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Muntinlupa
Highly-Urbanized City
City of Muntinlupa
Bridgend county council jobs vacancies Aerial view of Muntinlupa, with Filinvest City in Alabang on the foreground
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Seal
Nickname(s): Emerald City of the Philippines; Munti

Motto: Lakas, Talino at Buhay
(Strength, Wisdom and Life)

Sugar Center of Metro Manila
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Location within Metro Manila
Saga job vacancies thanet extra Ndt job vacancies Muntinlupa Location within the Philippines
Coordinates: 14°23′N 121°03′E / 14.38°N 121.05°E / 14.38; 121.05Coordinates: 14°23′N 121°03′E / 14.38°N 121.05°E / 14.38; 121.05
Country Philippines
Region National Capital Region
Districts Lone district of Muntinlupa City
Incorporated (town) 1601
Incorporated (city) March 1, 1995
Barangays 9
Government[1]
 • Mayor Jaime Fresnedi (Liberal)
 • Vice Mayor Celso Dioko (Liberal)
 • City Representative Rozzano Rufino Biazon (Liberal)
 • City Council Councilors
Area
 • Total 41.67 km2 (16.09 sq mi)
Elevation 16.0 m (52.5 ft)
Population (2015 census)[2]
 • Total 504,509
 • Density 12,000/km2 (31,000/sq mi)
Time zone PST (UTC+8)
ZIP code 1770–1777, 1780, 1799
IDD : area code  +63 (0)02
Website www.muntinlupacity.gov.ph

Muntinlupa, officially the City of Muntinlupa[3] (Filipino: Lungsod ng Muntinlupa), is the southernmost city in Philippine National Capital Region. According to the 2015 census, it has a population of 504,509.[2] It is classified as a highly urbanized city.[4]

It is bordered on the north by Taguig; to the northwest by Parañaque; by Las Piñas to the west; to the southwest by Bacoor; by San Pedro, Laguna and Laguna de Bay to the east, the largest lake in the country. It is given the nickname "Emerald City of the Philippines" by the tourism establishment[5] and also known as the "Gateway to Calabarzon" as it is the southernmost city of the National Capital Region.

Muntinlupa is known as the location of the national insular penitentiary, the New Bilibid Prison, where the country's most dangerous criminals were incarcerated, as well as the location of Ayala Alabang Village, one of the country's biggest and most expensive residential communities, where many of the wealthy and famous live.

Contents

  • 1 History
    • 1.1 Early history
    • 1.2 20th century
    • 1.3 21st century
  • 2 Geography
    • 2.1 Topography
    • 2.2 Tectonic Activity
    • 2.3 Climate
    • 2.4 Cityscape
  • 3 Local government
    • 3.1 City Seal
    • 3.2 List of former mayors
  • 4 Districts and barangays
    • 4.1 Etymology of barangays
    • 4.2 Subdivisions
  • 5 Demographics
    • 5.1 Demonym
    • 5.2 Language
    • 5.3 Religion
  • 6 Economy
    • 6.1 Industry
    • 6.2 Commerce
  • 7 Public utilities
    • 7.1 Electricity
    • 7.2 Water and sewage
    • 7.3 Communication
  • 8 Transportation
    • 8.1 Public utility vehicles
    • 8.2 Rail
    • 8.3 Roads
  • 9 Education
    • 9.1 Public secondary schools
    • 9.2 Public tertiary school
    • 9.3 Technical and vocational training
    • 9.4 Alternative learning system
  • 10 Health
    • 10.1 Public hospitals and health centers
    • 10.2 Private hospitals
    • 10.3 Research
  • 11 Culture
    • 11.1 Libraries
    • 11.2 Sports and recreation
  • 12 Notable people
  • 13 Sister cities
    • 13.1 International
    • 13.2 National
  • 14 See also
  • 15 References
  • 16 External links

History

"Muntinlupa" came from at least three versions. First, its association with the thin topsoil in the area. Second, residents, purportedly replying to a question by Spaniards in the 16th century what the name of their place was, said “Monte sa Lupa”—apparently mistaking the question for what card game they were playing. Third, the topographical nature of the area, where the term Monte or mountain was expanded to Muntinlupa or mountain land.

Early history

  • 1601: Some 80 years after the arrival of Portuguese navigator Ferdinand Magellan in the Visayas islands, the original lands constituting Muntinlupa could be deduced to have been friar lands administered by the Augustinians, then sold and assigned to the Sanctuary of Guadalupe.
  • 1869: The lands were transferred to the state and large individual landholders. In an effort by the Spanish Government to bring under closer administrative control the people living in the contiguous sitios, as well as those in Alabang, Tunasan, Sucat, and Cupang, the municipality was created upon the recommendation of Don Eduardo de Canizares.
  • August 6, 1898: The town supported the Philippine Revolution against the Spaniards and formally joined the revolutionary government headed by Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo.

20th century

  • June 1, 1901: The Philippine Commission promulgated Rizal Province on June 11, 1901 through Act 137. Muntinlupa becomes a district of Morong, Rizal.
  • November 25, 1903: Under the American regime, Muntinlupa was incorporated under Act 1008 and included within the boundary of Laguna province under the municipality of Biñan. Muntinlupa residents protested this Executive Act, and through their town head, Marcelo Fresnedi, filed a formal petition to the Governor for the return of the municipality to the province of Rizal.
  • March 22, 1905: Act 1308 paved the way for Muntinlupa's return to Rizal province to become a part of Taguig along with Pateros.
  • January 1, 1918: Governor General Harrison's Executive Order 108, which grants the petition of residents for an independent status of their municipality, takes effect. Vidal Joaquin, a native of Alabang, served as the first appointed mayor in 1918-1919 followed by Primo Ticman, native of Poblacion 1919-1922 while the first elected mayor was Melencio Espeleta (1922-1924).
  • January 22, 1941: The historic New Bilibid Prison, the national penitentiary, was established in the hills of Muntinlupa.
  • November 7, 1975: Muntinlupa became a part of Metropolitan Manila by virtue of Presidential Decree No. 824 issued by then President Ferdinand E. Marcos.
  • June 13, 1986: Following the EDSA Revolution in February that year, President Corazón C. Aquino appoints Ignacio R. Bunye, Officer-In-Charge of Muntinlupa as part of a nationwide revamp of local government units. In the ratification of the 1987 Constitution, Muntinlupa together with Las Piñas formed one political district.
  • December 6, 1988: President Corazon C. Aquino by Proclamation 351 declares the 19th of December as "Municipality of Muntinlupa Day".
  • February 16, 1995: House Bill No. 14401 converting the Municipality of Muntinlupa into a highly urbanized city was approved by the House of Representatives. Then on March 1, Muntinlupa becomes the 65th city in the Philippines as signed into law by President Fidel V. Ramos, its conversion into a highly urbanized city by virtue of Republic Act No. 7926.

21st century

  • March 1, 2001: Republic Act 9191 declaring the First Day of March of every year as a Special Non-working Holiday in the City of Muntinlupa to be known as "The Muntinlupa City Charter Day" by virtue of Senate Bill No. 2165.
  • August 3, 2007: The city hall of Muntinlupa was completely damaged and later abandoned due to a fire. The fire started from a slum area behind the city hall. Almost all files, important documents and other references of Muntinlupa were burned.[6]

Geography

Topography

It is bordered on the north by Taguig; to the northwest by Parañaque; by Las Piñas to the west; to the southwest by the city of Bacoor; by the city of San Pedro, Laguna; and by Laguna de Bay to the east, the largest lake in the country.

Muntinlupa’s terrain is relatively flat to sloping towards the east along the lake. Gentle rolling hills occupy the western part of the city, with elevation increasing up to 60 meters and above towards its southwest portion.

Tectonic Activity

Marikina Valley Fault System' the west segment, known as the West Valley Fault (WVF) is one of the two major fault segments of the Valley Fault System which runs through the cities of Marikina, Pasig and Muntinlupa[7] and moves in a dominantly dextral strike-slip motion.[8] The West Fault is capable of producing large scale earthquakes on its active phases with a magnitude of 7 or higher.[7]

Climate

The dry season rungs through the months of November to April, while the wet season starts in May and lasts to November. The wet season reaches its peak in the month of August. Maximum rainfall in Muntinlupa usually occurs from the month of June to September. The average annual of rainfall is 2,014.8 millimeters with a peak of 420.0 millimeters in July and a low 26.9 millimeters in April. The highest temperature occurs during the month of April and May (34 degrees Celsius) while the lowest occurs during the months of January & Friday (24 degrees Celsius)

The Philippines, due to its geographical location, is one of the Asian countries often affected by typhoons. It is located within the so-called “typhoon belt”. Generally, typhoon season starts from June and ends in November. However, the rest of the months are not entirely free of the typhoons since they are unpredictable in nature and might enter the country anytime of the year.

