Quezon City, Philippines
Barangays of Quezon City in the 2nd District within the Metro Manila Area of the Philippines
Alicia D1 • Amihan D3 • Apolonio D2 • Baesa D2 • Bagbag D2 • Bagong Lipunan Crame D4 • Bagong Pag-asa D1 • Bagong Silangan D2 • Bagumbayan D3 • Bagumbuhay D3 • Bahay Toro D1 • Balingasa D1 • Balongbato D2 • Batasan Hills D2 • Bayanihan D3 • Blue Ridge A D3 • Blue Ridge B D3 • Botocan D4 • Bungad D1 • Camp Aguinaldo D3 • Capri D2 • Central-City Hall- D4 • Commonwealth D2 • Culiat D2 • Damar D1 • Damayan D1 • Damayang Lagi QI D4 • Del Monte D1 • Dioquino Zobel D3 • Don Manuel D4 • Doña Aurora D4 • Doña Imelda D4 • Doña Josefa D4 • Duyan-duyan D3 • E. Rodriguez D3 • East Kamias D3 • Escopa I D3 • Escopa II D3 • Escopa III D3 • Escopa IV D3 • Fairview D2 • Greater Lagro D2 • Gulod D2 • Holy Spirit D2 • Horseshoe D4 • Immaculate Conception D4 • Kaligayahan • Kalusugan D4 • Kamuning D4 • Katipunan D1 • Kaunlaran • Kristong Hari D4 • Krus na Ligas D4 • Laging Handa D4 • Libis D3 • Lourdes D1 • Loyola Heights D3 • Maharlika D1 • Malaya D4 • Mangga D3 • Manresa D1 • Mariana D4 • Mariblo D1 • Marilag D3 • Masagana D3 • Masambong D1 • Matandang Balara D3 • Milagrosa D3 • N.S. Amoranto D1 • Nagkaisang Nayon D2 • Nayong Kanluran D1 • New Era D2 • North Fairview D2 • Novaliches Proper D2 • Obrero D4 • Old Capitol Site D4 • Paang Bundok D1 • Pag-ibig sa Nayon D1 • Paligsahan D4 • Paltok D1 • Pansol D3 • Paraiso D1 • Pasong Putik D2 • Pasong Tamo D2 • Payatas D2 • PhilAm D1 • Pinagkaisahan D4 • Pinyahan D4 • Project 6 D1 • Quirino 2-A D3 • Quirino 2-B D3 • Quirino 2-C D3 • Quirino 3-A D3 • Quirino 3-B D3 • Ramon Magsaysay D1 • Roxas D4 • Sacred Heart D4 • Saint Ignatius D3 • Saint Peter D1 • Salvacion D1 • San Agustin D2 • San Antonio D1 • San Bartolome D2 • San Isidro Galas D4 • San Isidro Labrador D1 • San Jose D1 • San Martin de Pores D4 • San Roque D3 • San Vicente D4 • Sangandaan D2 • Santa Cruz D1 • Santa Lucia D2 • Santa Monica D2 • Santa Teresita D1 • Santo Cristo D1 • Santo Domingo D1 • Santo Niño • Santol • Sauyo D2 • Siena D1 • Sikatuna Village D4 • Silangan D3 • Soccorro D3 • South Triangle D4 • Tagumpay Project D3 • Talayan D1 • Talipapa D2 • Tandang Sora D2 • Tatalon D4 • Teacher’s Village East D4 • Teacher’s Village West D4 • U.P. Campus D4 • U.P. Village D4 • Ugong Norte D3 • Unang Sigaw D2 • Valencia D4 • VASRA D1 • Veteran’s Village D1 • Villa Maria Clara D3 • West Kamias D3 • West Triangle D1 • White Plains D3
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The Founder Manuel Quezon
University of the Philippines
|Interactive Google Satellite Map of Quezon City|
Quezon City Map Locator
Quezon City, Philippines
Quezon City is the largest metropolitan city in the Capital center of the Philippines and is also the most populated of all the Chartered Cities of the Philippines, with 2,679,450 residents as counted by the last Census in 2007. It occupies 160 square kilometers of the Capital center metropolis, formally called the National Capital Region, equating to over one-fourth of the metro land area and nearly the same ratio of the metro population of 11.5 million. About one-half of its city population is under 24 years of age, making it a very young urban center.
It is also considered the country’s center for learning with about 65 universities and colleges located within its urban city limits that service its youthful population, with the renowned University of the Philippines leading the list along with the venerable Jesuit institution of Ateneo de Manila University, and many other developmental schools and training centers. Many graduates of these learning institutions have secured foreign employments and provide assistance to their local families, making the city a great contributor to the national economy.
Quezon City is divided into 142 barangays. The Barangays in Quezon City are divided into four districts. Each district is represented by a congressman. Above is a list of Barangays in Quezon City and each barangay is designated with (D1, D2, D3, D4). D1 is for District one. D2 is for District two. D3 is for District three. D4 is for District four.
Geography of Quezon City, Philippines
Quezon City is centrall y located in the Philippines' biggest northern island of Luzon, and its geographical coordinates are 14° 38' 38" North, 121° 2' 15" East, within the South East region of the Asia continent.
