Constitution of 1987 which mandates Congress to create an agency to promote
the viability and growth of cooperatives as instruments for equity, social justice, and economic
development. R.A. 6939 was signed into law on March 10, 1990.

The CDA is governed by the Board of Administrators consisting of a chairman and six
(6) members appointed by the President and are chosen from among the nominees of the
cooperative sector with two (2) representatives each from Luzon, Visayas and Mindanao. They
serve for a term of six (6) years without reappointment.

History of Company

A Filipinos traveling in Europe during the later part of the 19th century must have been
impressed with the success of a new economic movement in effecting a gradual
metamorphosis of the economic and social life of the people on those countries. At the turn of
the century, Filipinos, in increasing number, traveled and studied abroad and brought home
with them new ideas. It was this group of Filipinos who were in close in contact with the new
economic movement in Europe. Two names worthy of note were Dr. Jose P. Rizal and Teodoro

Rizal, after his side trip to Sandakan, Borneo in 1892, requested Governor Despujol
that he and some relatives and friends be permitted to move to that place and found a colony
under the cooperative plan of Robert Owen. Instead, he was arrested for treason and banished
to Dapitan, Zamboanga del Norte. In Dapitan, Rizal had his ideas in cooperation partially
fulfilled. He put up a school for the poor community on a purely cooperative basis. He also
established a cooperative store with the help of his pupils. One noteworthy group organized by
Rizal was the La Sociedad de los Abacaleros (Society of Abaca Producers). This functioned for
only one year. Rizal returned the members share capital without any loss.

Teodoro Sandiko, in his travels in Europe, must have had a close contact with the
cooperative movement in Germany where he came across with the Raiffeisen movement. He
was very much impressed by this type of cooperative and he looked forward for an opportunity
to have it introduced here in the Philippines. As destiny might have its choice, Sandiko had his
chance when he was appointed one of the early governors when Civil Government, under the
Americans, was established.

The Rural Credit Law. As soon as Civil Government was established, Filipino
participation in government was encouraged. Teodoro Sandiko, then governor of Bulacan,
prepared a bill patterned after the Raiffeisen type of credit union and had Rep. Albert Barreto of
Zambales sponsor the bill in the lower House of Congress. The principal aim of this bill was to
protect and develop the agricultural interest of the country. When the Barreto sponsored bill
was presented it readily obtained unanimous approval on January 20, 1908. The Philippine
Commission however, turned it down.

Undaunted by this defeat the sponsors of the bill again put it through in the Second
Philippine Legislature. This time it was sponsored in the Lower House by Rep. Rafael Corpuz
who succeeded Rep. Barreto from Zambales. The bill was ably presented in both Houses and it
was finally passed into law on February 11, 1914 and became Act 2508. When this Act was
finally made into law, Gov. Sandiko earned a title of Father of Cooperation in this country.

The administration of the Rural Credit Law was entrusted to the Bureau of Agriculture. The first
rural credit association that was organized under this Law was the Agricultural Credit
Cooperative Association of Cabanatuan, Nueva Ecija. It was formed on October 18.1916. With
this initial organization farmers in the different provinces were organized. At the end of 1926
there were 544 rural credit cooperatives organized in the 42 provinces and by 1930 there were
571 associations formed all over the country. In 1935, however, about 90% of these
cooperatives were inactive with no funds left in their treasury. The experiment on rural financing
,through cooperatives was a failure.

Marketing Cooperatives. As soon as the organization of rural credit cooperatives was

in full swing, The Cooperative Marketing Law (Act 2425) was enacted and approved on
December 9, 1927. The rural credit associations were designed to help finance the productive
efforts of the farmers. In order to provide incentives to the farmers to produce more an efficient
machinery for the profitable marketing of their products should be provided. Wherever rural
credit associations were organized cooperative marketing societies were also designed to be
organized. The apparent weakness of the rural credit cooperatives, however, failed the
enthusiasm of farmers to organize themselves into cooperative marketing associations. By
1939 only 164 societies were actually organized with a total membership of around 5,000
farmers. With this number only 35 reported their sale of products to the Bureau of Commerce.
The number of associations reporting indicated that only 20% of the organized associations
were active.

Causes of the failure of early cooperatives in the Philippines. Filipino economists and
students of cooperatives in this country have often attributed the failure of cooperative societies
in this country to the following causes:

 Incompetent management
 Lack of proper understanding of the principles, practices true aims, and purposes of
cooperative associations.
 Improper use of credits by the borrowers who, instead of using money borrowed for
production, spent it for fiestas or luxuries.
 Defective securities.
 Political interference particularly in the collection of overdue accounts.
 Lack of compensation of officers.
 Inadequate character and moral responsibility in handling the other fellow’s money.
 Lack of adequate safeguard against unscrupulous officers who took advantage of their
position to grant loans to themselves and their compadres which later proved
disastrous to the system.
 The dominance of the individualistic attitude instead of the spirit of cooperation among
the people.
 Inability of cooperatives to secure adequate capital.
 Their dependence on alien suppliers and distributors.
 Ineffectiveness of the government and promotion of cooperative organizations.
 Inadequate marketing facilities.

Considering the experiences of similar societies in other countries, however, the

fundamental cause of failure in a cooperative enterprise is the lack of proper understanding of
the principles and true aims of cooperative associations, and the non-adherence to them in
actual operation of cooperative enterprises.

The ACCFA Financing Program. In recognition of the strategic position occupied by our
farmers in the social structure and economic development of the country, the Congress of the
Philippines in 1952 enacted Republic Act 821. This law established a system of liberal credit
which is specially designed to meet the needs of the small farmer. It also created an
administrative agency known as the Agricultural Credit and Cooperative Financing
Administration (ACCFA). To implement the great task of rural financing, four general and
interrelated objectives of the law are set forth as follows:

 To assist small farmers in securing liberal credit.

 To promote the effective groupings of farmers into cooperative associations.
 To establish an orderly and systematic marketing machinery for, and controlled by, the
small farmers.
 To place agriculture on a basis of economic equality with other industries.

Corporate Values

 Excellence

Giving one's best performance and achieve the desired outcome through effective
and efficient management of resources.

 Commitment

High dedication and proactive involvement in the realization of the Agency's


 Integrity

Maintain personal conduct, beyond reproach.

 Teamwork

Working collectively and harmoniously to achieve synergy in an environment

conducive to the achievement of organizational goals.

Organizational Chart


 From Eulogio “Amang” Rodriguez Institute of Science and Technology , go to

Pureza Street;
 From Pureza Street, take a jeepney going to Cubao;
 Drop off in Aurora Blvd. near DLTN bus terminal and then you will be at CDA.

Job Description (Duties and Responsibilities)

1. Sorting of index card.
2. Recording the detail of vouchers and reports of supplies and materials.
3. Encoding the Key Performance Indicator (KPI).
4. Answering telephone calls coming from the different Departments and Regions.
5. Delivering the receiving files