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PRESTIGE Warehousing and Logistics (PWL) and JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. both signed contracts with Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates to expand their operations in the West Cebu Estate in Balamban, Cebu. Their presence is said to ensure efficiency and convenience for manufacturing companies operating within the economic hub.PWL president Merlina Cayanong and Joseph Beltram Ybanez, president of JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc., see their expansions as catalysts for creating new job opportunities within the surrounding communities. “Choosing West Cebu Estate was a strategic decision for JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. The thriving shipbuilding industry and the escalating demand for industrial spaces perfectly align with our vision. By locating our business here, we are not only tapping into a robust market but also positioning ourselves as a vital support system for manufacturing companies seeking efficient logistics services. West Cebu Estate’s dynamic environment provides the ideal backdrop for our operations, allowing us to contribute meaningfully to the region’s industrial growth,” said Ybanez in a statement.According to Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates, the industrial inventory release at West Cebu Estate has triggered a surge in investor interest, underlining the scarcity of available inventory in the market. Various entities have already secured their land parcels, and with construction nearing its final stages, the company anticipates that the limited inventory will be fully exhausted within the next 18 to 24 months.West Cebu Estate is a 540-hectare mixed-use development in the midwestern town of Balamban in Cebu’s third district that was first incorporated in 1992.“Shipbuilding capital”It is anchored by the 283-hectare Philippine Economic Zone Authority-registered zone tagged as the “Shipbuilding Capital of the Philippines.” Hosting 11 locators from medium to heavy industries, the township has complementary residential, commercial and industrial components, and offers future development areas for commercial centers, dormitories and residential communities. Earlier this year, West Cebu Estate embarked on a 39-hectare industrial expansion, supported by an P800 million investment. This strategic initiative, expected to create 14,000 new jobs, signifies the evolution of the estate from a primary shipbuilding hub to an industrial estate catering to a wider array of industries, including automotive, electronics, manufacturing and logistics.In addition to the industrial expansion, West Cebu Estate is developing a 3.3-hectare central business district (CBD) within the economic estate, slated for launch in 2025. This CBD will encompass commercial lots for sale, food outlets, retail shops, essential services, a supermarket and a transportation hub.West Cebu Estate is operated and developed by Cebu Industrial Park Developers Inc., a joint venture project of Aboitiz InfraCapital with Tsuneishi Holdings of Japan. (KOC) The Best Online Tennis Philippines THE Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) has identified 12 barangays in the cities of Cebu, Talisay and Mandaue that have been “severely affected” by water supply shortages amid a continued drop in daily production.These are barangays Umapad, Opao, Alang-alang, Looc and Subangdaku in Mandaue City; Lorega San Miguel, Binaliw, San Jose, Talamban and Pit-os in Cebu City; and Cansojong and San Roque in Talisay City.However, residents in other barangays not included in the list are also struggling with their water supply, with one consumer reporting inconsistent service since January.This is occurring as Cebu grapples with the ill effects of the drought caused by the El Niño phenomenon, with its effects expected to persist until the end of May.MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias told SunStar Cebu on Thursday, April 11, 2024, that they continue to face a struggle in providing water supply as its production has plummeted, with a reduction of 46,748 cubic meters of water each day.The local water utility’s daily output now stands at just 254,252 cubic meters as of Wednesday, April 10, which translates to a 15.53 percent decrease from the utility’s maximum production capacity.She said the maximum water production capacity under normal circumstances is 301,000 cubic meters per day.MCWD serves the cities of Cebu, Mandaue, Talisay and Lapu-Lapu, and the towns of Consolacion, Liloan, Compostela and Cordova.Last March 5, Tommy Gonzalez of the production department of MCWD reported that they were already losing 25,000 cubic meters from their daily water production, at the time when Cebu was still placed under a dry spell.Currently, Gerodias reported the halving of production at the Jaclupan wellfield in Talisay City to 14,193 cubic meters per day, from the usual 30,000 cubic meters, and at the Buhisan Dam to 3,143 cubic meters per day from 6,000 cubic meters.Lusaran Hydro’s water production in Cebu City has also been cut in half to 15,000 from 30,000 cubic meters daily. Only the water supply from the Luyang River in Carmen town has not been affected.Affected residentsThe ongoing drought has severely hampered the utility’s ability to meet the increasing water demand of the community.Gerodias said with the current deficit in their daily water production, approximately 46,000 households will experience low supply to intermittent water supply.Not in the listMariecon Guinto, a graduating radiologic technology student from Southwestern University Phinma, said that since January, they have been experiencing intermittent water supply in their residence in Sitio Zapatera in Barangay Luz, Cebu City.Guinto, 24, said their water supply has regularly become low, and they experience no water supply for at least two days a week, with interruptions lasting for three to four hours each day.She added that because of the unreliable water connection, they have learned to ensure that there is enough water in stock for their family of seven households.Jessa Faith Pepito, 25, a junior architect from Barangay Duljo-Fatima, Cebu City said that earlier this week, they started to experience a 14-hour water service interruption every day, affecting their family of 10 household members.She said the water supply comes back only every 8 p.m. until 6:30 a.m., so people are now losing sleep just to fetch water for the next day.Barangays Luz and Duljo Fatima are not in the list of barangays MCWD defined as severely affected.InterventionGerodias said to augment the water supply in severely affected barangays, they follow a schedule in deploying water trucks to supply these areas.In Mandaue City, water trucks visit Barangay Umapad on Mondays and Thursdays; Barangay Opao, Tuesdays and Fridays; Barangay Alang-alang, Wednesdays and Saturdays; and Barangay Looc, Sundays.Barangay Subangdaku receives deliveries on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays; the trucks also serve Mandaue Public Market in Barangay Centro on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Cebu City, the trucks are deployed to Barangay Lorega San Miguel Tuesday through Saturday; Barangay Binaliw on Mondays, Fridays and Sundays; and barangays San Jose and Talamban on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays.Water trucks go to Barangay Pit-os on Mondays, Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, as well as to the Bureau of Jail Management and Penology on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Talisay City, Barangay San Roque receives deliveries on Tuesdays and Saturdays, while Barangay Cansojong is served on Wednesdays and Fridays.Desalinated seawaterGerodias also addressed the expected initial delivery of 30,000 cubic meters of desalinated water that is supposed to come this month.Desalinated water is seawater that has undergone a process to remove salts and minerals, making it suitable for drinking and other purposes.Gerodias said there has been a delay as they are still coordinating with their contracted water suppliers from Barangay Opao in Mandaue City and Barangay Mambaling in Cebu City for the deliveries.“We are still hoping that they can deliver within the month. They are making adjustments in their plants, but the pipe laying is already complete. We are eagerly awaiting the operation of their plants,” she said.Additionally, she urged the public to practice water conservation as they face the issue of water supply shortages amid the drought.Earlier, the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) Visayas announced that Cebu is currently experiencing a drought, which will persist until the end of May.Drought is classified as an extended dry condition, characterized by either five consecutive months of below-normal rainfall or three months of significantly below-normal rainfall.Jhomer Eclarino of Pagasa Visayas previously defined below-normal rainfall as 20 to 60 percent less than the usual amount, while way-below-normal rainfall indicates a decrease of more than 60 percent from the norm.He also said last month that on average, Cebu receives 60.9 millimeters of rainfall in March. However, this year, it has recorded only 9.8 millimeters, representing an 84 percent reduction.