Quezon City is one of the 18 chartered cities and municipalities that make up the National Capital Region (NCR), or more commonly known as Metro Manila. It straddles the northern extension of the Guadalupe plateau. This strategic location provides stable ground foundation, adequate surface drainage, deep water table, and ample ground water supply. It is an area of moderate slopes and the most common soil type is the hard loam, more popularly known as the adobe, which was heavily used in construction in the past.
In terms of land area, Quezon City is the second biggest city in the country next to Davao City. It's weather condition is generally fair, with the highest amount of rainfall occuring during the months of May to November of every year and usually dry, hot and humid the rest of the times.
One of the city's most important geographical features is the Novalitches reservoir with its earthen La Mesa Dam, located in the northern barangay of Novaliches. It was first erected in 1929 and then further raised in 1959 to a maximum storage capacity of 50.5 million cubic meters. Overflow level of the dam is at an elevation of 80.15 meters. The watershed has an area of 27 square kilometers, which receives an average annual rainfall of 2,000 millimeters. It is an integral part of the Angat-Ipo-La Mesa Dam Raw Water System that is the major source of water for the entire NCR of over 11 million people.
History of Quezon City, Philippines
On September 2, 1939, Assemblyman Ramon P. Mitra of the 2nd District of Mountain Province stood before the National Assembly with a bill proposing the creation of a capital city in the country. The bill could have been approved easily, but Mitra wanted it named Balintawak or Andres Bonifacio City for historical reasons. Two assemblymen from Pangasinan, Narciso Ramos, the father of former President Fidel V. Ramos, and Eugenio Perez teamed up to delay the passage of the bill so that a more appropriate name could be selected. When the matter was brought to Malacañang, President Manuel L. Quezon called a group for reaction. Quezon preferred to name the city Harrison City after the former American Governor-General of the Philippines.
However, Don Alejandro Roces, Sr., the person closest to President Quezon said, “Let’s call it Quezon City.”
Quezon reacted by saying, “Why can’t you people wait until I’m dead before you name anything after me?” But the decision was unanimous, for which Quezon smiled. And so on the afternoon of September 28, 1939, the National Assembly approved Bill No.1206 creating Quezon City.
On October 12, 1939, President Quezon signed Commonwealth Act No. 502 now known as the Charter of Quezon City and he himself immediately assumed the position as mayor. After three weeks before the end of 1939, he appointed Tomas Morato, an engineer and a close friend to replace him, thus making him the first Mayor of Quezon City. The first appointees as Quezon City officials were: Pio Pedrosa as City Treasurer who later became Secretary of Finance; Jake Rosenthal as City Assessor; Emilio Abello as City Attorney who later became Executive Secretary; Vicente Fragrante as Vice Mayor and at the same time City Engineer; Dr. Eusebio Aguilar as City Health Officer and also as City Councilor together with Jose Paez and Alejandro Roces, Sr.; Atty. Damian Jimenez as Secretary of the City Council; and Sabino de Leon as Chief of Police. The first City Council of Quezon City was composed only of three people, namely, Dr. Eusebio Aguilar, Jose Paez, and Alejandro Roces, Sr. They continued as City Councilors until the outbreak of World War II when the Japanese invaded the Philippines in 1942.
Throughout the Japanese occupation, Quezon City was non-existent. However, the City became a district of the Greater Manila. One Dr. Florencio Cruz was named as District Chief and Atty. Oscar Castelo as Acting Mayor. Right after the war, Sabino De Leon who was the former Chief of Police of Quezon City before the war, was designated as Acting Mayor by Sergio Osmeña, Sr., then the President of the liberated Philippines.
On April 23, 1946, a national election was held for the first time after the war. Former President Quezon’s Secretary of Finance Manuel A. Roxas won over incumbent President Sergio Osmeña. Immediately after the elections, President Roxas announced his intention of restoring Quezon City as a regular chartered city. On the eve of Christmas, 1946, President Roxas appointed Engr. Ponciano A. Bernardo as City Mayor. This was probably because Bernardo was City Vice Mayor and City Engineer of Quezon City during the term of Mayor Tomas Morato from 1940 until the outbreak of the war in 1941. When Mayor Bernardo died at the age of 44, together with Mrs. Aurora Aragon Quezon, the wife of President Quezon, in that infamous ambush made by bandits at Bongabong, Nueva Ecija on April 28, 1949, Atty. Nicanor Roxas, who was then Assistant Executive Secretary of President Quirino, became City Mayor up to January 1950. Later on, Rizal Congressman Ignacio Santos-Diaz was appointed City Mayor until the end of the term of Quirino in 1953.
In 1954, the new President Ramon Magsaysay appointed Norberto S. Amoranto, a tax lawyer, as City Mayor. He was the first elected Mayor of Quezon City and was the longest serving chief executive of the City. However, due to poor health, Amoranto submitted his resignation to President Ferdinand Marcos after serving for 22 years. In his place, Adelina S. Rodriguez, wife of then Rizal Governor Isidro Rodriguez, was appointed new City Mayor. When Martial Law was lifted and President Marcos was ousted as President in 1986, the new President of the Philippines appointed Brigido R. Simon, Jr. as Officer-in- Charge of the City and was subsequently elected City Mayor in 1987. Simon held the city mayorship until former City Vice-Mayor Ismael A. Mathay, Jr. was elected Mayor in the 1992 elections. Feliciano Belmonte, Jr. who was a three-term congressman of the 4th District of Quezon City and who later on became Speaker of the House of Representatives, was elected City Mayor over movie actor Rudy Fernandez in the election held in May 2001. He is the incumbent City Mayor of Quezon City, after winning his second term over former Mayor Mathay in the 2004 elections.
