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Department of Education Planning Service Education Management Information System Division (EMISD) Q&A 2016

Department of Education

Planning Service

Education Management Information System Division (EMISD)

Department of Education Planning Service Education Management Information System Division (EMISD) Q&A 2016
Department of Education Planning Service Education Management Information System Division (EMISD) Q&A 2016
Q&A 2016
Q&A 2016

P A G E

2

Preface

P A G E 2 Preface The Q & A, which contains the Department’s vital data

The Q & A, which contains the Department’s vital data and information, serves as an internal document of the Education Management Information System Division (EMISD), Planning Service formerly known as Research and Statistics Division- Office of Planning Service (RSD-OPS) during budget deliberations to be used by Department of Budget and Management (DBM) and at the Upper and Lower House of the Philippine Congress. Lately, it has become a regular publication of the EMISD -PS.

We acknowledge the valuable inputs of the bureaus, centers, offices and units of the Department in making this publication relevant and accurate.

Education Management Information System Division

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Table of Contents

Schools and Schoolbuildings/Classrooms Number of School Divisions and School Districts 19 Number of Schools offering
Schools and Schoolbuildings/Classrooms
Number of School Divisions and School Districts
19
Number of Schools offering Special Programs
20
Average School Size of Public Schools
21
Municipalities Without Secondary Schools
(Public or Private Schools)
22
Municipalities Without Public Secondary Schools
22
Municipalities Without Private Secondary Schools
23
DepED Policy to Address Classroom Shortage
24
Typical Size of a Classroom and Comfort Rooms
25
New Designs of Schoolbuildings
26
Costing of DepEd - DPWH Standard Designed School Buildings
27
Cost Breakdown Percentage (DepEd-DPWH)
27
Cost of DepEd-Pagcor Designed School Buildings
28
Cost Breakdown Percentage (DepEd-PAGCOR)
28
Standard Designs of School Furnitures
29
Pupil/Student-Classroom Ratio & Pupil/Student-Seating Ratio
30

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Table of content Teachers  DepEd Order No. 50, s. 2016 Hiring Guidelines for Teacher
Table of content
Teachers
 DepEd Order No. 50, s. 2016
Hiring Guidelines for Teacher I Positions in Schools Implementing
Indigenous People Education Effective School Year 2016-2017
 DepEd Order No. 49, s. 2016
Guidelines on the Hiring of Contractual (Full-Time and
Part-time) Teachers in Senior High School
 DepEd Order No. 32, s. 2016
Addendum to DepEd Order No. 3, s. 2016
 DepEd Order No. 27, s. 2016
Qualification Standards (QS) for Senior High School (SHS)
Teaching Positions in the Department of Education
 DepEd Order No, 3, s. 2016
Hiring Guidelines for Senior High School (SHS) Teaching
Positions Effective School Year O(SY) 2016-2017
 DepEd Order No. 22, s. 2015
Hiring Guidelines for the Remaining Teaching Positions Effective
School Year (SY) 2015-2016
 DepEd Order No. 7, s. 2015
Hiring Guidelines for Teachers I Positions Effective School Year
(SY) 2015-2016
 DepEd Memorandum No. 80, s. 2014
Hiring Qualified Kindergarten Volunteer Teachers (KVTs) for
School Year (SY) 2014-2015

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P A G E 5 DepEd Mandate The Department of Education was established through the Education

DepEd Mandate

The Department of Education was established through the Education Decree of

1863 as the Superior Commission of Primary Instruction under a Chairman. The

Education agency underwent many reorganization efforts in the 20th century in

order to better define its purpose vis a vis the changing administrations and

charters. The present day Department of Education was eventually mandated

through Republic Act 9155, otherwise known as the Governance of Basic

Education act of 2001 which establishes the mandate of this agency.

The Department of Education (DepEd) formulates, implements, and coordinates

policies, plans, programs and projects in the areas of formal and non-formal basic

education. It supervises all elementary and secondary education institutions,

including alternative learning systems, both public and private; and provides for the establishment and maintenance of a complete, adequate, and integrated system of

basic education relevant to the goals of national development.