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THE Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) has identified 12 barangays in the cities of Cebu, Talisay and Mandaue that have been “severely affected” by water supply shortages amid a continued drop in daily production.These are barangays Umapad, Opao, Alang-alang, Looc and Subangdaku in Mandaue City; Lorega San Miguel, Binaliw, San Jose, Talamban and Pit-os in Cebu City; and Cansojong and San Roque in Talisay City.However, residents in other barangays not included in the list are also struggling with their water supply, with one consumer reporting inconsistent service since January.This is occurring as Cebu grapples with the ill effects of the drought caused by the El Niño phenomenon, with its effects expected to persist until the end of May.MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias told SunStar Cebu on Thursday, April 11, 2024, that they continue to face a struggle in providing water supply as its production has plummeted, with a reduction of 46,748 cubic meters of water each day.The local water utility’s daily output now stands at just 254,252 cubic meters as of Wednesday, April 10, which translates to a 15.53 percent decrease from the utility’s maximum production capacity.She said the maximum water production capacity under normal circumstances is 301,000 cubic meters per day.MCWD serves the cities of Cebu, Mandaue, Talisay and Lapu-Lapu, and the towns of Consolacion, Liloan, Compostela and Cordova.Last March 5, Tommy Gonzalez of the production department of MCWD reported that they were already losing 25,000 cubic meters from their daily water production, at the time when Cebu was still placed under a dry spell.Currently, Gerodias reported the halving of production at the Jaclupan wellfield in Talisay City to 14,193 cubic meters per day, from the usual 30,000 cubic meters, and at the Buhisan Dam to 3,143 cubic meters per day from 6,000 cubic meters.Lusaran Hydro’s water production in Cebu City has also been cut in half to 15,000 from 30,000 cubic meters daily. Only the water supply from the Luyang River in Carmen town has not been affected.Affected residentsThe ongoing drought has severely hampered the utility’s ability to meet the increasing water demand of the community.Gerodias said with the current deficit in their daily water production, approximately 46,000 households will experience low supply to intermittent water supply.Not in the listMariecon Guinto, a graduating radiologic technology student from Southwestern University Phinma, said that since January, they have been experiencing intermittent water supply in their residence in Sitio Zapatera in Barangay Luz, Cebu City.Guinto, 24, said their water supply has regularly become low, and they experience no water supply for at least two days a week, with interruptions lasting for three to four hours each day.She added that because of the unreliable water connection, they have learned to ensure that there is enough water in stock for their family of seven households.Jessa Faith Pepito, 25, a junior architect from Barangay Duljo-Fatima, Cebu City said that earlier this week, they started to experience a 14-hour water service interruption every day, affecting their family of 10 household members.She said the water supply comes back only every 8 p.m. until 6:30 a.m., so people are now losing sleep just to fetch water for the next day.Barangays Luz and Duljo Fatima are not in the list of barangays MCWD defined as severely affected.InterventionGerodias said to augment the water supply in severely affected barangays, they follow a schedule in deploying water trucks to supply these areas.In Mandaue City, water trucks visit Barangay Umapad on Mondays and Thursdays; Barangay Opao, Tuesdays and Fridays; Barangay Alang-alang, Wednesdays and Saturdays; and Barangay Looc, Sundays.Barangay Subangdaku receives deliveries on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays; the trucks also serve Mandaue Public Market in Barangay Centro on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Cebu City, the trucks are deployed to Barangay Lorega San Miguel Tuesday through Saturday; Barangay Binaliw on Mondays, Fridays and Sundays; and barangays San Jose and Talamban on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays.Water trucks go to Barangay Pit-os on Mondays, Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, as well as to the Bureau of Jail Management and Penology on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Talisay City, Barangay San Roque receives deliveries on Tuesdays and Saturdays, while Barangay Cansojong is served on Wednesdays and Fridays.Desalinated seawaterGerodias also addressed the expected initial delivery of 30,000 cubic meters of desalinated water that is supposed to come this month.Desalinated water is seawater that has undergone a process to remove salts and minerals, making it suitable for drinking and other purposes.Gerodias said there has been a delay as they are still coordinating with their contracted water suppliers from Barangay Opao in Mandaue City and Barangay Mambaling in Cebu City for the deliveries.“We are still hoping that they can deliver within the month. They are making adjustments in their plants, but the pipe laying is already complete. We are eagerly awaiting the operation of their plants,” she said.Additionally, she urged the public to practice water conservation as they face the issue of water supply shortages amid the drought.Earlier, the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) Visayas announced that Cebu is currently experiencing a drought, which will persist until the end of May.Drought is classified as an extended dry condition, characterized by either five consecutive months of below-normal rainfall or three months of significantly below-normal rainfall.Jhomer Eclarino of Pagasa Visayas previously defined below-normal rainfall as 20 to 60 percent less than the usual amount, while way-below-normal rainfall indicates a decrease of more than 60 percent from the norm.He also said last month that on average, Cebu receives 60.9 millimeters of rainfall in March. However, this year, it has recorded only 9.8 millimeters, representing an 84 percent reduction. Why Filipinos have a propensity on gambling?

