Laguna Lake Development Authority

Laguna de Bay Institutional Strengthening and Community Participation (LISCOP) Project

LISCOP Component 1 C t
Co-managed Investments for Watershed Development
Jocelyn F. Siapno F ADB Water Learning Week Nov. 7, 2011

Envisioned to support the sustainable management of the Laguna de Bay Basin

With co-financing support from the g pp Netherlands Government and the World Bank LISCOP : development initiative of LLDA OF:May OF M 2004 – A il 2011 April AF:July 2011 – June 2014

COMPONENT 1:
Co-Managed Investments for Watershed Development

Improve the environmental q quality in the region by y g y engaging LGUs/stakeholders in implementing environmental sub-projects.

COMPONENT 2:
Strengthening Institutions and Instruments

Ensure that Laguna de Bay and its watershed are managed g effectively and in a sustainable manner by strengthening the capacity of institutions in environmental governance governance.

Mission No. 1
Situational Analysis

Harness and deepen stakeholders’ participation in micro-watershed environmental activities

Mission No. 2
Implement direct and strategic micromicro watershed level interventions that would contribute towards improvement of the quality of the f th lit f th Laguna de Bay and its watershed

Mission No. 3
Strengthen LGU’s S G ’ self-governance and reinforce inter-LGU f G cooperation in the environmental l management of the lake h l k

The 33 Sub-Projects in 21 municipalities generated from 15 out of Sub24 micro-watersheds through the LEAP process micro-

= Covered subprojects

Updates
Original Financing

ACCOMPLISHMENTS

100% = Physical 96% = Financial

OPERATIONAL SUB PROJECTS SUB-PROJECTS

94%
30 out of 33 completed subprojects

16 MRF 3 Flood Control

5 Ecological Enhancement

2 WWTF 1 Sanitary Landfill

2 Rehabilitation Of Old Dumpsite D it 1 Reforestation

Operational Sub-projects = 30

Closure of 17 dumpsites and Cl f d it d upgrading of 23 out of the 41 LGU-operated dumps LGU operated in the Laguna de Bay Basin Decrease by 53.22% in volume of solid wastes dumped into open areas, d di t waterways and the lake due to the establishments of MRF in 17 municipalities. p

The establishment and operation of composting f facilities in seventeen (17) municipalities have contributed to the reduction of methane emissions

The Flood Control SPs in Baras, Tanay and Taytay, Rizal, Rizal have reduced the impact of flooding.

The LISCOP Project has paved the way towards establishing LGUs’ own identities, thereby developing a sense of pride and credibility among its constituents

The establishment of various LGU sub-projects has generated livelihood opportunities for the communities including the marginalized sector. About 462 individuals were hired to provide services to the various sub-projects.

The LGU-proponents have established partnerships among various sectors and have laid the groundwork for further collaboration.

Propelled LGUs to formulate ordinances in support t th effective implementation of t to the ff ti i l t ti f the sub-project

The LGUs as well as the LLDA have built up institutional capabilities on various aspects of project preparation, appraisal, implementation and j t ti i l i l t ti d management

Reorientation of function from being a regulatory to catalytic and financially supportive role in collaborating with LGUs to address environmental management issues

what have we learned?

Involvement of all stakeholders is an essential element to success

but
the th existence of a project i t f j t CHAMPION assures project sustainability

Timing is essential!
Natural and man-made events can create instant demand

Organizational change

Donor‘s field visits are crucial
To improve project performance, resolve conflicts and issues

Project implementation requires flexibility and thrives on open and creative interactions among partners

•Importance of building inter-agency cooperation

Interplay of diff sectors/organizations,etc Adoption of appropriate mechanisms/strategies

•Importance of establishing sense of ownership

Projects are supported if the stakeholder’s are consulted and fully understood the project

ADDITIONAL FINANCING

Pila Ecotourism SP

endangered

Anii : host tree for fireflies

TARGET SPS BASED ON PAD August 2011 – July 2014
    

YEAR 1 SUB-PROJECTS August 2011 – July 2012

8 WWTF WWTFs 12 MRFs 7 FCs 8 Ecos 2 SLs

    

6 WWTFs 16 MRFs 3 FCs C 7 Ecos 3 SLs

1 Agro-Forestry 1 River Rehabilitation 1 Rehabilitation of Old Dumpsite

37

38

ADDITIONAL FINANCING

With FS/DAED and Bidding Documents:6 Subprojects with total project cost of: Php 99 M Php 16.5 M 4.6 M 46 8.1 M 98M 9.8 50.0M 97M 9.7

1.Paete Landfill n MRF 2.Paete 2 Paete WWTF 3.Bay Flood Control 4.Rizal 4 Rizal Ecotourism 5.Rodriguez Ecotourism 6.Pila 6 Pila Ecotourism

Upcoming Projects
with Letters of Intent (LoI) issued by partner LGUs )  Tanay Waste Water Treatment Facility  Pagsanjan MRF  Lumban MRF  Teresa Ecotourism  Lucban River Rehabilitation  Nagcarlan Landfill  Angono Flood Control and Ecotourism g  Pangil Agroforestry  Sta Maria Material Recovery Facility  Liliw Waste Water Treatment Facility

“The effectiveness of the sub-projects can be measured through the degree of participation of the stakeholders which is hoped to increase through time” …………….. g
Mayor Rodel dela Cruz Teresa, Rizal

Laguna Lake Development Authority
Laguna de Bay Institutional Strengthening and L d B I i i lS h i d Community Participation (LISCOP) Project

Thank You! Th k Y !
Jocelyn Fabian-Siapno LISCOP Component 1 g g Co-Management Investments for Watershed Management

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