Originally, Quezon City was carved out of the province of Rizal and affected the territories of the municipalities of Caloocan, San Juan, Marikina, Pasig, and Mandaluyong. Its original land area of 1,527 hectares of low-cost housing project in Kamuning District, which was then a part of the municipality of San Juan, was expanded into 7,335 hectares when the law creating it as a new city was enacted under Commonwealth Act 502 on October 12, 1939. Its land area was further expanded to its present size of 15,359 hectares with the passage of Republic Act No. 333 on July 17, 1948 and Republic Act No. 537 on June 1, 1950. These laws extended the City boundaries to include the eight barrios of Caloocan and the eight land estates from nearby southwest territories, making it the biggest local government in Metro Manila in terms of land area and consequently of population. By description, Quezon City is five times bigger than the City of Manila. (Written by former City Councilor Willy M. Gallarpe)
People of Quezon City, Philippines
Quezon City now has 2.68 million people, the biggest population among all cities in the National Capital Region and third biggest in the Philippines. The City’s growth alone, of over 505,000 people during a 7-year period, almost equals the entire population of Makati (510,383), and surpasses that of Marikina (424,610). 55 percent of these new residents are migrants.
Two barangays, Commonwealth with 172,834, and Batasan Hills with 148,621 people, have a population bigger than the City of San Juan (125,338) and the municipality of Pateros (61,940) in NCR. The other three most populous QC barangays are Payatas with 117,001; Holy Spirit with 106,038; and Pasong Tamo with 82,340. All these top five most populous barangays are in District 2, where more than half of the City’s people reside.
In every square kilometer, there are about 166 persons in Quezon City. It is not as congested as other urban areas as its more than 16,000-hectare expanse of land still has many portions that are open for development.
Median age remains to be at 24, meaning half of the population is less than 24 years old. The working age of 15-64 is more than 65% of the City’s population. This means the City has a rich human resource pool of 1,747,656 people. Persons aged 14 and below and 65 above are considered the dependent population. Elderly population is 124,922, with a lifespan registered to be higher in females than males.
In every 100 females, there are 96 males, the same gender ratio recorded for Quezon City in 2001. Women of reproductive age, i.e. from 15 to 49 years old, total 802,194. There is a slight growth of 23% in the number of women who are in the reproductive age in a span of seven-years.
Some 510,999 are in the elementary and high school age, almost 80% of them are enrolled in Quezon City public schools. The other 20% are either in private educational institutions or are not attending formal schooling.
- For a more closeup encounter on the people who helped shape this city, view Quezon City's Families:.
The Sangguniang Panlungsod is composed of the City (Municipality) Vice-Mayor as Presiding Officer, regular Sanggunian members (Councilors), the President of the Association of Barangay Captains and the President of the Sangguniang Kabataan.
They shall exercise and perform the legislative powers and duties as provided for under Republic Act No. 7160, otherwise known as the Local Government Code of 1991. Shall consider and conduct thorough study all matters brought to their attention and consequently pass resolutions, enact ordinances and to introduce recommendations.
- Elected Government Officials of Quezon City for the term of 2013-2016
- Mayor of Quezon City: Herbert M. Bautista - LIBERAL PARTY
- Vice-Mayor of Quezon City: Josefina "Joy" Belmonte-AlimurungLIBERAL PARTY
- Councilors of Quezon City in the 1st District:
- CRISOLOGO, ONYX (UNA) UNITED NATIONALIST ALLIANCE 82326 13.31%
- BELMONTE, RJ (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 75327 12.18%
- DELARMENTE, DORAY (NPC) NATIONALIST PEOPLES' COALITION 72650 11.74%
- JUICO, LENA MARIE (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 67472 10.91%
- FERRER, VICTOR JR. (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 65805 10.64%
- HERRERA, KUYA ALEX (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 64443 10.42%
- YALONG, VON (UNA) UNITED NATIONALIST ALLIANCE 41550 6.72%
- BILAOS, FERMIN (UNA) UNITED NATIONALIST ALLIANCE 38289 6.19%
- Councilors of Quezon City in the 2nd District:
- CASTELO, PRECIOUS (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 89019 13.80%
- LIBAN, BONG (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 83212 12.90%
- PAULATE, RODERICK INDEPENDENT 74432 11.54%
- LUDOVICA, RANULFO (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 68895 10.68%
- MEDALLA, RAMON (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 61513 9.53%
- VALMOCINA, ESTRELLA (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 57080 8.85%
- TOLOME, AL HERRERA (UNA) UNITED NATIONALIST ALLIANCE 53114 8.23%
- MEDINA, OLYN THERESE (NPC) NATIONALIST PEOPLES' COALITION 48433 7.51%
- Councilors of Quezon City in the 3rd District:
- REYES, ALLAN BENEDICT (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 56480 12.86%
- SOTTO, GIAN (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 53260 12.12%
- PUMAREN, FRANZ (NPC) NATIONALIST PEOPLES' COALITION 52750 12.01%
- LAGUMBAY, PINGGOY (NP) NACIONALISTA PARTY 46191 10.51%
- DE LEON, DON (PDP) PARTIDO DEMOKRATIKO PILIPINO LAKAS NG BAYAN 45691 10.40%
- BORRES, JAIME (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 45066 10.26%
- COSETENG, JULIAN (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 43204 9.83%
- DE GUZMAN, DANTE (UNA) UNITED NATIONALIST ALLIANCE 34697 7.90%
- Councilors of Quezon City in the 4th District:
- SUNTAY, BONG INDEPENDENT 74184 13.09%
- RILLO, MARVIN (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 70290 12.41%
- BELMONTE, VINCENT (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 69685 12.30%
- MALANGEN, RAQUEL (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 65507 11.56%
- DAZA, JESSICA (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 63499 11.21%