Climate data for Muntinlupa, Metro Manila
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °C (°F) 30
(86)
31
(88)
32
(90)
34
(93)
34
(93)
33
(91)
32
(90)
31
(88)
32
(90)
32
(90)
31
(88)
30
(86)
31.8
(89.4)
Average low °C (°F) 24
(75)
24
(75)
25
(77)
27
(81)
27
(81)
26
(79)
26
(79)
25
(77)
26
(79)
26
(79)
26
(79)
25
(77)
25.6
(78.2)
Average precipitation mm (inches) 32.9
(1.295)
31.7
(1.248)
28.2
(1.11)
26.9
(1.059)
188.9
(7.437)
225.7
(8.886)
420.0
(16.535)
377.9
(14.878)
332.4
(13.087)
145.1
(5.713)
128.8
(5.071)
76.3
(3.004)
2,014.8
(79.323)
Average rainy days 6 6 4 4 12 18 21 23 21 17 14 10 156
Source #1: World Weather Online [9]
Source #2: World Weather Online[10]

Cityscape

Alabang is the business district of the city where the tallest structures of the city be located. It used to be the location of Alabang Stock Farm. Land reclamation is also done along the Laguna Lake for further developments in the city. During the dry season, the waterlevel in lake subsides exposing the soil that is then used for farming.

Local government

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Muntinlupa City is governed primarily by the city mayor, the vice mayor and the city councilors. The mayor acts as the chief executive of the city while the city councilors act as its legislative body. The vice mayor, besides taking on mayoral responsibilities in case of a temporary vacancy, acts as the presiding officer of the city legislature. The legislative body is composed of 16 regular members (8 per district) and representatives from the barangay and the youth council.[11]

The Bureau of Corrections has its headquarters in the New Bilibid Prison Reservation in Muntinlupa City.[12]

"Most Business Friendly City" on 2001, 2002 & 2006 as awarded by the Philippine Chamber of Commerce and Industry[13][14]

Muntinlupa is the first city in the Philippines to ban the use of plastic bags and Styrofoam for packaging.[15] The City Government encourages to "Bring your own Bag" or "BYOB" when shopping to reduce the use of plastic bags that would otherwise clog the waterways.

ISO Certification on Quality Management System or ISO 9001:2000 has initially been acquired on 2004 and is valid for 3 years.[16] Muntinlupa City has re-acquired its ISO Certification on QMS in April 2015, ISO 9001:2008, together with Ospital ng Muntinlupa and Pamantasan ng Lungsod ng Muntinlupa as certified by BRS Rim of the World Operations, California.[17]

City Seal

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Designed by Manuel Amorsolo, son of a national artist Fernando Amorsolo, the City Seal features the Philippine Eagle, the biggest, the strongest and the highest flying bird of the Philippine Republic, a bird that symbolizes our dream, one day, to make Muntinlupa the Premiere Emerald City of the 21st Century.[18]

  • The Philippine Eagle - Symbolizes the City of Muntinlupa soaring into new heights in terms of progress and prosperity; the characteristics properly enlikened to a mother, that is caring, loving and nurturing her children to become good and responsible citizens of the country; and Muntinlupa’s hope, vision and dream of becoming a premiere city of the nation.
  • Bamboo Surrounding the Seal - Symbolizes the ability of the citizens of Muntinlupa to cope up with the fast changing times; that we can withstand the trials that come our way and stand still and ready to triumph again.
  • Lakas, Talino at Buhay - These are words taken from the lyrics of the Muntinlupa March, the city's official anthem. These are values that will guide the city in achieving its goals and visions.
  • 1917 and 1995 - The year 1917 marks the time when Muntinlupa became an independent town while the year 1995 was the time when Muntinlupa became a city.
  • The Philippine Flag - The flag behind the eagle symbolizes the City of Muntinlupa being a part of the Republic of the Philippines and its government.
  • The Nine Stars - The nine (9) stars symbolize the nine barangays that comprises the City of Muntinlupa namely, Tunasan, Poblacion, Putatan and Bayanan for District I and Alabang, Cupang, Buli, Sucat and Ayala Alabang for District II.

List of former mayors

Municipal Mayors:

  • Vidal Joaquin - 1918 - 1919
  • Primo Ticman - 1919 - 1922
  • Melencio Espeleta - 1922 - 1924
  • Pedro E. Diaz - 1925 - 1930
  • Tomas M. Molina - 1931 - 1933
  • Mariano E. Arciaga - 1934 - 1936
  • Leon Mendiola - 1937 - 1939
  • Francisco Gilbuena - February–April, 1945
  • Baldomero Viñalon - 1945 - 1946; 1952–1959
  • Bonifacio Ticman - 1946 - 1951
  • Francisco de Mesa, Sr. - 1960 - 1964
  • Demetrio Loresca, Sr. - March–September, 1964 (Succession after Mayor de Mesa's assassination); October, 1966–1971
  • Maximino Argana - October, 1964 - October, 1966; 1972–1985
  • Santiago V. Carlos - 1985 - 1986
  • Victor Aguinaldo - Dec. 2, 1987 - Feb. 1, 1988 (as Officer in Charge after People Power Revolution)

City Mayors:

  • Ignacio Bunye - June 13, 1986 – July 1, 1998
  • Jaime R. Fresnedi - July 1, 1998 – July 1, 2007
  • Aldrin L. San Pedro - July 1, 2007 – July 1, 2013
  • Jaime R. Fresnedi - July 1, 2013 – Present

Districts and barangays

Muntinlupa City is composed of a lone congressional district, and two legislative districts which are further subdivided into nine barangays.[19] Legislative District One includes barangays Bayanan, Putatan, Poblacion and Tunasan in the southern half of the city, while legislative District Two are barangays Alabang, Buli, Ayala Alabang, Cupang and Sucat in the northern portion of the city.

Barangays District Population[20] Area (km²) Density (/km²) Zip Code
Alabang 2nd 56,752 8.064 7,038 1781
Ayala Alabang 2nd 20,349 6.949 2,928 1799
Bayanan 1st 35,392 0.784 45,143 1772
Buli 2nd 7,319 0.437 16,748 1771
Cupang 2nd 57,013 5.370 10,617 1771
Poblacion 1st 103,104 6.131 16,817 1776
Putatan 1st 82,015 6.746 12,158 1772
Sucat 2nd 46,964 2.623
Tunasan 1st 51,033 9.596 5318 1773

Other Zip Codes include Muntinlupa Central Post Office 1770, Ayala Alabang Village 1780, Pleasant Village 1777, and Susana Heights 1774.

Etymology of barangays

Putatan got its name from a tree called putat. When the Spaniards colonized the Philippines, those who came to this particular place which has yet no name during the 18th century found out that many trees abound which looked like the Santol tree but whose leaves are much bigger with flowers blooming like rounded bunches of threads in rosy color to become chain of fruits in a seemingly small vine branches. The fruits, which are known to be poisonous, resembled the American guava. Now, the Spaniards wanted to know the name of this place and had to ask the residents who likewise answered them, putat, and thinking the Spaniards were asking for the name of the trees around the area.

Tunasan may have originated from the plant tunas a prickly pear which grow in Tunasan. It may also had originated from the story of Chinese Merchands being robbed by rebels. When asked for the place where they were robbed, they answered that they were robbed by "tulisan" which means rebels.

Sucat got its name from the vernacular word "sukat" which means “measurement”. It has been known that this community prior to the establishment of the name during the Spanish era was always measured. During the regime, the Posadas family was in power because of the then Mayor of Manila – Juan Posadas, who have a close relation with the Spanish Government Officials. Juan Posadas was able to acquire all the land he wished to measure in the entire community due to his connections with the government.

Buli is said to also be named after the buri palm that is abundant in the area.

Cupang is likewise named after a plant[citation needed]

Alabang is named after the river that passes through the barangay.[citation needed]

Ayala Alabang was created by Batas Pambansa Bilang 219 on March 25, 1982. It was originally a part of Barangay Alabang. It was separated from Barangay Alabang and "constituted into a distinct and independent barangay" named Barangay New Alabang by Batas Pambansa Bilang 219 which was passed and approved on March 25, 1982. The name was changed to Barangay Ayala Alabang in November 2003, after the public hearing conducted by the City Government of Muntinlupa for this purpose.