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Why Filipinos have a propensity on gambling? PRESTIGE Warehousing and Logistics (PWL) and JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. both signed contracts with Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates to expand their operations in the West Cebu Estate in Balamban, Cebu. Their presence is said to ensure efficiency and convenience for manufacturing companies operating within the economic hub.PWL president Merlina Cayanong and Joseph Beltram Ybanez, president of JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc., see their expansions as catalysts for creating new job opportunities within the surrounding communities. “Choosing West Cebu Estate was a strategic decision for JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. The thriving shipbuilding industry and the escalating demand for industrial spaces perfectly align with our vision. By locating our business here, we are not only tapping into a robust market but also positioning ourselves as a vital support system for manufacturing companies seeking efficient logistics services. West Cebu Estate’s dynamic environment provides the ideal backdrop for our operations, allowing us to contribute meaningfully to the region’s industrial growth,” said Ybanez in a statement.According to Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates, the industrial inventory release at West Cebu Estate has triggered a surge in investor interest, underlining the scarcity of available inventory in the market. Various entities have already secured their land parcels, and with construction nearing its final stages, the company anticipates that the limited inventory will be fully exhausted within the next 18 to 24 months.West Cebu Estate is a 540-hectare mixed-use development in the midwestern town of Balamban in Cebu’s third district that was first incorporated in 1992.“Shipbuilding capital”It is anchored by the 283-hectare Philippine Economic Zone Authority-registered zone tagged as the “Shipbuilding Capital of the Philippines.” Hosting 11 locators from medium to heavy industries, the township has complementary residential, commercial and industrial components, and offers future development areas for commercial centers, dormitories and residential communities. Earlier this year, West Cebu Estate embarked on a 39-hectare industrial expansion, supported by an P800 million investment. This strategic initiative, expected to create 14,000 new jobs, signifies the evolution of the estate from a primary shipbuilding hub to an industrial estate catering to a wider array of industries, including automotive, electronics, manufacturing and logistics.In addition to the industrial expansion, West Cebu Estate is developing a 3.3-hectare central business district (CBD) within the economic estate, slated for launch in 2025. This CBD will encompass commercial lots for sale, food outlets, retail shops, essential services, a supermarket and a transportation hub.West Cebu Estate is operated and developed by Cebu Industrial Park Developers Inc., a joint venture project of Aboitiz InfraCapital with Tsuneishi Holdings of Japan. (KOC)