Source: http://www.deped.gov.ph

Vision We dream of Filipinos who passionately love their country and whose values and competencies
Vision
We dream of Filipinos
who passionately love their country
and whose values and competencies
enable them to realize their full potential
and contribute meaningfully to building the
nation.
As a learner-centered public institution,
the Department of Education
continuously improves itself
to better serve its stakeholders.
Core Values
Maka-Diyos
Maka-tao

Makakalikasan

Makabansa

Mission

To protect and promote the right of every

Filipino to quality, equitable, culture-based,

and complete basic education where:

Students learn in a child-friendly, gender- sensitive, safe, and motivating environment. Teachers facilitate learning and constantly nurture every learner. Administrators and staff, as stewards of the institution, ensure an enabling and supportive environment for effective

learning to happen.

Family, community, and other stakeholders are actively engaged and share responsibility for developing life-long

learners.

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DepEd Goals

Education should realize the fullest potential of all individuals, the only sure way of achieving our common and shared national goals. It should develop all socially valuable talents of persons as its contribution to building a cohesive, peaceful and progressive society.

From their educational experience, Filipinos should emerge as valued and respected participants in the global community, not because of lack of opportunity in our own country, but because of the world-class excellence of their abilities.

Basic education should provide all Filipino children with the skills, knowledge and values they need to become caring, self-reliant, productive and patriotic citizens.

(RA 9155 - An Act Instituting a Framework of Governance for Basic Education, Establishing Authority and Accountability, Renaming the DECS as the Department of Education and for other purposes.)

other purposes.) http://www.gov.ph/2001/08/11/republic - act - no - 9155/ D E P A R T M

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Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)

P A G E 7 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) Goal1. End poverty in all its forms

Goal1. End poverty in all its forms everywhere

Goal 2. End hunger, achieve food security and improved nutrition and promote sustainable

agriculture

Goal 3. Ensure healthy lives and promote well-being for all at all ages

Goal 4. Ensure inclusive and equitable quality education and promote lifelong learning

opportunities for all

Goal 5. Achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls

Goal 6. Ensure availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation for all

Goal 7. Ensure access to affordable, reliable, sustainable and modern energy for all

Goal 8. Promote sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, full and productive

employment and decent work for all

Goal 9. Build resilient infrastructure, promote inclusive and sustainable industrialization

and foster innovation

Goal 10. Reduce inequality within and among countries

Goal 11. Make cities and human settlements inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable

Goal 12. Ensure sustainable consumption and production patterns

Goal 13. Take urgent action to combat climate change and its impacts

Goal 14. Conserve and sustainably use the oceans, seas and marine resources for

sustainable development

Goal 15. Protect, restore and promote sustainable use of terrestrial ecosystems, sustainably

manage forests, combat desertification, and halt and reverse land degradation and

halt biodiversity loss

Goal 16. Promote peaceful and inclusive societies for sustainable development, provide

access to justice for all and build effective, accountable and inclusive institutions at

all levels Goal 17. Strengthen the means of implementation

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K to 12 Curriculum

The Department of Education is committed to provide quality basic education that is equitably accessible to all and lays the foundation for life-long learning and service for the common good. It is an organization that is currently undergoing major reforms to meet the needs of Filipino learners in the 21st century. A number of policy reforms are being initiated by the Department to improve the delivery of basic education and student learning outcomes. One of these policy reforms is the adoption and implementation of the Enhanced Basic Education (K to 12) Program.

of the Enhanced Basic Education (K to 12) Program. The Enhanced Basic Education Program aims to

The Enhanced Basic Education Program aims to create a functional and relevant basic

education system that will develop graduates who are ready for work, entrepreneurship, middle level skills development and higher education. Thus, graduates are productive and responsible citizens who can contribute to the economic development of the country. The implementation of the program needs to be supported by well-researched studies, comprehensive planning, development of necessary instructional materials and effective monitoring and evaluation process. As of May 15, 2013, President Benigno S. Aquino, Jr. enacted RA 10533 known as the Enhanced Basic Education Act of 2013. Now, it is imperative that the Department of Education moves to ensure quality in the K to 12 curriculum and to enable teachers and education learners to implement this program in the classrooms and schools.

At the heart of this reform initiative is the K to 12 curriculum which developed iteratively, following standards and principles stated in Section 4 of R.A. 10533;

The curriculum shall be learner-centered, inclusive and developmentally appropriate;

The curriculum shall be relevant, responsive and research-based; The curriculum shall be culture-sensitive; The curriculum shall be contextualized and global; The curriculum shall use pedagogical approaches that are constructivist, inquiry-based, reflective, collaborative and integrative; The curriculum shall adhere to the principles and framework of Mother Tongue-Based Multilingual Education (MTB-MLE) which starts from where the learners are and from what they already know proceeding from the known to the unknown; The curriculum shall use the spiral progression approach to ensure mastery of knowledge and skills after each level; and The curriculum shall be flexible enough to enable and allow schools to localize, indigenize and enhance the same based on their respective educational and social contexts.