- HIPOL, BAYANI (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 48231 8.51%
- MALAYA, JANET (LDP) LABAN NG DEMOKRATIKONG PILIPINO 47342 8.36%
- LAGMAN, DANTE JOSEF (PLM) PARTIDO LAKAS NG MASA 44820 7.91%
- Councilors of Quezon City in the 5th District:
- VISAYA, JOE INDEPENDENT 61223 11.28%
- MEDALLA, ALY (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 54287 10.00%
- LIBAN, GODIE (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 49134 9.05%
- YLLANA, ANJO (UNA) UNITED NATIONALIST ALLIANCE 45570 8.39%
- FRANCISCO, ALLAN (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 44109 8.12%
- CASTELO, KARL EDGAR (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 42749 7.87%
- MEDINA, ERIC (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 36480 6.72%
- BERNARDINO, LITO (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 30920 5.69%
- Councilors of Quezon City in the 6th District:
- MEDINA, CANDY (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 58474 12.33%
- SOTTO, LALA (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 56309 11.87%
- CO-PILAR, MARIVIC (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 55421 11.68%
- JUAN, ROGER (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 53296 11.23%
- CASTELO, BOBBY (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 53064 11.19%
- MATIAS, DONNY (LP) LIBERAL PARTY 48850 10.30%
- HERRERA, RHEA (NP) NACIONALISTA PARTY 41605 8.77%
- AQUINO, ELLEN (PDP) PARTIDO DEMOKRATIKO PILIPINO LAKAS NG BAYAN 25411 5.36%
- House of Representative in the 1st District: CALALAY, BOY (LP) LIBERAL PARTY
- House of Representative in the 2nd District: CASTELO, WINSTON (LP) LIBERAL PARTY
- House of Representative in the 3rd District: BANAL, JORGE JOHN (LP) LIBERAL PARTY
- House of Representative in the 4th District: BELMONTE, FELICIANO JR. (LP) LIBERAL PARTY
- House of Representative in the 5th District: VARGAS, ALFRED (LP) LIBERAL PARTY
- House of Representative in the 6th District: Feliciano Belmonte, Jr. (LP) LIBERAL PARTY
|Mayor of Quezon City:|
Herbert M. Bautista
Vice Mayor of Quezon City:
City Councilors District 2
City Coucilors District 3
Feliciano Belmonte Jr.
Barangay Elected Officials of Quezon City
Businesses in Quezon City, Philippines
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- Businesses in Quezon City
- Quezon City Realty
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Churches, Mosques, or Places of Worship in Quezon City, Philippines
The name of your church, mosque, or place of worship can be listed here. We can even provide you with a free webpage. We can help you.
- Capitol City Baptist Church (CCBC) located at 111 West Avenue, Quezon City, Philippines.
- Metropolitan Community Church of Quezon City
Schools in Quezon City, Philippines
School year 2013-2014 starts June 3 and ends March 31, 2014, for public elementary and secondary schools. The school year will have 201 school days, of which 180 days are “nonnegotiable” student-teacher contact time.
The multisectoral Brigada Eskwela to prepare schools for the students’ return will be on May 21-26. Oplan Balik Eskwela will be from May 28 to June 8 while orientation on K to 12 for parents and other stakeholders will be on June 9.
Although private schools may deviate from the Department of Education (DepEd) calendar, they are enjoined not to start before June 3 and later than Aug 31.
School Year 2013-2014 in public elementary and high schools will start on June 3 and end on March 31, 2014
- University Of The Philippines - E Virata Hall, E Jacinto Street Diliman, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 928 7078
- Alpha Phi Omega - ETA Chapter
- Our Lady of Mercy School
- J P Rizal, Batasan Hills, Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 952 4996
- Philadelphia School, Incorporated
- 126 Talayan Street Talayan Village , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 711 4604
- Claret School Of Quezon City
- Mahinhin Street Up Village Diliman, Metro Manila, Philippines -02 921 6587
- St. Augustine School Of Nursing
- Quirino Highway Lagro, Metro Manila, Philippines -02 461 3795
- Saint Claire School
- 26, Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 371 5723
- Op Siena Schools (Council On Education)
- 127 Santa Catalina Street , Quezon City, Philippines -02 741 3935
- St. Augustine School Of Nursing - Head Office
- 59 Panay Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines -02 373 3901
- Lourdes School QC (Admin & GradeSchool)
- Apo Avenue, Maharlika, Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 731 5127
- Our Lady of Sacred Heart School
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 743 7004
- Informatics Computer School
- 202 Quirino Higway Cor. Regalado Ave. Fairview, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 418 5136
- FEU NRMF
- Regaldo Avenue, Novaliches, Quezon,Metro Manila, Philippines -02 427 0213
- UP Marine Science Institute
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 922 3962
- Child's Place Multiple Intelligence School
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 928 0143
- St. Lukes
- New Manila, Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 723 0101
- Our Lady Of The Angels Seminary
- Seminary Road Novaliches, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 936 4083
- Punlaan School
- 173 M. Paterno Street , San Juan, Philippines -02 722 5671
- 287 Katipunan Avenue Loyola Heights , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 426 4840
- Asian Institute Of Journalism And Communication
- 11 Annapolis, Greenhills , San Juan, Philippines -02 724 4564
- Child's Future Guided Academe, Incorporated
- 25 Benefits Gsis Village, Brgy. Sangandaan , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 929 5994
- Sacred Heart Academy of Novaliches
- Zabarte Road, Novaliches, Quezon City, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 939 1712
- Divine Word Mission Seminary
- 101 E. Rodriguez Senior Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 726 5002
- St. Augustine School Of Nursing
- 1115 Edsa Veterans Village , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 249 1261
- OB Montessori Center, Inc.