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PRESTIGE Warehousing and Logistics (PWL) and JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. both signed contracts with Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates to expand their operations in the West Cebu Estate in Balamban, Cebu. Their presence is said to ensure efficiency and convenience for manufacturing companies operating within the economic hub.PWL president Merlina Cayanong and Joseph Beltram Ybanez, president of JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc., see their expansions as catalysts for creating new job opportunities within the surrounding communities. “Choosing West Cebu Estate was a strategic decision for JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. The thriving shipbuilding industry and the escalating demand for industrial spaces perfectly align with our vision. By locating our business here, we are not only tapping into a robust market but also positioning ourselves as a vital support system for manufacturing companies seeking efficient logistics services. West Cebu Estate’s dynamic environment provides the ideal backdrop for our operations, allowing us to contribute meaningfully to the region’s industrial growth,” said Ybanez in a statement.According to Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates, the industrial inventory release at West Cebu Estate has triggered a surge in investor interest, underlining the scarcity of available inventory in the market. Various entities have already secured their land parcels, and with construction nearing its final stages, the company anticipates that the limited inventory will be fully exhausted within the next 18 to 24 months.West Cebu Estate is a 540-hectare mixed-use development in the midwestern town of Balamban in Cebu’s third district that was first incorporated in 1992.“Shipbuilding capital”It is anchored by the 283-hectare Philippine Economic Zone Authority-registered zone tagged as the “Shipbuilding Capital of the Philippines.” Hosting 11 locators from medium to heavy industries, the township has complementary residential, commercial and industrial components, and offers future development areas for commercial centers, dormitories and residential communities. Earlier this year, West Cebu Estate embarked on a 39-hectare industrial expansion, supported by an P800 million investment. This strategic initiative, expected to create 14,000 new jobs, signifies the evolution of the estate from a primary shipbuilding hub to an industrial estate catering to a wider array of industries, including automotive, electronics, manufacturing and logistics.In addition to the industrial expansion, West Cebu Estate is developing a 3.3-hectare central business district (CBD) within the economic estate, slated for launch in 2025. This CBD will encompass commercial lots for sale, food outlets, retail shops, essential services, a supermarket and a transportation hub.West Cebu Estate is operated and developed by Cebu Industrial Park Developers Inc., a joint venture project of Aboitiz InfraCapital with Tsuneishi Holdings of Japan. (KOC), check the following table to see what categories most online casinos in the Philippines fit in.