Subdivisions

While Barangays are the administrative divisions of the city, and are legally part of the addresses of establishments and homes, many residents indicate their Subdivision (village) instead of their Barangay. Listed below are the Barangays in each district and known subdivisions.[21]

District 1 Barangay Bayanan (0.784 km2)

  • Almanville Subdivision
  • Pleasant Homes Subdivision
  • Filrizan Subdivision
  • Summit Circle
  • Summit Homes
  • Sunrise Subdivision

Barangay Poblacion (6.131 km2)

  • Camella Homes Alabang IV-A
  • Katarungan Village 1
  • Katarungan Village 2
  • Southville III
  • New Tensuan Site
  • Old Tensuan Site

Barangay Putatan (6.746 km2)

  • Agro Homes Subdivision
  • Bayfair Subdivision
  • Bruger Subdivision
  • Camella Townhomes 1
  • Camella Townhomes 2
  • Camella Homes 1
  • Camella Homes 2
  • Camella Homes 2-D
  • Camella Homes 2-E
  • Country Homes- Alabang Subdivision
  • Express View Subdivision
  • Freedom Hills
  • Freewill Subdivision
  • Hillsview Homes
  • Gruenville Subdivision
  • Jayson Ville
  • Joasmerray Subdivision
  • La Charina Homes
  • Lakeview Homes 1
  • Lakeview Homes 2
  • Multiland/Midland Subdivision
  • Mutual Homes Ph1 & 2
  • Mutual Homes Ph3
  • Neuwrain Subdivision
  • RCE Homes
  • Segundina Townhomes
  • Soldiers Hills Subdivision
  • South Greenheights Subdivision
  • South Superville Subdivision
  • Summitville Subdivision
  • Treelane Subdivision
  • V.M. Townhomes

Barangay Tunasan (9.596 km2)

  • Abbey Place
  • Aguila Village
  • Camella Homes 3
  • City Estate
  • Dream Home Ville
  • JPA Subdivision
  • Lake Shore Subdivision
  • Lodora Subdivision
  • Midland II Subdivision
  • Parkhomes Subdivision
  • Ridgeview Subdivision
  • Sto. Nino Village
  • Susana Heights
  • Teosejo Industrial Complex
  • Teosejo Subdivision
  • Victoria Homes Subdivision
  • Villa Carolina I
  • Carolina II

District 2

Barangay Alabang (8.064 km2)

  • Highway Homes Subdivision
  • UP Side Subdivision

Barangay Buli (0.437 km2)

Barangay Cupang (5.370 km2)

  • Alabang 400
  • Alabang Hills
  • B.F. Homes Ph4
  • Capri Homes
  • Embassy Village
  • Hillsborough Homes
  • Intercity Homes Subdivision
  • Liberty Homes
  • Mintcor South Row Townhomes
  • Rizal Village
  • San Jose Subdivision
  • Tierra Nueva Subdivision
  • Pacific Village
  • Pacific Malayan
  • Kalipayan Homes

Barangay Ayala Alabang

  • Ayala Alabang Village

Barangay Sucat

  • Augusto Posadas Village
  • Brittany Bay
  • Corinthian Villas
  • Don Juan Bayview Subdivsion
  • Dona Rosario Heights Subdivision
  • Dona Rosario Bayview
  • Patio Homes

Demographics

Population Census of Muntinlupa
Year Pop. ±% p.a.
1990 278,411 —    
1995 399,846 +7.02%
2000 379,310 −1.12%
2007 452,943 +2.48%
2010 459,941 +0.56%
2015 504,509 +1.78%
Source: National Statistics Office[2][22]

Demonym

People on from Muntinlupa are referred to as Muntinlupeño as an adaptations from the standard Spanish suffix -(eñ/n)o.

Language

The native language of Muntinlupa is Tagalog, but the majority of the residents can understand and speak English.

Religion

People in Muntinlupa are mainly Christian, primarily Roman Catholic

Catholic churches in Muntinlupa are under the control of the Diocese of Parañaque. Main Catholic churches include Our Lady of the Abandoned Parish in Poblacion and Saint Peregrine Laziosi Parish in Tunasan. There are about 11 parishes within Muntinlupa. There are about 11 parishes in Muntinlupa, namely:

  • Ina ng Awa Parish (NBP Reservation, Poblacion)
  • L'Annuziata Parish (Victoria Homes, Tunasan)
  • Mary Cause of Our Joy Parish (Soldiers Hills, Putatan
  • Mary, Mother of God Parish (Bayanan)
  • Our Lady of Miraculous Medal Parish (La Posada, Sucat)
  • Our Lady of the Abandoned Parish (Poblacion)
  • Sacred Heart Parish (Alabang Hills, Cupang)
  • Saint Jerome Emiliani and Saint Susana Parish (Ayala Alabang)
  • Saint Peregrine Laziosi Parish (Tunasan)
  • San Nicolas de Tolentino Parish (Cupang)
  • San Roque Parish (Alabang

Denominations other than Catholic churches on Muntinlupa includes Protestant denominations, Iglesia Ni Cristo, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Iglesia ni Cristo mostly has at least one church ("Lokal") on each barangay.

A minority of Muslims exist in Alabang.

Economy

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Barangay Alabang, part of the second district of Muntinlupa, has undergone tremendous growth mainly due to a development boom in the late 1990s. The development of two large-scale commercial real estate projects namely; the Filinvest Corporate City and Ayala Land's Madrigal Business Park, changed the landscape of Muntinlupa City from what was once vast fields of cow pasture in the late 1980s, into a supercity that houses new residential, business, industrial and commercial establishments.

The Muntinlupa "Business One-Stop-Shop" is recognized in the 2014 World Cities Summit in Singapore in its effectiveness in reducing the number of steps in acquiring a Business Permit.[23]

Industry

Northgate Cyberzone is the information technology park within Filinvest Corporate City in Alabang. The 18.7 hectare, PEZA registered IT zone is designed, mastered-planned and built around the needs of technology-based companies engaged in Business Process Outsourcing (BPO), Knowledge Process Outsourcing (KPO), education, learning and firm, software design and multimedia, call centers, e-commerce, banking and financial services, as well as other IT support businesses and the like. It is home to Capital One Philippines Support Services Corp., Convergys Philippines Corp, HSBC Electronic Data Processing (Philippines), Inc., Genpact, Verizon Business and many more.[24]

Kawasaki Motors Philippines Corporation is in charge of production and distribution of Kawasaki Motors in the Philippines. KMPC, having been in the country for over 40 years, is hailed today as one of the top manufacturers in the Philippine motorcycle industry. Amkor Technology is a semiconductor product packaging and test services provider. Pepsi-Cola Products Philippines has a plant located at Tunasan, Muntinlupa City. Zuellig Pharma is located in Muntinlupa City

Commerce

Shopping Centers in Muntinlupa include Alabang Town Center and Ayala Malls South Park owned by Ayala Malls popular for the people for the citizens of Southern Manila, Festival Supermall owned and operated by Filinvest Development Corporationit has an area of 20 hectares, Starmall Alabang (formerly known as Metropolis Star Alabang), and SM Center Muntinlupa owned by SM Prime Holdings.

There are multiple car dealerships located in Muntinlupa and most of them are along the Alabang-Zapote Road in Alabang. Ford Motors Alabang has a five-floor facility covering a floor area of nearly 13,000 square meters including a 2-floor, 23-vehicle showroom and a 4-floor, and an 80-bay service center. Toyota Alabang also constructed a facility with a showroom, parts warehouse, office & service facilities in a 5,000 square meter lot. Audi Alabang, Chevrolet Alabang, Chrysler Alabang, Mitsubishi Motors Alabang, Nissan and Suzuki Alabang are also located within the area, most of which are along the Alabang - Zapote Road. Still in Alabang-Zapote Road but located in barangay Ayala Alabang are Hyundai Alabang, Isuzu Alabang and Honda Alabang.

Public utilities

Electricity

Sap bi bw jobs in qatar vacancies The Sucat Thermal Power Plant in 2015.

The sole distributor of electricity in Metro Manila is the Manila Electric Company, also known as Meralco.

The de-commissioned Sucat Thermal Power Plant is located at Sucat, Muntinlupa City.

Water and sewage

Water is provided Maynilad Water Services also known as Maynilad is a water and waste water services provider of cities and municipalities of the National Capital Region that forms the West Zone and some parts of Cavite. It is one of the two concessionaires that provide water to Metro Manila in the Philippines, the other one is Manila Water which serves the East Zone.

Communication

Majority of the land-line connection is provided by phone carrier Philippine Long Distance Telephone Company. Mobile telecommunication services are mostly provided by Globe Telecom, Smart Communications & Sun Cellular.

Transportation

Muntinlupa can be accessed through private vehicles, buses, jeepneys, taxis and tricycles. Electric vehicles by both private and public sectors operate within the borders of the city.