- 3 Eisenhower Street Greenhills , San Juan, Philippines - 02 723 9060
- Family Montessori Preschool
- 57 Esteban Abada Street , Quezon City, Philippines -02 426 0310
- Angelicum College
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 712 1745
- Ama Computer College
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 330 0358
- Samson College Of Science And Technology
- 587 Edsa Cubao, Metro Manila, Philippines -02 721 4129
- Asian College Of Science And Technology
- Quirino Highway Corner Old Zabarte Road Novaliches, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 418 3475
- Southeast Asian College, Incorporated
- 290 E. Rodriguez Corner 6th N Ramirez Street , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 712 3640
- Asian Institute Of Computer Studies
- Regalado Street Fairview , Quezon City, Philippines -02 935 1650
- Saint Paul University of Quezon City
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 726 7987
- Tumble Tots
- One Eastwood City , Quezon City, Philippines -02 687 6375
- Kester Grant College
- 1608 Quezon Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines -02 928 9127
- Child Preschool
- 32 A Scout Fernandez Street Barangay Laging Handa, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 415 9119
- Leap ( Learning Experiently Through Appropriate Practice) School For Young Children
- E Rodriguez Junior Avenue Green Meadows Subdivision , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 633 0270
- Philippine Maritime Institute - Manila, Philippines - 02 243 0566
- Quezon City Academy
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 925 4692
- Philippine Science High School
- Agham Road, Diliman, Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 924 0684
- Delos Santos -Sti College Of Health Professions, Inc.
- E. Rodriguez St. Boulivard , Quezon City, Philippines -02 721 7887
- Holy Family School
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 920 3733
- Headway School for Giftedness
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 926 9174
- Grace Christian High School
- Santo Domingo Street Grace Village , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 366 2000
- Saint Patrick School
- 43 General Avenue Gsis Village Barangay Project 8, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 927 5355
- St. Bridget School
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 912 8494
- Philippine School of Business Administration
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 913 9654
- New Era University
- St. Joseph Street Milton Hills Subdivision , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 981 4221
- Holy Spirit School
- 29 Ilang-Ilang Street 11th Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 721 7689
- Quezon City, Calabarzon, Philippines -02 981 8500
- The Seed Montessori School
- Quezon City, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 931 1155
- Marian School Of Quezon City
- 197 Sanyo Road , Quezon City, Philippines -02 938 0251
- St. Mary's College
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 373 6846
- Genesis Kiddie School
- Susano Road Novaliches, Metro Manila, Philippines -02 937 5164
- Heny Sison Culinary School
- 33 Boni Serrano Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines -02 412 7792
- Kostka School
- Katipunan Road , Quezon City, Philippines -02 426 0334
- JP Sioson General Hospital
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 927 5643
- Villagers Montessori School
- 18, Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 929 0856
- St. Agustine International School
- Maximina Street Vlla Arca Subdivision Project 8, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 454 5352
- Vgb Caregiver School
- 1191 Edsa Corner Roosevelt Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 415 0960
- Multiple Intelligence Int'L. School
- 4 Escaler Street Loyola Heights , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 433 4949
- Saint Vincent School of Quezon City
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 922 3427
- Montessori West School
- 92 West Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines -02 371 1183
- Nyongani School, Incorporated
- Block 12 Osmena Street Intervil 3 Subdivision Agustin, Novaliches, Metro **Manila, Philippines - 02 937 3084
- Community Of Learners Foundation, Inc.
- J Escaler, Quezon City, NCR 1108, Philippines -02 433 4949
- Holy Angels Montessori School
- 83 A. De Legaspi Street , Quezon City, Philippines -02 913 5890
- Trinitarian All For Jesus School
- 309 P. Tuazon Avenue Cubao, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 438 4655
- Maryhill School Of Theology
- 14th Street , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 722 4566
- Mater Carmeli School
- D. Tuazon Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines -02 364 6339
- Noh-School For Crippled Children
- Banawe Street Corner Malaya Street , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 732 2499
- E. Rodriguez Jr Avenue Bagumbayan Libis, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 667 3092
- Garden Of Life School
- 74 Santo Nino Street Barangay Holy Spirit, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 931 4089
- Fountain International School
- 14 Annapolis Street Greenhills, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 724 2177
- New Jerusalem School
- 32 Santo Tomas Street Galas, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 712 6195
- Thames International Business School
- Calle Industria Street , Quezon City, Philippines -02 634 1286
- Systems Plus Computer College Foundation
- 1707 E. Rodriguez Sr. Avenue Cubao , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 723 1856
- Asian College of Science and Technology - Quezon City
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 912 3236
- Stella Maris College
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 911 0867
- Karate Development Arts and Sports Association Inc.