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THE Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) has identified 12 barangays in the cities of Cebu, Talisay and Mandaue that have been “severely affected” by water supply shortages amid a continued drop in daily production.These are barangays Umapad, Opao, Alang-alang, Looc and Subangdaku in Mandaue City; Lorega San Miguel, Binaliw, San Jose, Talamban and Pit-os in Cebu City; and Cansojong and San Roque in Talisay City.However, residents in other barangays not included in the list are also struggling with their water supply, with one consumer reporting inconsistent service since January.This is occurring as Cebu grapples with the ill effects of the drought caused by the El Niño phenomenon, with its effects expected to persist until the end of May.MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias told SunStar Cebu on Thursday, April 11, 2024, that they continue to face a struggle in providing water supply as its production has plummeted, with a reduction of 46,748 cubic meters of water each day.The local water utility’s daily output now stands at just 254,252 cubic meters as of Wednesday, April 10, which translates to a 15.53 percent decrease from the utility’s maximum production capacity.She said the maximum water production capacity under normal circumstances is 301,000 cubic meters per day.MCWD serves the cities of Cebu, Mandaue, Talisay and Lapu-Lapu, and the towns of Consolacion, Liloan, Compostela and Cordova.Last March 5, Tommy Gonzalez of the production department of MCWD reported that they were already losing 25,000 cubic meters from their daily water production, at the time when Cebu was still placed under a dry spell.Currently, Gerodias reported the halving of production at the Jaclupan wellfield in Talisay City to 14,193 cubic meters per day, from the usual 30,000 cubic meters, and at the Buhisan Dam to 3,143 cubic meters per day from 6,000 cubic meters.Lusaran Hydro’s water production in Cebu City has also been cut in half to 15,000 from 30,000 cubic meters daily. Only the water supply from the Luyang River in Carmen town has not been affected.Affected residentsThe ongoing drought has severely hampered the utility’s ability to meet the increasing water demand of the community.Gerodias said with the current deficit in their daily water production, approximately 46,000 households will experience low supply to intermittent water supply.Not in the listMariecon Guinto, a graduating radiologic technology student from Southwestern University Phinma, said that since January, they have been experiencing intermittent water supply in their residence in Sitio Zapatera in Barangay Luz, Cebu City.Guinto, 24, said their water supply has regularly become low, and they experience no water supply for at least two days a week, with interruptions lasting for three to four hours each day.She added that because of the unreliable water connection, they have learned to ensure that there is enough water in stock for their family of seven households.Jessa Faith Pepito, 25, a junior architect from Barangay Duljo-Fatima, Cebu City said that earlier this week, they started to experience a 14-hour water service interruption every day, affecting their family of 10 household members.She said the water supply comes back only every 8 p.m. until 6:30 a.m., so people are now losing sleep just to fetch water for the next day.Barangays Luz and Duljo Fatima are not in the list of barangays MCWD defined as severely affected.InterventionGerodias said to augment the water supply in severely affected barangays, they follow a schedule in deploying water trucks to supply these areas.In Mandaue City, water trucks visit Barangay Umapad on Mondays and Thursdays; Barangay Opao, Tuesdays and Fridays; Barangay Alang-alang, Wednesdays and Saturdays; and Barangay Looc, Sundays.Barangay Subangdaku receives deliveries on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays; the trucks also serve Mandaue Public Market in Barangay Centro on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Cebu City, the trucks are deployed to Barangay Lorega San Miguel Tuesday through Saturday; Barangay Binaliw on Mondays, Fridays and Sundays; and barangays San Jose and Talamban on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays.Water trucks go to Barangay Pit-os on Mondays, Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, as well as to the Bureau of Jail Management and Penology on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Talisay City, Barangay San Roque receives deliveries on Tuesdays and Saturdays, while Barangay Cansojong is served on Wednesdays and Fridays.Desalinated seawaterGerodias also addressed the expected initial delivery of 30,000 cubic meters of desalinated water that is supposed to come this month.Desalinated water is seawater that has undergone a process to remove salts and minerals, making it suitable for drinking and other purposes.Gerodias said there has been a delay as they are still coordinating with their contracted water suppliers from Barangay Opao in Mandaue City and Barangay Mambaling in Cebu City for the deliveries.“We are still hoping that they can deliver within the month. They are making adjustments in their plants, but the pipe laying is already complete. We are eagerly awaiting the operation of their plants,” she said.Additionally, she urged the public to practice water conservation as they face the issue of water supply shortages amid the drought.Earlier, the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) Visayas announced that Cebu is currently experiencing a drought, which will persist until the end of May.Drought is classified as an extended dry condition, characterized by either five consecutive months of below-normal rainfall or three months of significantly below-normal rainfall.Jhomer Eclarino of Pagasa Visayas previously defined below-normal rainfall as 20 to 60 percent less than the usual amount, while way-below-normal rainfall indicates a decrease of more than 60 percent from the norm.He also said last month that on average, Cebu receives 60.9 millimeters of rainfall in March. 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PRESTIGE Warehousing and Logistics (PWL) and JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. both signed contracts with Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates to expand their operations in the West Cebu Estate in Balamban, Cebu. Their presence is said to ensure efficiency and convenience for manufacturing companies operating within the economic hub.PWL president Merlina Cayanong and Joseph Beltram Ybanez, president of JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc., see their expansions as catalysts for creating new job opportunities within the surrounding communities. “Choosing West Cebu Estate was a strategic decision for JBY Equipment and Impex Logistics Inc. The thriving shipbuilding industry and the escalating demand for industrial spaces perfectly align with our vision. By locating our business here, we are not only tapping into a robust market but also positioning ourselves as a vital support system for manufacturing companies seeking efficient logistics services. West Cebu Estate’s dynamic environment provides the ideal backdrop for our operations, allowing us to contribute meaningfully to the region’s industrial growth,” said Ybanez in a statement.According to Aboitiz InfraCapital Economic Estates, the industrial inventory release at West Cebu Estate has triggered a surge in investor interest, underlining the scarcity of available inventory in the market. Various entities have already secured their land parcels, and with construction nearing its final stages, the company anticipates that the limited inventory will be fully exhausted within the next 18 to 24 months.West Cebu Estate is a 540-hectare mixed-use development in the midwestern town of Balamban in Cebu’s third district that was first incorporated in 1992.“Shipbuilding capital”It is anchored by the 283-hectare Philippine Economic Zone Authority-registered zone tagged as the “Shipbuilding Capital of the Philippines.” Hosting 11 locators from medium to heavy industries, the township has complementary residential, commercial and industrial components, and offers future development areas for commercial centers, dormitories and residential communities. Earlier this year, West Cebu Estate embarked on a 39-hectare industrial expansion, supported by an P800 million investment. This strategic initiative, expected to create 14,000 new jobs, signifies the evolution of the estate from a primary shipbuilding hub to an industrial estate catering to a wider array of industries, including automotive, electronics, manufacturing and logistics.In addition to the industrial expansion, West Cebu Estate is developing a 3.3-hectare central business district (CBD) within the economic estate, slated for launch in 2025. This CBD will encompass commercial lots for sale, food outlets, retail shops, essential services, a supermarket and a transportation hub.West Cebu Estate is operated and developed by Cebu Industrial Park Developers Inc., a joint venture project of Aboitiz InfraCapital with Tsuneishi Holdings of Japan. (KOC) Why Filipinos have a propensity on gambling? . It’s always a good idea to take your time and make sure you’ve found the best online casino in the Philippines on the online gambling market that can give you what you want.