Public utility vehicles

Abercrombie fitch singapore job vacancy Jeepney on the National Road (Daang Maharlika) in Putatan. Jeepneys serve as a main mode of transportation in Muntinlupa.

Buses have a stations in Starmall Alabang which have routes passing through EDSA to Quezon City, Navotas or Valenzuela. Provincial buses are found in South Station Alabang which have routes to Batangas City, Lucena, Quezon, and even to Bicol Region. Buses also pass through the Alabang viaduct from EDSA to Pacita Station.

Jeepneys have stations in Starmall Alabang which have routes to General Mariano Alvarez, Calamba and Pasay going through Metro Manila Skyway, Alabang-Zapote Road, or National Road (Maharlika Highway).

Tricycles and pedicabs serve the interior of barangays and residential areas.

"360 Eco-loop" is Filinvest City’s fully integrated electric-powered public transport system operated by Filinvest as the main mode of transportation around the 244-hectare Filinvest City, Muntinlupa.[25] "electric-Jeepney Ride for Free" is launched by the City Government of Muntinlupa on March 30, 2015 it is composed of an initial fleet of 10 e-jeepneys produced in the Philippines.[26][27]

Rail

Cida city campus vacancies jobs Muntinlupa Station as of April 2013

Philippine National Railways has 3 stations in the city. The following stations are Sucat, Alabang, and Muntinlupa (Brgy. Poblacion) Stations. There used to be a 4th and 5th stations in Brgy. Tunasan and Brgy. Buli, however both were discontinued to be used and demolished in 2009. Alabang station is the terminus of the Metro Commuter services so only the Provincial Commuter services that goes to Calamba City that stops in the Muntinlupa station which is currently 2 Northbound trips in the morning and 2 Southbound trips in the evening. Service southward to Alabang has resumed, but limited to Mamatid station in Mamatid, Cabuyao, Laguna.

Roads

Nedumbassery airport job vacancies 2012 election Maharlika Highway (National Road) on Tunasan

Muntinlupa is served by expressways, national highways, and arterial roads, usually crowded.

National highways serving the city includes Maharlika Highway, which parallels the South Luzon Expressway and functions as the city's main artery and Alabang-Zapote Road, formerly known as "Real Street". Daang Hari Road, opened in 2003, lies on the boundary with Las Piñas near Ayala Alabang, Katarungan Village, and New Bilibid Prisons.

Radio officer jobs vacancies in maersk platform View of a portion of South Luzon Expressway (SLEX) at Bilibid area, Muntinlupa City as of April 2015

Expressways passing through Muntinlupa includes South Luzon Expressway, a part of the Pan-Philippine Highway(AH26) Luzon route, Metro Manila Skyway, an elevated expressway running above the South Luzon Expressway from Makati to Muntinlupa, and the Muntinlupa–Cavite Expressway, 4 km (2.5 mi) long access-controlled toll expressway opened on August 2015. A proposed expressway, Laguna Lakeshore Expressway Dike, is being planned to run along Laguna de Bay from Taguig in Metro Manila to Calamba and Los Baños in Laguna.

Arterial roads serve as the main route from the national roads to the barangays and its residential and commercial areas. Few examples of those roads include Commerce Avenue between Alabang and Ayala Alabang, Corporate Avenue in Filinvest City, Alabang, E. Rodriguez Sr. Avenue in Poblacion, E. Rodriguez Jr. Avenue in Tunasan, San Guillermo Street in Putatan, and Manuel L. Quezon Avenue from Alabang to Sucat and to the Taguig city boundary. The arterial roads are usually narrow, crowded with tricycles, pedestrians, and parked vehicles, and has few or no sidewalks, while a few, like Commerce Avenue, are wide divided roads having traffic lights and sidewalks.

Education

See also: List of Schools in Muntinlupa, Metro Manila

Muntinlupa City has 89 Child Development Centers, 20 Public Elementary Schools, 8 Public High Schools, 1 Public Tertiary School, 1 Public Vocational/Technical School, 88 Private Schools, 10 Private Tertiary Schools and 9 Private Vocational/Technical School. The "Iskolar ng Bayan" program has been able to give financial assistance to 3,567 students with an allocated budget of thirteen million pesos.[28] The city search for the Ten Muntinlupa Outstanding Students (MOST) is conducted annually to give recognition and honor to talented and academically excellent students in all public and private high schools of Muntinlupa.

Public secondary schools

  • Muntinlupa National High School is a public high school located at Poblacion, Muntinlupa City. MNHS also has a special curriculum, the Science Technology and Engineering or STE (formerly ESEP), that prepares students for careers in Science and Technology, Math, and Communication Arts.
  • Muntinlupa Science High School or MunSci, is a special public high school in the City of Muntinlupa, Philippines that provides a technical and science curriculum that aims to prepare students for careers in Science and Technology, Math, and Communication Arts.[29] Nihongo and French classes are also offered to students. Classes are taught by teachers from the Japanese and French embassies.
  • Pedro E. Diaz High School, formerly Annex of Fort Bonifacio College (FBC), is a public high school located at UP Side Subd., Alabang, Muntinlupa City.
  • Muntinlupa Business High School, formerly known as Pedro E. Diaz High School Annex, is located at Espeleta St., Buli, Muntinlupa City. The school makes education more accessible to students residing at Barangay Buli, Cupang and Sucat. MBHS offers a curriculum focused on preparing its graduates into vocational and collegiate degree.
  • TUnasan High School, also Known as Muntinlupa National High School-TUNASAN ANNEX is the newest Public High School Established year 2012 which caters Technical Vocational Courses, TVL Maritime and Humanities and Social Sciences under Academic Track and Grades 7-10 of k-12 curriculum.

Public tertiary school

  • Pamantasan ng Lungsod ng Muntinlupa The establishment of a local university in the Municipality started as a dream of former Mayor Ignacio Bunye who viewed education as potent tool for transforming society for the better. Upon his assumption of office in 1986, he included the objective of organizing and establishing an institution of higher learning in the Ten Point Agenda of his administration.[30] Former Dean Enrico Vivar led the movement to convert the Muntinlupa Polytechnic College into a local university. Atty. Raul R. Corro, then Councilor and Chairman of the Committee on Education, sponsored City Ordinance No. 03-089 converting the Muntinlupa Polytechnic College to a Pamantasan ng Lungsod ng Muntinlupa (PLMun) in March, 2003 during the 67th session.[31] The Pamantasan ng Lungsod ng Muntinlupa is now ISO 9001:2008 CERTIFIED by the BRS Rim of the World Operations in California, USA. PLMun was awarded its Certification on April 27, 2015 at the City Hall Quadrangle of the City Government of Muntinlupa.

Technical and vocational training

  • Muntinlupa City Technical Institute MCTI offers technical vocational-training of TESDA Accredited Courses.[32] Courses offered in MCTI are Automotive Servicing NC II, Building Wiring Installation NC II, Dressmaking NC II, Food & Beverage Services NC II and Massage Therapy NC II.[33]

Alternative learning system

  • ALS Center Bayanan, formerly Bayanan Elementary School Unit I, conducts Alternative Learning System classes during Saturdays and uses modules that students can answer at home. This program will help them finish secondary education to make them eligible to take courses offered by TESDA or be a college graduate. They will be given certificates by the Department of Education (DepEd) once they finish the program in five months. The project is being implemented by the local DepEd office in coordination with the city government.[34][35]
  • NBP Alternative Learning System is 10-month course offered by the Department of Education (DepEd). Convicts are given a chance to overcome illiteracy or acquire livelihood skills behind bars.[36] This program is made possible by the coordination of Bureau of Corrections with the Department of Education.

Health

See also: List of hospitals in Metro Manila

Muntinlupa City has 18 Health Centers, 1 Public Hospital, 8 Private Hospitals.[28] The City uses Online Rapid Enrollment or ORE that is equivalent to automatic registration on PhilHealth. The Ospital ng Muntinlupa serves more than 600 patients daily. Discounts ranging from 25 to 75 percent may be availed depending on the financial capability the patient. The Food and Drug Administration, tasked to ensure the health and safety of food and drugs, has its headquarters located at Alabang, Muntinlupa City.

Public hospitals and health centers

  • Ospital ng Muntinlupa or OsMun provides general in-patient health service. Among the medical services offered by the Ospital ng Muntinlupa included Medicine (Cardiology, Cardiology-Heart Station, Emergency Medicine, Endocrinology, Family Medicine, Gastroenterology, Infectious Diseases, Nephrology and Pulmonology), Obstetric and Gynecology, Anesthesia, Clinical Nutrition, ENT, Pulmonary, Ophthalmology, Orthopedic Surgery, Pathology, Pediatrics, Pharmacy, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation and Surgery. Ospital ng Muntinlupa also operates its own dialysis center. Bed capacity of has been increase to 215.