- Mezzanine floor, Shopwise Araneta Building, Quezon City, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 437 6047
- National College of Business and the Arts
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 913 8785
- Holy Child Academy
- National Capital Region, Philippines - 02 983 1282
- 938, Aurora Boulevard, Silangan, Quezon City, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 911 0148
- National College Of Business And Arts
- Commonwealth Avenue Corner Regalado Street Fairview, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 913 1985
- Sti College - Fairview Branch
- 70 Regalado Avenue North Fairview, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 417 1330
- Flos Carmeli Institution
- Quezon, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 939 4037
- Saint theresa's College
- D. Tuazon Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines -02 740 1821
- Ama Computer Learning Center
- 216 General Luis Street Novaliches, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 937 5580
- Central Missionary Baptist Church
- 5 Dona Isidora Street Don Antonio Heights, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 931 0665
- Marymount Child Development, Incorporated
- 9 General M. Hizon Street Galler Subdivision , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 453 1991
- Mother Of Life Center, Incorporated
- 1123 Susano Road Barrio San Agustin, Novaliches, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 939 3433
- Ama Computer Learning Center
- Quirino Highway Lagro Novaliches, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 937 4960
- Saint James College Of Quezon City
- 736 Tandang Sora Avenue Corner Mindanao Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 926 3930
- Institute For Consecrated Life In Asia
- 526 Tandang Sora Avenue Culiat, Diliman, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 932 0344
- Informatics Computer Institute
- Commonwealth Avenue , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 952 7478
- Claret Formation Center
- 526 Tandang Sora Avenue Barangay Culiat, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 931 9820
- Catholic Educational Association Of The Philippines
- 7 Road 16 Bagong Pag-Asa, Metro Manila, Philippines - 02 926 5153
- Cambridge Child Development Centre
- 1 Capitol Drive Capitol Hills , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 931 0372
- St.Joseph College
- Quezon City, National Capital Region, Philippines -02 723 0223
- 29 North Avenue North Edsa , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 926 2948
- Informatics Professional Development Center-
- North Avenue Corner Edsa , Quezon City, Philippines - 02 453 3020
- KBCF Kinder Care
- 4 11th Jamboree St., Sacred Heart Kamuning, Quezon City - 02 928 6585
- Marcelo H. del Pilar Elementary School
- K-3rd St., Kamuning, QUEZON CITY - 02 929 3181
- Tomas Morato Elementary School
- T. Gener St., Kamuning, QUEZON CITY - 02 928 6888
Economy of Quezon City, Philippines
A competitive economy
The City government of Quezon City reports that its city is one of the fastest growing metropolitan areas in the Philippines today. Recently, it joined the ranks of Hong Kong, Singapore and Taipei, as one of the top 10 Asian Cities of the Future. Quezon City was ranked number 7 among more than 200 Asian cities, based on a survey commissioned by the London Financial Times through AsiaBiz Strategy, an investment and trade promotion consultancy based in Singapore. Hong Kong, Singapore and Taipei were the top three.
Consistently figuring in the top 10, and practically outranking other Philippine cities except in one category, Quezon City was assessed No. 5 in the category, “Best Economic Potential.” It was third best in Asia, in terms of “Cost Effectiveness,” sixth best, in terms of “Best Human Resources,” and tenth best, in terms of “Quality of Life.”
Mayor Feliciano Belmonte’s forward-looking management style has been able to make the most of the City’s strategic assets – its large and generally young population, its central location at the heart of Metro Manila, as well as the realities of Quezon City being a location of choice for media operations, schools and training center and medical facilities.
Wide range of business establishments
Quezon City had 58,196 registered businesses in 2008, rising from 56,810 in 2007, and 56,753 in 2006. The annual average new business entrants total more than 11,000, with about 43 new establishments registered daily.
The completion of new malls such as SM’s The Block, Ayala Land’s TriNoma, and Waltermart plus the operationalization of the UP-Ayala Science and Technology Park, virtually an e-community at UP’s 38-hectare Commonwealth Avenue Property, has contributed to the high average of registrants in recent years.
The distribution of new registrants are:
- Contractor of goods and services, including leasing – 61.6%
- Retailers – 22.5%
- Wholesalers – 9.1%
- Eating places – 5.8%
- Manufacturers – 0.5%
- Amusement places – 0.2%
An emerging global outsourcing city
Within the City are located at least 14 Philippine Export Zone Authority-accredited special economic zones dedicated to information technology, which offer ready-to use facilities for IT based businesses, contributing to Quezon City’s growing IT character.
In a 2008 Tholons special report on global services, Quezon City ranked among the top 50 emerging global outsourcing cities. They conducted a location assessement based on scale and quality of workforce (including education), business catalyst, cost, infrastructure, risk profile, and quality of life. Within the six categories are 15 subcategories that differentiate cities, and to a large extent determine their individual capacities to fulfill particular services. Quezon City ranked number 21 global outsourcing city, the highest among all nine new entrants.
The City is home to more than 60 business process outsourcing companies and about 3,000 companies engaged in ICT-related businesses. Many companies, both local and international, are discovering that Quezon City is a cost-effective business location.