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THE Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) has identified 12 barangays in the cities of Cebu, Talisay and Mandaue that have been “severely affected” by water supply shortages amid a continued drop in daily production.These are barangays Umapad, Opao, Alang-alang, Looc and Subangdaku in Mandaue City; Lorega San Miguel, Binaliw, San Jose, Talamban and Pit-os in Cebu City; and Cansojong and San Roque in Talisay City.However, residents in other barangays not included in the list are also struggling with their water supply, with one consumer reporting inconsistent service since January.This is occurring as Cebu grapples with the ill effects of the drought caused by the El Niño phenomenon, with its effects expected to persist until the end of May.MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias told SunStar Cebu on Thursday, April 11, 2024, that they continue to face a struggle in providing water supply as its production has plummeted, with a reduction of 46,748 cubic meters of water each day.The local water utility’s daily output now stands at just 254,252 cubic meters as of Wednesday, April 10, which translates to a 15.53 percent decrease from the utility’s maximum production capacity.She said the maximum water production capacity under normal circumstances is 301,000 cubic meters per day.MCWD serves the cities of Cebu, Mandaue, Talisay and Lapu-Lapu, and the towns of Consolacion, Liloan, Compostela and Cordova.Last March 5, Tommy Gonzalez of the production department of MCWD reported that they were already losing 25,000 cubic meters from their daily water production, at the time when Cebu was still placed under a dry spell.Currently, Gerodias reported the halving of production at the Jaclupan wellfield in Talisay City to 14,193 cubic meters per day, from the usual 30,000 cubic meters, and at the Buhisan Dam to 3,143 cubic meters per day from 6,000 cubic meters.Lusaran Hydro’s water production in Cebu City has also been cut in half to 15,000 from 30,000 cubic meters daily. Only the water supply from the Luyang River in Carmen town has not been affected.Affected residentsThe ongoing drought has severely hampered the utility’s ability to meet the increasing water demand of the community.Gerodias said with the current deficit in their daily water production, approximately 46,000 households will experience low supply to intermittent water supply.Not in the listMariecon Guinto, a graduating radiologic technology student from Southwestern University Phinma, said that since January, they have been experiencing intermittent water supply in their residence in Sitio Zapatera in Barangay Luz, Cebu City.Guinto, 24, said their water supply has regularly become low, and they experience no water supply for at least two days a week, with interruptions lasting for three to four hours each day.She added that because of the unreliable water connection, they have learned to ensure that there is enough water in stock for their family of seven households.Jessa Faith Pepito, 25, a junior architect from Barangay Duljo-Fatima, Cebu City said that earlier this week, they started to experience a 14-hour water service interruption every day, affecting their family of 10 household members.She said the water supply comes back only every 8 p.m. until 6:30 a.m., so people are now losing sleep just to fetch water for the next day.Barangays Luz and Duljo Fatima are not in the list of barangays MCWD defined as severely affected.InterventionGerodias said to augment the water supply in severely affected barangays, they follow a schedule in deploying water trucks to supply these areas.In Mandaue City, water trucks visit Barangay Umapad on Mondays and Thursdays; Barangay Opao, Tuesdays and Fridays; Barangay Alang-alang, Wednesdays and Saturdays; and Barangay Looc, Sundays.Barangay Subangdaku receives deliveries on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays; the trucks also serve Mandaue Public Market in Barangay Centro on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Cebu City, the trucks are deployed to Barangay Lorega San Miguel Tuesday through Saturday; Barangay Binaliw on Mondays, Fridays and Sundays; and barangays San Jose and Talamban on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays.Water trucks go to Barangay Pit-os on Mondays, Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, as well as to the Bureau of Jail Management and Penology on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Talisay City, Barangay San Roque receives deliveries on Tuesdays and Saturdays, while Barangay Cansojong is served on Wednesdays and Fridays.Desalinated seawaterGerodias also addressed the expected initial delivery of 30,000 cubic meters of desalinated water that is supposed to come this month.Desalinated water is seawater that has undergone a process to remove salts and minerals, making it suitable for drinking and other purposes.Gerodias said there has been a delay as they are still coordinating with their contracted water suppliers from Barangay Opao in Mandaue City and Barangay Mambaling in Cebu City for the deliveries.“We are still hoping that they can deliver within the month. They are making adjustments in their plants, but the pipe laying is already complete. We are eagerly awaiting the operation of their plants,” she said.Additionally, she urged the public to practice water conservation as they face the issue of water supply shortages amid the drought.Earlier, the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) Visayas announced that Cebu is currently experiencing a drought, which will persist until the end of May.Drought is classified as an extended dry condition, characterized by either five consecutive months of below-normal rainfall or three months of significantly below-normal rainfall.Jhomer Eclarino of Pagasa Visayas previously defined below-normal rainfall as 20 to 60 percent less than the usual amount, while way-below-normal rainfall indicates a decrease of more than 60 percent from the norm.He also said last month that on average, Cebu receives 60.9 millimeters of rainfall in March. However, this year, it has recorded only 9.8 millimeters, representing an 84 percent reduction. licensed online casinos