Private hospitals

  • Asian Hospital and Medical Center, or Asian Hospital established on March 15, 2002 with Jorge Garcia, MD, an alumnus of the Faculty of Medicine & Surgery of the University of Santo Tomas, as its founding chairman, is the first private tertiary hospital built in the southern part of Metro Manila. It currently stands on a land area within the vicinity of Filinvest Corporate City, Alabang, Muntinlupa City, Philippines, measuring 17,258 square metres (185,760 sq ft) that both includes the main hospital building and the hospital's medical offices.
  • Medical Center Muntinlupa, or MCM is located across the Muntinlupa City Hall at Putatan, Muntinlupa City.

Research

  • Research Institute for Tropical Medicine or RITM was conceptualized through the Philippine Executive Order (EO) 674, authorizing the Philippine Department of Health to establish a research facility within the country for health advancement and medical research. Through the efforts of the Government of Japan, the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) provided partial financial grant to the agency in the construction of the RITM. In 1989, the RITM Center for Training in Tropical Infectious Diseases was established. RITM is to supervise, plan, and successfully implement research programs to prevent and to control prevailing infectious and tropical diseases in the Philippines.

Culture

Libraries

Muntinlupa City Public Library is located at 2/F Contessa Bldg., Poblacion Muntinlupa City.

Sports and recreation

Muntinlupa City has 10 swimming pools, 14 Billiard Halls, 11 Tennis Courts, 8 Resorts, 7 Country Clubs, 9 Dance/Fitness/Slimming Centers, 41 Open Basketball Courts, 59 Covered Basketball Cours and 11 Parks & Playgrounds.[28] The Muntinlupa Sports Complex is used for a variety of activities such as concerts, conferences, reunions and graduations, the sports complex has 3,500 seating capacity and has two separate multipurpose rooms. Located on a reclaimed area in Barangay Tunasan, it has an open area which local residents enjoy their morning exercise and leisure time.

Notable people

Artists
  • Ronnie Ricketts - Action film icon, film director, producer and martial artist.
  • Mariz - A multi-talented artist. She is a TV-host, film / television actress, singer and film producer in the Philippines. She is the wife of Ronnie Ricketts.
  • Dale Baldillo - Child Actor & Socialite-Phlantrophist
  • Ya Chang - Japanese/Filipino Accent
  • Charlene Gonzales - Actress, TV Host, Binibining Pilipinas 1994 and Miss Universe 1994 Top 6
  • Karel Marquez - Actress & Model
  • Andrew Muhlach - Teen Actor Of Viva Entertainment
  • Nino Muhlach - Former Child Actor & Director
  • Aga Muhlach - Actor of ABS-CBN
  • Alonzo Muhlach - Child Actor
  • Sandara Park - K-Pop Actress & Singer of 2NE1
  • Jodi Sta. Maria - Actress of ABS-CBN
  • Lougee Basabas - Lead Singer of Mojofly (a.k.a. DeLara)
  • Champ Lui Pio - Vocalist of HALE Band
  • Fernando Poe Jr. - action film actor
  • Lea Salonga - Singer
  • Janos Delacruz - Painter
  • Gwennaelle Ruais - Miss Philippines Fire 2010
  • Gwen Ruais - Miss World Philippines 2011, Miss World 2011 1st runner-up and Asia's Next Top Model (cycle 4) contestant
  • Shernan Roy Fancovilla Gaite - better known as Shernan, Fliptop rapper
Athletes Woburn safari park jobs vacancies Martinez in 2014 Winter Olympics
  • Michael Christian Martinez - 2014 Winter Olympics athlete
  • Tim Cone - Barangay Ginebra San Miguel Head Coach
  • Kevin Racal - Former Letran Knights and currently playing for Alaska Aces
  • Troy Rosario - TNT Katropa center
  • Arwind Santos - San Miguel Beermen Forward
  • Scottie Thompson -Former Perpetual Atlas,currently playing for Barangay Ginebra San Miguel
Politics
  • Ruffy Biazon - Filipino politician (Former Congressman of the City)
  • Rodolfo Biazon - politician (Current Congressman of the City)
  • Ignacio Bunye - Filipino Politician (Former Mayor of the City)
  • Fidel Ramos - Former President
  • Ming Martinez-Ramos - Former First Lady

Sister cities

International

See also: List of sister cities in the Philippines
Permaisuri imperial city mall miri vacancy job Takasaki, Japan[37] Job vacancies in coimbatore polytechnic colleges in midwest Carson, California, USA[38] Amco trinidad job vacancies Piteşti, Romania[39]
San pablo city laguna job vacancies 2013 Liuzhou, China[40] Ncsl jobs vacancies Staffanstorp, Sweden[citation needed] Boshoek smelter vacancies jobs Paris, France[citation needed]
Job vacancy for the post of deputy registrar ohio Madeira, Portugal Job mail vacancies in germiston police Craiova, Romania

National

Synthite kolenchery job vacancies Siruma, Camarines Sur Air21 job vacancies Calabanga, Camarines Sur Offshore marine services dubai job vacancies Sta. Cruz, Marinduque
C i leasing vacancy job Calauag, Quezon Cimmyt jobs in zimbabwe vacancies Bangued, Abra Calderdale council job vacancies Ozamiz City
Jobs escwa lebanon vacancies in guyana Pagadian City Akij cement job circular 2015 vacancies Cotabato City

See also

  • Philippines portal

References

  1. ^ "Cities". Quezon City, Philippines: Department of the Interior and Local Government. Retrieved 30 November 2012. 
  2. ^ a b c Census of Population (2015). "National Capital Region (NCR)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016. 
  3. ^ Based on 1987 constitution of the Republic of the Philippines, it is spelled as Muntinglupa (instead of Muntinlupa).
  4. ^ "Philippine Republic Act No. 7926". Chan Robles Virtual Law Library. Retrieved 11 Dec 2008. 
  5. ^ "Muntinlupa City". Department of Tourism. Retrieved 19 Dec 2012. 
  6. ^ "Muntinlupa's city hall burns down". The Manila Times. Archived from the original on 6 January 2008. Retrieved 4 August 2007. 
  7. ^ a b "'Big One' Is Possible But Metro Is Unprepared". Quezon City, Philippines: Bulatlat. 14 August 2004. Retrieved 2010-02-03. If a major earthquake were to hit Metro Manila today, the devastation would be so big even disaster response authorities cannot simply cope with it. And it even looks like disaster preparedness occupies a low priority among officials down to the municipal level. 
  8. ^ Lozada, Bong (March 27, 2014). "Metro Manila is world's second riskiest capital to live in–poll". Philippine Daily Inquirer. Retrieved 9 April 2014. 
  9. ^ "Bacoor Average Temperatures and Rainfall". World Weather Online. Retrieved July 2015.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  10. ^ "San Pedro Average Temperatures and Rainfall". World Weather Online. Retrieved July 2015.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  11. ^ "Philippine Republic Act No. 7926, Articles III, IV, V". Chan Robles Virtual Law Library. Retrieved 11 Dec 2008. 
  12. ^ "About the Bureau of Corrections." Bureau of Corrections. Retrieved on October 2, 2010. "Bureau of Corrections NBP Reservation Muntinlupa City, Philippines."
  13. ^ "Editorial: The 19th Cityhood of Muntinlupa". Manila Bulletin. Retrieved 1 Mar 2014. 
  14. ^ "MUNTINLUPA CITY: BUSINESS WITH A HEART" (PDF). 
  15. ^ "First to ban plastics in NCR, Muntinlupa City takes campaign further". InquirerNews. Retrieved 19 Dec 2012. 
  16. ^ "Nothing Small in Muntinlupa: "The Model LGU"". 
  17. ^ "MuntiLGU now ISO 9001-certified". 
  18. ^ "[url=http://www.muntinlupacity.gov.ph/index.php?target=about&params=request_._resord]
  19. ^ "City of Muntinlupa". PSGC Interactive. Makati City, Philippines: National Statistical Coordination Board. Retrieved 15 June 2013. 
  20. ^ [1]
  21. ^ "[url=http://www.muntinlupacity.gov.ph/sep/139%20list%20of%20subdivision.htm]
  22. ^ "Population and Annual Growth Rates for The Philippines and Its Regions, Provinces, and Highly Urbanized Cities" (PDF). 2010 Census and Housing Population. National Statistics Office. Retrieved 2012-11-07. 
  23. ^ "Muntinlupa's BOSS system lauded in World Cities Summit in Singapore". ManilaBulletin. Retrieved 21 Jun 2014. 
  24. ^ [2]
  25. ^ "Cruise around Filinvest City in earth-friendly e-vehicles". GMA News Online. Retrieved 29 Nov 2014. 
  26. ^ "Muntinlupa goes green". Manila Times. Retrieved 29 June 2015. 
  27. ^ "Muntinlupa City taps electric jeepneys for free-ride program". BusinessWorld. Retrieved 16 June 2015. 
  28. ^ a b c "Highlights of 2014 Accomplishment Report". 
  29. ^ Dept. of Education Muntinlupa. "School Mission". 
  30. ^ "HISTORICAL BACKGROUND OF THE PAMANTASAN NG LUNGSOD NG MUNTINLUPA (PLMUN)". 
  31. ^ "City Resolution No. 99-143 A Resolution Expressing the Desire of The City of Muntinlupa to For the Conversion of Muntinlupa Polytechnic College into a State College" (PDF). 
  32. ^ "Tech-voc graduates are skilled, job-ready--TESDA". 
  33. ^ "TESDA Course and School Finder: Muntinlupa City Technical Institute". 
  34. ^ Rhodina Villanueva. "Muntinlupa supports 100 women scholars". PhilStar. Retrieved 28 Aug 2008. 
  35. ^ "Alternative Learning System". DepEd. 
  36. ^ Jovic Yee. "DepEd chief to Bilibid grads: We're not that different". Inquirer.net. Retrieved 15 Mar 2015. 
  37. ^ Sangguniang Bayan ng Muntinlupa (July 21, 1992). "Resolution No. 92-04" (PDF). 
  38. ^ Sangguniang Panglungsod ng Muntinlupa (Nov 10, 1999). "Resolution No. 99-147" (PDF). 
  39. ^ Sangguniang Panglungsod ng Muntinlupa (Dec 12, 2005). "Resolution No. 05-194" (PDF). 
  40. ^ Sangguniang Panglungsod ng Muntinlupa (Dec 7, 2006). "Resolution No. 06-362" (PDF). 