Internet cafes are a popular destination, and about 600,000 of them dot many parts of the City including many residential neighborhoods. The City has about 450 computer retailers and distributors. More than 3,000 micro entrepreneurs are engaged in ICT-related businesses.
The City has at least 43 destinations offering wireless fidelity (wifi) service technology. Among the most expansive are the 35-hectare Araneta Center in Cubao and Eastwood Cyberpark.
Rich human resource pool
With 2.68 million residents, Quezon City is the most populated city of the Philippines and has the third biggest population among the country’s local government units. While other cities and municipalities would consider a huge population as a burden and a drain on public services, the City government views its mostly young population both as a large and trainable human resource pool as well as a big, dynamic, consumer market.
About 52.26% of its population is less than 25 years old. The City produces nearly 15,000 college graduates every year from its 87 university level institutions. Easy access to skilled and trainable manpower has been attracting human resource-intensive businesses (such as information technology companies, service firms and health and wellness facilities) to establish and expand their operations in Quezon City.
Harnessing the poor as productive assets
Objective: Better living standards for all citizens, especially the poor. The City has a large and mainly poor population. An estimated 55% of the population are migrants, many of them from other provinces, who come to the city in search of the proverbial better life. Some of them end up as informal settlers, who find the vast, vacant lots of the city convenient places to set up shacks. In other words, they are part of the growing trend of "squatters" in the country, reflective of the weak economy.
The City's basic strategy is to try to assimilate the in-migrants, integrate them into a progressive city life, and help them become productive, contributing citizens.
Poverty alleviation is a core governance objective in the City government’s development thrusts, which they call the ABC of development, enunciated as:
- Alleviating Poverty
- Building up the City
- Competing on Efficiencies
The City's strategy views the livability of communities as the result of the enhanced capacity of citizens to improve their personal and family quality of life. Better health, shelter, educational and economic conditions encourage them to look out into their communities, and participate actively in resolving common environmental concerns, as well as give them the incentive to work together for neighborhood and community upliftment.
Primary and secondary education, even in public schools are geared toward readiness for information technology. Internet laboratories exist in all Quezon City public high schools. Electronic libraries are used in 33 public elementary and high schools. Two training schools exist for affordable centralized IT training – one was developed with the help of the South Korean government and is geared toward mastery of computer animation, while the other is focused on high school training on basic computer software.
If you have a job available and that job is within Quezon City, Philippines, you may post it here.
Remember to be as descriptive as possible and to post your Company name, Contact person, physical address, email address and Phone number.
Post expiration of Job Application. Go ahead and Click to Insert your job offer in the "Jobs in Quezon City" page.
Natural Resources of Quezon City, Philippines
- Protect the environment
It is sad but true that as of the year 2012 the rivers of the Philippines continue to be the #1 Sewer Systems of the Philippines.
Protect & Save the Rivers. Do not let your sewer drain into the river. Your community can be the first to initiate this project.
Build your riverbank protection with a built-in gutter system. Reforest within Ten Years - Guaranteed!
Let us plant more trees in every barangay in the entire Philippines. It does not make any difference if the barangay is urban, partially urban or rural; we need more trees. Trees will prevent erosion, provide oxygen, prevent green house effect, and even a place of business for the shade tree mechanic.
The Philippines is a tropical country and practically anything will grow. The DENR has the planting trees project that goes on every year. Lots of picture taking for the media. Planting trees one by one is the "human" way of doing it. This individual planting of trees is good if done to "line" the roads and highways with trees or along fences or property divisions, or if you have a plantation.
To reforest the nation of the Philippines we have to plant trees the "mother nature" way. Sow the seeds during the rainy season. Go deep into "bald" forests and plant trees by sowing seeds. If there's not enough volunteers to do this, use the military helicopters to fly over the designated areas and sow the seeds.
Guaranteed within a few years, The Philippines will be lush again. >>Read More
We are using our rivers as our sewer system. If you ask a Filipino, "Are the Filipinos a clean people?" The answer is an automatic, "Yes!". However, the Filipinos are suffering from the same disease or attitude as most people do, and that is the "NIMBY" disease or "NIMBY" attitude. (NIMBY) Not In My Back Yard. So it is OK to dump my garbage and sewer there. Not mine! Someone else will take care of it.
This attitude is killing our rivers. Your great-grandparents, grandparents or parents were once proud to tell the stories of how they enjoyed swimming in the river behind your house or nearby. However, you can't say the same or tell the same stories to your kids or grand kids. Why? Because your generation is killing the river.
- Secretary Ramon J. P. Paje
- Department of Environment and Natural Resources
- Visayas Avenue, Diliman, 1100 Quezon City, Philippines
We have so much water in the Philippines and yet very little to drink.
Instead of relying too much on Diesel fuel and Coal to generate the majority of Philippine's Electrical energy Supply, we can concentrate more on renewable and sustainable source of energy such as: Hydro Power, Solar Power, and Wind Power. We have too many black outs.
Tourists Attractions of Quezon City, Philippines
- Help us add some of the tourist attractions of Quezon City in Z-wiki. This will help boost the local economy of Quezon City. Anything that is unique or anything that stands out in your community may be a tourist attraction.
- Landmarks are usually photographed a lot by visitors. Post the Quezon City landmarks here.