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THE Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) has identified 12 barangays in the cities of Cebu, Talisay and Mandaue that have been “severely affected” by water supply shortages amid a continued drop in daily production.These are barangays Umapad, Opao, Alang-alang, Looc and Subangdaku in Mandaue City; Lorega San Miguel, Binaliw, San Jose, Talamban and Pit-os in Cebu City; and Cansojong and San Roque in Talisay City.However, residents in other barangays not included in the list are also struggling with their water supply, with one consumer reporting inconsistent service since January.This is occurring as Cebu grapples with the ill effects of the drought caused by the El Niño phenomenon, with its effects expected to persist until the end of May.MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias told SunStar Cebu on Thursday, April 11, 2024, that they continue to face a struggle in providing water supply as its production has plummeted, with a reduction of 46,748 cubic meters of water each day.The local water utility’s daily output now stands at just 254,252 cubic meters as of Wednesday, April 10, which translates to a 15.53 percent decrease from the utility’s maximum production capacity.She said the maximum water production capacity under normal circumstances is 301,000 cubic meters per day.MCWD serves the cities of Cebu, Mandaue, Talisay and Lapu-Lapu, and the towns of Consolacion, Liloan, Compostela and Cordova.Last March 5, Tommy Gonzalez of the production department of MCWD reported that they were already losing 25,000 cubic meters from their daily water production, at the time when Cebu was still placed under a dry spell.Currently, Gerodias reported the halving of production at the Jaclupan wellfield in Talisay City to 14,193 cubic meters per day, from the usual 30,000 cubic meters, and at the Buhisan Dam to 3,143 cubic meters per day from 6,000 cubic meters.Lusaran Hydro’s water production in Cebu City has also been cut in half to 15,000 from 30,000 cubic meters daily. Only the water supply from the Luyang River in Carmen town has not been affected.Affected residentsThe ongoing drought has severely hampered the utility’s ability to meet the increasing water demand of the community.Gerodias said with the current deficit in their daily water production, approximately 46,000 households will experience low supply to intermittent water supply.Not in the listMariecon Guinto, a graduating radiologic technology student from Southwestern University Phinma, said that since January, they have been experiencing intermittent water supply in their residence in Sitio Zapatera in Barangay Luz, Cebu City.Guinto, 24, said their water supply has regularly become low, and they experience no water supply for at least two days a week, with interruptions lasting for three to four hours each day.She added that because of the unreliable water connection, they have learned to ensure that there is enough water in stock for their family of seven households.Jessa Faith Pepito, 25, a junior architect from Barangay Duljo-Fatima, Cebu City said that earlier this week, they started to experience a 14-hour water service interruption every day, affecting their family of 10 household members.She said the water supply comes back only every 8 p.m. until 6:30 a.m., so people are now losing sleep just to fetch water for the next day.Barangays Luz and Duljo Fatima are not in the list of barangays MCWD defined as severely affected.InterventionGerodias said to augment the water supply in severely affected barangays, they follow a schedule in deploying water trucks to supply these areas.In Mandaue City, water trucks visit Barangay Umapad on Mondays and Thursdays; Barangay Opao, Tuesdays and Fridays; Barangay Alang-alang, Wednesdays and Saturdays; and Barangay Looc, Sundays.Barangay Subangdaku receives deliveries on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays; the trucks also serve Mandaue Public Market in Barangay Centro on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Cebu City, the trucks are deployed to Barangay Lorega San Miguel Tuesday through Saturday; Barangay Binaliw on Mondays, Fridays and Sundays; and barangays San Jose and Talamban on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays.Water trucks go to Barangay Pit-os on Mondays, Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, as well as to the Bureau of Jail Management and Penology on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.In Talisay City, Barangay San Roque receives deliveries on Tuesdays and Saturdays, while Barangay Cansojong is served on Wednesdays and Fridays.Desalinated seawaterGerodias also addressed the expected initial delivery of 30,000 cubic meters of desalinated water that is supposed to come this month.Desalinated water is seawater that has undergone a process to remove salts and minerals, making it suitable for drinking and other purposes.Gerodias said there has been a delay as they are still coordinating with their contracted water suppliers from Barangay Opao in Mandaue City and Barangay Mambaling in Cebu City for the deliveries.“We are still hoping that they can deliver within the month. They are making adjustments in their plants, but the pipe laying is already complete. We are eagerly awaiting the operation of their plants,” she said.Additionally, she urged the public to practice water conservation as they face the issue of water supply shortages amid the drought.Earlier, the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (Pagasa) Visayas announced that Cebu is currently experiencing a drought, which will persist until the end of May.Drought is classified as an extended dry condition, characterized by either five consecutive months of below-normal rainfall or three months of significantly below-normal rainfall.Jhomer Eclarino of Pagasa Visayas previously defined below-normal rainfall as 20 to 60 percent less than the usual amount, while way-below-normal rainfall indicates a decrease of more than 60 percent from the norm.He also said last month that on average, Cebu receives 60.9 millimeters of rainfall in March. However, this year, it has recorded only 9.8 millimeters, representing an 84 percent reduction. The Best Online Tennis