External links

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10 Cagayan de Oro Northern Mindanao 675,950±0 20 Muntinlupa National Capital Region 504,509
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Source


Teaching English in Asia

Where and How to Find ESL Jobs

By Susan Griffith
Some resources updated 3/2016 by Transitions Abroad

Jakarta post job vacancy 2012 dodge
A garden in China. Photo courtesy of ITTT.

Despite the rumors, a native’s knowledge of the English language is not an automatic passport to employment anywhere abroad. It can, however, be put to profitable use in many Asian countries. In South Korea, Taiwan, Japan, Vietnam, Thailand and in immensely populated China a high proportion of the population are eager for tuition from English speakers. A university degree in any subject is the main prerequisite, more often recently a 4-6 week certificate in TEFL and CELTA, and in some cases just a degree of enthusiasm will suffice.

Most foreign teachers work as employees of privately-run language institutes whose owners are often much more interested in maximizing profits than in maintaining high educational standards, though more and more programs protect their participants and insist upon higher standards. Working as a self-employed private tutor is more lucrative than teaching at an institute but normally requires considerable experience of the market and suitable premises from which to work.

Teachers must be prepared to face a range of challenges in some cases—from the high cost of housing in Japan to some remnants of ingrained racist attitudes in some quarters—and a resistance to innovation. However, with tact and perseverance it is possible to overcome the obstacles encountered by new arrivals.

Persuading shy or under-confident students to speak in class will be a challenge in many Asian contexts. Like teachers the world over, those who can make their classes fun and can encourage students to use the English they already know, however limited, get the best results and find the job more rewarding.

China: An Explosion of Private Language Schools

The Chinese nation is huge and hungry for the English language. For three decades there has been a flow of native speakers from the West to teach at schools and academic institutions around the country. But the past few years have seen a remarkable explosion in the number of private language institutes and companies, something that would have been unthinkable just a few years ago. The emerging middle class aspires to send their children for private tuition just as in the capitalist countries of Taiwan, Korea, and Japan. So a great many opportunities for jobs teaching English in China are opening up and are being advertised, especially via the web.

The eagerness to import English teachers continues unabated in provincial academic institutes. Many middle schools and normal schools (teacher training colleges) have trouble filling teaching posts and turn to foreign recruitment organizations like CIEE which places U.S. nationals in their Teach in China programs.

Requirements for teaching posts in China are not always stringent: a university degree is often sufficient and teaching experience counts for more than formal training. In many cases teachers receive free airfare, a local salary, and perks. Wages are best in the big cities (Beijing, Guangzhou, and Shanghai) where there are scores of English schools. But many teachers feel that the drawbacks of Chinese city life are so great that they prefer to work in the provinces for less money. The western provinces like Yunnan are more pleasant and less money-mad than the east coast cities. Once you get a job make sure the school sorts out the various permits for which you are eligible. Ask for help in obtaining a temporary residence so you can avoid the tedious and expensive necessity of renewing your visa.

Indonesia: Foreign Teachers Receive Ten Times Local Wage

The world’s fourth most populous nation, Indonesia, has been rapidly recovering from the political and economic instability that rocked the country at the end of the 1990s, as well as natural disasters. The major language schools survived the crisis and continue to be staffed by foreign teachers. Big companies and rich individuals support about a dozen large schools that can afford to hire trained foreign teachers and pay them about ten times the local wage. Unlike in Thailand and Korea, beginners lacking the appropriate background or training will have to confine their job search to the locally-run back-street schools. The best teaching prospects in Indonesia are for those who have completed some TESL training and are willing to sign a 12- or 18-month contract. Contracts tend to start in July or October. Most jobs are in Jakarta, though there are also schools in Surabaya, Bandung, Yogayakarta, and Solo (among others). Jobs are occasionally advertised in the Jakarta Post or Indonesian Observer. Schools are willing to hire teachers with either a British or North American accent.

Visas are an issue whatever the nationality. Work permit regulations are rigidly adhered to in Indonesia, and all the established schools will apply for a visa permit on your behalf. You must submit your CV, teaching certificate, and other documents to the Indonesian Ministry of Education, the Cabinet Secretariat, and the Immigration/Manpower Developments. English teachers must have English as their first language and be nationals of the U.S., Canada, Britain, Australia, or New Zealand. With more informal teaching positions it is necessary to leave the country every two months (normally a day trip to Singapore).

Most schools pay between six and eight million rupiahs (net) per month ($800-$1200) and some offer free accommodation alongside the salary, which permits a comfortable lifestyle.

Japan: The Financial Rewards Can Be Considerable

For decades, North Americans have been tempted to spend a year or two working in the land where English commands an almost reverential respect. The demand for language tuition remains strong, although recession in the late 1990s resulted in the closure of some major companies when fewer Japanese people were willing to pay for expensive English lessons. Consequently, competition for teaching jobs has become more acute. Be prepared to spend a sizeable sum of money while conducting the job hunt because of the high cost of living in Japanese cities. But many people persevere because of their commitment to an extended stay in Japan and also because of the potential earnings. Once established, the financial rewards can be considerable.

Japanese people of all ages eagerly sign up for lessons, especially evening classes, held in schools, town halls, and offices. “Conversation lounges” or “voice rooms” are popular among young adults who simply want to converse or socialize with a native speaker. These can have a relaxed and pleasant atmosphere, though they do not pay well and are probably unsatisfactory for serious English teachers.

The most common means of recruitment after the internet—on websites such as www.ohayosensei.com—is by advertising in English language newspapers, especially the Japan Times on Mondays and, to a lesser extent, Metropolis.

To shine over the competition, you must be prepared when you present yourself to a potential employer. Dress as impeccably and conservatively as possible. Take along (preferably in a smart briefcase) your undergraduate diplomas plus any other education certificates you have earned and a well-produced resume that does not err on the side of modesty. Be prepared at the interview to be tested or to be asked to teach a demonstration lesson.

Anyone arriving in Tokyo to conduct a speculative job hunt should go straight to one of the dozens of “gaijin houses,” relatively cheap long-stay hostels for foreigners, listed in guidebooks or the glossy monthly The Tokyo Journal. Popular gaijin houses will be full of new or nearly new arrivals chasing teaching jobs. Because rents in Tokyo are virtually prohibitive, some foreign teachers stay in gaijin houses throughout their stay.

Most Americans enter Japan on a 90-day tourist visa and then begin the job hunt. The best times are late March and August. The key to obtaining a work visa is to have a sponsoring full-time employer in Japan. If you are hired by a school or company able to offer a full timetable, your employer must take your documents to the Immigration Office for processing within six weeks. Technically, you are not supposed to work until this process is complete, but most schools seem to get you working immediately. Once your visa is confirmed, you must leave the country and apply to a Japanese embassy abroad for your tourist visa to be changed. You can do this in 48 hours in Seoul. The government of Japan will not give work permits to anyone without a university degree.