Festivals and Traditions of Quezon City, Philippines
Festivals of Quezon City
Your Story about Quezon City, Philippines
Tell your story about Quezon City. You can talk about the good things in Quezon City or simply talk about the past. You can talk about the eco-system of Quezon City. What is the local LGU doing about the preservation of your natural resources? The topic can start here and once it gets bigger it can have a page of its own in Z-Wiki. It's all up to you.
Featured News of The Philippines
- World Bank Group head hails Pinoys’ resiliency to cope with disasters
- Tuesday, July 22, 2014
- MANILA, July 22 -- Filipinos are known to be resilient, possessing the ability to readily bounce back after experiencing disasters.
- This was affirmed by World Bank Group (WBG) President Jim Yong Kim during the meeting of various civil society organizations (CSOs), international humanitarian organizations, non-government organizations (NGOs), and local stakeholders held recently in this town ........................ Full Story»
- PSEi firms up at 6,874.88; mining, oil trade leads way
- Monday, July 21, 2014 6:10 pm
- MANILA, Philippines — The local stock barometer firmed up on Monday, tracking relatively buoyant regional markets in turn backed by optimism on US corporate earnings.
- The Philippine Stock Exchange index gained 21.81 points or 0.32 percent to close at 6,874.88 ........................ Full Story»
Medical Orgs, health advocates press strengthening of health workforce in the country
- Source: http://www.pna.gov.ph/index.php?nid=7&rid=664968
- Tuesday, July 22, 2014
- By Leilani S. Junio and Jazon Roque (OJT)
MANILA, July 22 (PNA)--More than 70 medical organizations and health advocates on Tuesday gathered together and expressed their desire to strengthen the primary health care workforce in the country to fully make the universal health care program of the government effective and truly responsive to the health needs of every Filipino people.
“There is a need for our government to hire more health workers and provide them appropriate compensation and benefits to fill the gaps of lesser number of health care workers serving in remote areas,” said Dr. Esperanza Cabral, former Department of Health (DOH) secretary in a forum initiated by the Philippines College of Physicians (PCP) at the Annabel’s Restaurant, Tomas Morato, Quezon City .
In her speech dubbed as "State of the Nation’s Health Address (SONHA)," Cabral warned that as the population of the country increases, many of the millennium development goals (MDGs) concerning health by 2015 will not be meet if the number of health workforce does not increase.
She cited that if the condition of lack of increase in the number of health workforce being hired persist, the number of health care workers that will take care of the health care program for the growing population will make it difficult for the country to achieve the MDGs.
“The capacity to deliver appropriate medical intervention for the medical needs of the people is being delayed if the need the to hire more doctors, nurses, pediatricians, midwives, dentists and other health care workforce is not properly addressed,” the former DOH chief stressed.
She emphasized also that universal health care (UHC) does not only cover medical facilities and equipment or having funds from PhilHealth to pay the medical service.
“It also concerns the most important aspect—having enough number of health care workers that will give preventive medical attention to the people so that they can also fight non-communicable diseases,” she added.
Dr. Cabral added that they formed a coalition for Primary Care’s call to President Benigno S. Aquino III.
“We want him (referring to Pres. Aquino) to take a look on his forthcoming State of the Nation Address (SONA) on how to resolve the issue,” added Dr. Antonio Dans, a UP professor.
Dans said that through a manifesto they signed they are urging the President to hire at least 10,000 health workers and give them proper benefits and incentive packages to keep them working with dignity and prevent them (referring to qualified health workers) from seeking other job opportunities outside the country due to lack of work and small compensations given to medical practitioners in government who are usually under job order contract hiring.
“Since most of them are exposed to different illnesses, the law must also be amended to provide package of benefits for the health workers who are also prone to health risks as they treat the patients conditions or perform their tasks especially in remote areas,” he added.
Dans also said that it is about time that the President will resolve the issue about hiring of the health workforce as some Local Government Units (LGUs) said that it is not their role or priority.
“The DOH also said that the hiring of health care workers is not their role. The PhilHealth officials insisted that it was also not their responsibility, either. We need to decide then who should take responsibility on that which we will push through amendment,” he added.
Dr. Anthony Leachon, PCP President, cited that with the big amount of money from Sin Tax, the government should allocate a portion of that to finance the hiring of additional health workers not only to fully serve the growing population but also to provide more decent jobs to the health workers needed who opted to work on other jobs.
Meanwhile, ANG NARS Party-list congresswoman Leah H. Paquiz expressed support to the advocators of the coalition and committed to help as she cited that she had filed a resolution in congress last March for the investigation on impacts of the devolution of the health care delivery system.
“It is about time to pass a legislation on this to make the universal health care program of the government a dream come true for all Filipinos,” she added. (PNA) CTB/LSJ with a report from Jazon Enriquez Roque.
Quezon City, Philippines supports Philippine Cycling
Philippine Cycling is about cycling in the Philippnes. Philippine Cycling helps promote bike races, cycling clubs, bicycle tours, and the development of bicycle trails. Activities are coordinated with bike shops and cycling clubs throughout the Philippines to promote the fun of riding bikes. Philippine Cycling will be coordinating events with tour of Luzon, Visayas and Mindanao. Road biking and mountain bikings will be promoted by Philippine Cycling.
Cycling Activity to Participate In
Your cycling activity can be posted here and it will be posted in all the Provincial, City, Municipal and Barangay pages
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[[Category:Quezon city gallery]]
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