Some of the most important trends revolve around the changes to the legalisation of online gambling for offshore operators, with President Rodrigo Duterte cracking down on illegal operations in recent years. Otherwise, we’ve identified that the growth in the land-based gambling industry has resulted in job creation for locals, with more than half of all employees in the entertainment sector being employed for gambling and betting activities.

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There can be a lot of contradictory information and biased reports out there on the internet that can conduse the PH online casino user. We find that our readers often have a lot of questions that need resolving, so we dedicated this section to provide more clarity on the topic of online casino in the Philippines.

1 Which is the best online casino in the Philippines?

The recommended picks include a carefully selected and researched list of fantastic venues. All best Filipino casinos host a slew of great games from various providers and each one stands out with The Best Online Tennis . Besides, the PH online casinos are safe, regulated, and trustworthy, above all else.

2 Are PH online casinos legal?

Yes, Filipinos should know PH online casinos are legal if hosted by offshore operators. We recommend you stick to Why Filipinos have a propensity on gambling? , as these are legally operating in the country and therefore hold a little risk of being shut down. Avoid shady businesses without official stamps of approval and regular auditing checks.

3 Which are the safest online casinos in the Philippines?

If you stick to licensed and regulated operators, you will be in the hands of safe Filipino casino sites. Those have the latest security and encryption technologies in place to protect their users. Gambling can be addictive, so stay safe from its dangers by setting and sticking to a budget. Betting Methods in Philippine Gambling .

4 Which is the best online casino in the Philippines for slots?

Filipinos should be delighted to learn that the slots sites in the Philippines are jam-packed with incredibly enticing games like Gonzo's Quest, , Big Bad Wolf, Jack Hammer 2, and more. The said slot machines are provided by Megapari PH Philippines with the necessary certification and experience.

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The Megapari PH Philippines that are housed by the operator. As each title boasts individual RTP value, the best payout PH casino sites will be those with the highest average across its coming catalog. Information regarding all RTP rates is published on every reputable operator's website.

6 What online casinos in the Philippines offer fast withdrawals?

The speed of the withdrawals depends on the PH online casino payment methods. Across the board, Megapari PH Philippines, with the transaction being finalized in less than a day. Bank transfers take the longest, stretching up to seven business days, due to additional processing and verification checks.

7 Which casino online in the Philippines has the best bonus offer?

Promotions are an integral part of every operator's arsenal to attract and maintain interest. The best Filipino casino site bonuses come in various forms and terms, and which is the most suitable depends on PH players' personal strategies and expectations. Usually, the recommended ones Ang bagong pagpipilian mo para sa online gameplay! Madaling manalo ng malaki! Sali na!.

8 Which online casino in the Philippines offers the most games?

Every top pick out of all online casinos has impressed with its extensive gaming catalogue. It contains representatives of most gambling products that players have grown accustomed to seeing. The numbers Why Filipinos have a propensity on gambling? , all housed under one single gambling roof. Regardless of your choice, each venue will exceed expectations quantity-wise.

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PayPal is one of the leading e-wallets The Best Online Tennis online. It is always associated with legitimate platforms and can be used to charge up your mobile PH casino account while on the go, as well. Not all casinos accept it, but the recommended ones do and Filipinos can freely use it.

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Similarly to the land-based casinos in the Philippines, the licensed digital gambling platforms also ensure that all monetary transactions coming in and out of players' accounts are extremely secured. This is ensured by the Megapari PH Philippines that back up and protect each deposit and withdrawal.

Conclusion – Find Trusted Online Casino Sites for Filipino Players

There are a lot of safe and reputable online casinos for players from the Philippines to enjoy, though sorting through them can be time-consuming. To make the task simple, our experts put together a list of the certified online casinos in the Philippines that have been tested and proven to offer satisfactory experiences. Here, you can take advantage of Why Filipinos have a propensity on gambling? and plentiful payment options in a completely legal setting.

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