A third visa option is a “cultural visa.” To qualify, you must be able to prove that you are studying something Japanese like flower arranging, Shiatsu massage, martial arts, or the Japanese language.

If you want to arrange a teaching job in advance, the best bet is the government’s JET (Japan Exchange and Teaching) Program. Each year, more than 6,000 foreign language assistants from 40 countries receive 1-year renewable contracts to work in private and state junior and senior high schools. Anyone with a university degree who is under 40 is eligible to apply. The program is fairly competitive, partly because of the generous salary of ¥3,600,000 (about $44,000) in addition to a free return air ticket on completing a contract.

A number of large private organizations recruit abroad. Most pay at least ¥250,000 ($3,000 per month). A major chains to look out for is ECC (for these and others see below).

South Korea: Competition for Teaching Jobs Less Acute Than in Japan

The demand for native speaker English teachers in Korea far outstrips the supply, so competition for jobs is much less acute in Korea than in Japan. More than two-thirds of the work available is teaching young children and adolescents so any native speaker with experience of or just enthusiasm for working with children will have a large choice of job offers. Language institutes advertise for teachers on a host of websites and also in the English language press, principally the Korean Times and Korean Herald. The bias in favor of North American accents helps in the job search and Canadian teachers are particularly in demand, with several recruitment agencies based in Canada actively looking for university graduates willing to give teaching a go for a year, for example Asia-Pacific Connections Ltd.

A typical package available through recruiters in exchange for signing a contract to teach a minimum of 120 hours a month is a salary of 2,000,000-2,600,000 won ($1,700-$2,300) and sometimes more, return airfare, free accommodations, paid holidays, medical insurance, and a bonus on completion of the contract. It is a requirement of the E2 visa that teachers have a four-year degree or a 3-year degree plus TEFL Certificate.

Jobs are easiest to find at hogwons (language schools) in the Chongro district of Seoul, in Pusan, and in the smaller cities. The minimum qualifications are fluency in English, a bachelor’s degree, and a positive attitude. Berlitz Korea hires dozens of teachers at its schools, while Ding Ding Dang Children’s English also hires 50 native speaker teachers for 18 franchised schools throughout Korea. The English in Korea Program (EPIK) is a scheme run by the Ministry of Education to place more than 1,500 native speakers in schools and education offices. The monthly salary is between 1.7 and 2.1 million won plus accommodations, roundtrip airfare, medical insurance, and visa sponsorship.

Some neophyte teachers who arrange their jobs while still in North America wish they had waited until arrival in Seoul before committing themselves to a school. Often better wages and working conditions can be negotiated in person. Twelve-month contracts normally include a sizeable bonus, so it is in the teacher’s interest to complete the contract. For new arrivals who have not prearranged a job, a good place to pick up information is from the forums of Dave’s ESL Café .

Private tutoring normally requires traveling to the clients, though in Seoul this is less stressful than in Japan since the subway stops are announced in English. Most people who have taught in Korea report that the students are friendly and eager to learn but the hogwan owners are more interested in profit than in honoring their promises and even contracts with native speaker teachers. As a general rule be suspicious of anything that sounds like a dream contract. Lessons are not generally strenuous since the emphasis is on conversation rather than grammar.

Taiwan: Requirement Is a College Degree and a Certificate

It has been said that the only requirement for being hired as an English teacher in Taiwan are a college degree. Increasingly, there is a requirement for some form of certificate such as a TEFL, CELTA or TESOL. Despite changes in immigration legislation which have made it more difficult for foreigners to undertake private tutoring, the demand for college-educated native speaking teachers who are prepared to stay for at least one year is huge. Many of the hundreds of private children’s language institutes (as in Korea, the children’s ESL market predominates), cram schools (called buhsibans) and also some state secondary schools are keen to sponsor foreign teachers for the necessary visas.

The requirements for a working permit include the original of your university diploma, health certificates issued in Taiwan (including an HIV test and chest X-ray), and a 1-year contract signed by your employer. This must be done within the 60-day validity of your Visitor Visa. With the working permit you can obtain a resident visa and Alien Resident Card (ARC). The American accent is invariably preferred, especially in the capital Taipei. Yet not everyone wants to stay in Taipei where the air pollution is second only to that of Mexico City; the traffic congestion is appalling, and the rents are high. Jobs are plentiful in the other cities of Taiwan such as Kaohsiung, Taichung, and Tainan. The majority of schools pay at least NTD$550-600 ($18-$20) per hour, and quite a few pay NTD$650-$700 or more after a teacher has proved him or herself. Fees for private tuition are considerably higher.

To see which schools are hiring, see the tealit.com website. Recruiting agents can be found, such as Reach to Teach, which has also recruits for jobs in China, Hong Kong, Korea, and Vietnam.

Thailand: Teaching Jobs Are Virtually Guaranteed

While Bangkok absorbs an enormous number of English teachers, both trained and untrained, there is also demand in the other cities such as Hat Yai, Chiang Mai in the north, and Songkhla in the south, where there is less competition for work. Not much teacher recruitment takes place outside Thailand. Even Thai universities and teachers’ colleges, as well as private business colleges, all of which have EFL departments, depend on finding native-speaking teachers locally.

In short, anyone who is determined to teach in Thailand and prepared to go there to look for work is virtually guaranteed to find opportunities, though for less pay than in South Korea, Taiwan, and Japan in general. Finding language schools to approach is not a problem. Most new arrivals in Bangkok start with the English language yellow pages. Job vacancy notices appear in the English language press: The Bangkok Post and The Nation. Popular hostels often have bulletin boards with job notices and other information for foreigners. The best place to start the actual job hunting is around Siam Square and the Victory Monument where language schools and institutes abound. Check the Teaching in Thailand website, www.ajarn.com, for the best inside information about potential employers.

First impressions are important throughout Asia. Dress smartly for interviews. A professional-looking resume and references help. University graduates (ajarn) are highly respected in Thailand and are expected to look respectable. At your interviews, be prepared to undergo a grammar test. As usual, it may be necessary to start with part-time and occasional work with several employers, aiming to build up 20-30 hours in the same area to minimize traveling in the appalling traffic conditions of Bangkok (smog masks are cheap and a wise investment).

The busiest season for English schools is mid-March to mid-May during the school holidays, when many secondary school and university students take extra tuition in English. This coincides with the hot season. The next best time to look for work in private schools is October. The worst time is January and February.

Working as a self-employed private tutor pays better than working for a commercial school, but tutoring jobs are hard to set up until you have been settled in one place for a while and found out how to tap into the local elite community. Placing an ad for private pupils in English language papers often works. Possible venues for would-be teachers include hotels where a native speaker is needed to organize conversation classes for staff.

The majority of EFL teachers in Thailand do not have a work visa, and this seems to cause no serious problems, though there has been a recent crackdown on that practice, and "visa runs" are often necessary. At present, foreigners mostly teach on a tourist visa or (preferably) a non-immigrant visa. Universities and established language schools may be willing to apply for a work permit on behalf of teachers who have proved themselves successful in the classroom and who are willing to sign a 1-year contract. To be eligible for a work permit you must have a minimum of a B.A. and, in most cases, a relevant teaching certificate. However, most teachers simply cross the border into Malaysia every three months where a new visa can quickly and easily be obtained from the Thai consulate.

In a country where teaching jobs are so easy to come by, there has to be a catch—low wages. The basic hourly rate in Bangkok is only about 300-500 baht (US$9-US$15), with a few schools paying less and some promising considerably more, especially if travel to outside locations is required. Rates outside Bangkok are lower.

By the same token, living expenses are also fairly low, though growing. Out of an average monthly salary of 35,000-45,000 baht ($1000-$1250) teachers can expect to pay ($300-$600) in rent, depending on location in and outside of Bangkok. Tasty food can be had from street stalls for a few US dollars, and more substantial and exciting meals enjoying the area’s marvelous fresh fish and fruit cost about $8-12. It is still possible for even part-time teachers should not be able to afford to travel around the country, including to the islands, where life is slow and the beaches are wonderful, though life in the city is more expensive all the time.

South Asia: Fewer Paying Jobs Due to Poverty

In contrast to Thailand and Indonesia, it is generally not easy to find work as an English teacher in countries between Pakistan and the Philippines. Poverty is the main reason for the small market for paid expatriate teachers.

Nepal is a more promising destination than India for short-term English teachers willing to work for low wages. Insight Nepal has a Placement for Volunteer Service Work program in which volunteers are allocated to primary and secondary schools in different areas of the country for between three and four months to teach English, science, and sports. Starting dates are in February, August, and October. The participation fee covers pre-orientation and a one-week village or trekking excursion; the host village provides food and accommodations.

