99th Baguio Charter Day Anniversary Issue
     
Supplements
99 thoughts on Baguio's Centennial
Esther someone else like her?
A tribute to those who care for Baguio
A pasture of hope:
Good Shepherd Convent
Through the barriers of silence & isolation
They're loved because they care
The man called morris
Teacher volunteers:
Pathways to Higher Education
My best teacher
Indigenous women and a cooperative
Two Baguio families are local visionaries
Top 10 reasons why getting a Baguio education is worth it
Conversations with Gaia
Winning Photos
99th Baguio Charter Day Cartoon
99th Baguio Charter Day Anniversary Issue
 
 
:: 99 thoughts on Baguio's Centennial ::
   
   
Supplements:  
   
Esther someone else like her?

With the goodwill to serve and protect her fellow neighbors, she gives her entire support and service towards the cleanliness and orderliness of their barangay.
   
A tribute to those who care for Baguio

There’s no place like home. And for me, there’s no place like Baguio. Yes, it’s not as beautiful as it used to be — no more pine-scented fragrance, no more cool foggy mornings, and you can no longer walk down Session Road without bumping into people.
   
A pasture of hope:
Good Shepherd Convent

When we happened to pass by the Good Shepherd Convent gate, as what the handbill indicated, curiosity filled me. I was nine years old then and we were tired of the whole day rove around Mines View Park.
   
Through the barriers of silence & isolation

It is one of the noisiest rooms in a building along Session Road. There’s the scrape of chairs against the floor, the blaring message tone of cell phones, grunts that pop out from the throats of people who cannot monitor their own voices... etc.
   
They're loved because they care

They are loved not because they are popular but they are loved because they care. They may not be hitting the charts now but they may do so after many long years. They have been hitting us hard for every single kindness they’ve shown to the lonely hearted folks dumped on the darkest roads.
   
The man called morris

I don’t personally know the man but his achievements in life as a public official speak well of him. He has done and achieved what no Igorot has ever achieved for Baguio City, the summer capital of the Philippines.
   
Teacher volunteers:
Pathways to Higher Education

If the so-called ‘teacher volunteers’ were to be asked to complete the phrase: “If I really wanted to make a difference, I would...” Their answer would be — “Teach in any capacity.”
   
My best teacher

“UMALI KAYO AMIN.” This is the welcome note written on the classroom door of Ma’am Cynthia O. Fabella.
   
Indigenous women and a cooperative

It seemed only yesterday that the birth of MOFAMCO or the Mothers and Family Multi-Purpose Cooperative came into being. Time ticked very fast and to date, the coop is actually 24 years old, nearing its silver anniversary.
   
Two Baguio families are local visionaries

I’ve lived in Baguio for practically most of my life, interrupted only by a 15-year stay in Makati.
   
Top 10 reasons why getting a Baguio education is worth it

I hate it when people from the lowlands think that Baguio City is just a tourist destination. They have to know that this city is also the home of the finest lawyers, doctors, nurses, and other professionals in the country and in the world.
   
Conversations with Gaia

I was looking through an old rusted steel gate with barbed wire circling the space above; across the red steel was a garden with a stone pathway lined with tall flowering bushes with tiny flowers blooming on its edges.
 
:: Winning Photos

:: 99th Baguio Charter Day Cartoon
 
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