However, those foreigners prepared to finance themselves and volunteer their time can find eager students simply by asking around in Sri Lanka, India, and (especially) Nepal. Laos and even Myanmar are developing a range of commercial institutes devoted to English language teaching.

Vietnam and Cambodia Accending Very Rapidly

Singapore, Malaysia, and Brunei, which are relatively wealthy, mainly turn to Britain for teachers, and pay is good.

In Vietnam, the many teaching opportunities continue to grow in quantity as trade and tourism expands and the need for English speakers increases. Searches for jobs in Vietnam turn up hundreds of options. Cambodia is also now offering many more paying opportunities as well.

Resources for Teaching English in Asia Operated out of North America

CIEE places Americans cultural exchange, educational programs, and paid work in Asia, including Teach in China, Teach in South Korea, Teach in Thailand, and Teach in Vietnam.

Footprints Recruiting, a very large recruiter operated out of Canada, offers paid positions in China, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, and Vietnam in Asia as well as other countries worldwide.

Geovisions offer short-term and long-term paid teaching assignments in China, South Korea, Thailand, and Vietnam in Asia. See website for details.

Greenheart Travel offers paid teaching positions in China, South Korea, and Thailand.

International TEFL Academy provides TEFL certification classes and job placements in Cambodia, Thailand, and Vietnam.

LanguageCorps provides TEFL certification and job placement in Cambodia, China, Taiwan Thailand, Vietnam.

Princeton-in-Asia offers paid internship programs for college graduates, usually teaching English, for one or two years in China, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Japan, Kazakhstan, Korea, Laos, Malaysia, Singapore, Vietnam. Teachers may be responsible for transportation. Salary very much country-dependent; housing and health insurance arranged. Must interview and have orientation in Princeton.

Reach to Teach recruits teachers for programs and paid positions in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Singapore, and Vietnam in Asia along with other countries worldwide.

WorldTeach is a volunteer teaching program at language camps for Chinese high school students both summer and year-long. It also offers programs in Bangladesh, Thailand, and Nepal. See the website for costs.


Resources for Teaching English in China
Amity Foundation is a Christian organization that places native speaker teachers in schools and colleges.

Appalachians Abroad Teach in China Program, Marshall University. 50 graduates per year teach English at public and private K-12 schools and higher education institutions mainly in Shanghai and Beijing.

Colorado China Council has been in business for 35 years. Graduates and others from the U.S. are placed as teachers at institutes throughout summer and year-round in China.

Teach in Hong Kong with Teachaway

See a daily selection of the Top Jobs Teaching English in China courtesy of ESL Job Feed.


Resources for Teaching English in Indonesia
EF English First, Teaching English in Indonesia has schools throughout the country. Qualifications: TEFL/ TESL certificate indicating 120 hours of class work and observed, evaluated practice teaching.

Resources for Teaching English in Japan
AEON recruits teachers year-round.

Berlitz has local branches that hire native speaker teachers year round.

ECC recruits teachers in Japan only.

Gaba Corporation operates 44 schools in Tokyo, Yokahama, Nagoya, Fukuoka and Osaka.

Interac has branches recruiting ALTs, where you work in elementary, junior high, and high schools throughout Japan.

JET (Japan Exchange and Teaching) Program. Government program described in this article, with thousands of year-long well-paying positions.

Westgate Corporation provides native English instructors mostly to its client universities in the Kanto area (including Tokyo, Kanagawa, Saitama, Chiba and other prefectures) as well as some other areas in Japan.

See a daily selection of the Top Jobs Teaching English in Japan courtesy of ESL Job Feed.


Resources for Teaching English in South Korea
I Love ESL recruits teachers for the government EPIK program and other language schools.

Park English is Korean-American company that recruits students all over Korea. The Ministry of Education of South Korea hires native English-speaking teachers throughout the nations public schools. Recruits for the EPIK and GEPIK programs.

See a daily selection of the Top Jobs Teaching English in South Korea courtesy of ESL Job Feed.

Resources for Teaching English in Taiwan
Kojen English Language Schools offers jobs for teachers around the island.

Hess Educational Organization provides training and jobs in Taiwan. Specializes in teaching children including kindergarten-age. Native Speaking Teachers (NSTs) must be college graduates. Very structured teaching program and curriculum.


Resources for Teaching English in Thailand
AUA Language Center employs teachers in central Bangkok and about 100 at other branches in 11 provinces, mainly at universities. Applicants should have a B.A. You can find more information about other AUA branches all around Thailand also available from the website.

ECC (Thailand) is a chain of language schools with 50 branches employing native speaker teachers, who must have a bachelor’s degree and at least six months teaching experience or a Cambridge CELTA entry level qualification (they also teach CELTA to prospective teachers).

Global Vision International offers paid teaching assignments all over Thailand through its program.

See a daily selection of the Top Jobs Teaching English in Thailand courtesy of ESL Job Feed.

SUSAN GRIFFITH is co-editor of Work Abroad and author of the book Teaching English Abroad. See Susan's bio for more information about her extensive bibliography or to purchase her books.

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Source


    - Report directly to the Head of the office

    - Supervising lower-level employees and training new staff members

    - Handling company formation in Hong Kong including the preparation of Deeds and Declarations

    - Preparing, circulating and submitting to the Companies Registry and Inland Revenue any statutory forms for companies registered in Hong Kong; to effect structure changes such as:

    change of directors/shareholders/beneficiaries/secretary/registered office/company name

    o increase/decrease of share capital

    o amendments to incorporation documents

    o de-registrations

    o registration of pledges

    o etc.

    - Provision of company secretary and company director duties in compliance with local statutory obligations

    - Record keeping and administration duties (minutes of meetings, maintaining and updating accounting records, preparation and filing of Annual Returns etc)

    - Provision of Banking Services:

    o Initiate and complete the procedure for opening of company bank accounts and arranging internet banking tokens/codes and debit/credit cards

    o Changing of bank signatories

    o Etc.

    - Arranging Translation/Authentication of Documentation including:

    o Embassy certifications

    o Certifying Officer (Notary) Authentications

    o Apostille Authentications

    - Ensuring accurate and timely invoicing and invoice dispatch to client for all tasks undertaken

    - Identify and report to the Corporate Manager client complaints or situations that may develop into client complaints so that remedial action can be taken

    - Performing complicated due diligence/identification in accordance with the company’s AML policy and KYC procedures

    - Thorough understanding of complex corporate structures in the context of International tax planning

    - Possess awareness of the various legislations that are relevant to the Company’s activities (Companies Law, Contract Law, AML Law, Labor Law, Income Tax Law, etc.)

    - Report to the Corporate Manager client requests which may represent a risk to the company

    - Report to the corporate Manager significant upcoming client transactions for effective planning

    - Understanding the Hong Kong tax framework

    - Office management and administrative duties:

    o Sorting and allocating incoming paper documents and electronic mail

    o Organizing and filing documents in accordance with company guidelines

    o Handling incoming calls

    o Managing schedules

    o Preparing memos, correspondence, spreadsheets and presentations

    - Completion of Timesheet which is subject to review and analysis of the Management

    - Communicate with associates and clients establish new relationship and maintain existing

    - Delivering documents to Government offices and Agents

    - Other undertakings:

    o Available to come to the office on request for urgent executions

    o Perform other job-related duties as necessary

    Technical Knowledge/ Qualifications required:

    - Essential:

    1. Good understanding of Corporate legal framework

    2. Good knowledge of MS Office applications

    3. Excellent command of English Cantonese language

    - Preferred:

    1. University degree in Law, Accounting, Finance/ Corporate Finance, Financial Mathematics

    2. Member of the HKICS

    3. Knowledge of the financial industry

    4. Knowledge of tax legal framework will be considered an advantage

    Competencies:

    - Pleasant personality and presentable

    - Polite with good manners

    - Client service driven

    - Ability to work under pressure

    - Time management and organizational skills

    - Dependable and reliable

    - Excellent verbal and written communication skills

    - Solid computer skills

    - Projecting a professional appearance and speaking voice is a must.

    - Active listener in order to comprehend required duties and quickly understand the best method for - completing them

    - Good knowledge of the English and Chinese language

    - Professionalism, integrity and trustworthiness combined with a cooperative attitude

    and service orientated approach

    - Ability to multitask and complete assignments within time constraints and deadlines

    Prior experience:

    - Prior experience in a Corporate Administration, Fiduciary Services or Corporate Law Firm is required.

    - Prior experience in a client service oriented environment/ position

    Remuneration and benefits:

    - An attractive package of remuneration

Source

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