The K to 12 curriculum development process is also cognizant of the requirements of the Philippine Qualifications Framework (PQF) and the regional ASEAN Qualifications Framework for quality assurance, credit transfer and recognition, systems harmonization and institutionalization of lifelong learning policies and processes. Finally, the K to 12 curriculum promotes an integrative approach for the inclusion of ICT and current trends and topics such as climate change, environmental sustainability, disaster risk reduction, gender and development, child protection policies, consumer education, media and information literacy, financial literacy, human rights, amongst others.

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DepEd Budget

In ‘000 pesos

PARTICULARS

FY 2013

FY 2014

FY 2015

FY 2016

FY 2017*

DepED-Office of the Secretary

231,437,428

280,724,220

319,230,973

410,381,976

542,332,751

DepED Educational Facil- ilties Fund (DepED -School Building Program (SBP)

1,000,000

1,000,000

     

Basic Educational Facilities (Included in DPWH Budget)

14,110,400

       

Philippine High School for the Arts

70,451

63,188

139,427

101,517

131,065

National Council for Children's Television

7,588

13,941

13,101

13,738

13,910

National Book Development Board

23,675

24,179

23,199

28,970

36,044

National Museum

1,056,079

948,719

1,652,793

1,316,160

649,611

Early Childhood Care and Development Council

41,687

479,985

633,015

807,418

480,367

TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS

247,747,308

283,254,232

321,692,508

412,649,779

543,643,748

Retirement, Life & Insurance Premiums (RLIP) - Government Share

17,817,030

18,314,889

19,758,672

20,733,381

23,917,486

Miscellaneous Personnel Benefit Funds

27,836,307

7,845,567

25,670,416

   

TOTAL OBLIGATIONS

293,400,645

309,414,688

367,121,596

433,383,160

567,561,234

Source: Budget Division FMS *Based on FY 2017 National Expenditure Program (NEP)

There is a P134,178,074 increase in the

budget from P433,383,160 in 2016 to

P567,561,234 for 2017.

increase in the budget from P433,383,160 in 2016 to P567,561,234 for 2017. D E P A

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0

DepEd Budget

In ‘000 pesos

P A G E 1 0 DepEd Budget In ‘000 pesos What is the percentage of

What is the percentage of DepED Budget per expense class?

PS is 62.09%; MOOE is 13.99% and Capital Outlay is 23.93% of the total DepED budget for FY 2017.

PARTICULARS

FY 2013

%

FY 2014

%

FY 2015

%

FY 2016

%

FY 2017*

%

SHARE

SHARE

SHARE

SHARE

SHARE

TOTAL BUDGET

293,400,645

100%

309,414,688

100%

367,121,596

100%

433,383,160

100%

567,561,234

100%

PERSONAL SERVICES

                   

(PS)

232,860,995

79.37%

220,607,823

71.30%

255,249,693

69.53%

274,047,806

63.23%

352,371,786

62.09%

Programs/Projects

187,207,658

 

194,447,367

 

209,813,705

 

253,314,425

 

328,454,300

 

RLIP - Government Share

17,817,030

 

18,314,889

 

19,758,672

 

20,733,381

 

23,917,486

 

Special Account in the General Fund (SAGF)

       

6,900

         

Misc. Personnel Benefits Fund (MPBF)

27,836,307

 

7,845,567

 

25,670,416

         

MAINTENANCE &

                   

OTHER OPERATING

30,073,797

10.25%

34,932,837

11.29%

42,274,777

11.52%

60,100,912

13.87%

79,389,101

13.99%

EXPENSES (MOOE)

Programs/Projects

30,073,797

 

34,932,837

 

41,648,662

 

59,356,390

 

78,979,577

 

Special Account in the General Fund (SAGF)

       

626,115

 

744,522

 

409,524

 

CAPITAL OUTLAY

30,465,853

10.38%

53,874,028

17.41%

69,597,126

18.96%

99,234,442

22.90%

135,800,347

23.93%

Programs/Projects

15,355,453

 

52,874,028

 

69,597,126

 

99,234,442

 

135,800,347

 

Schoolbuilding Program

1,000,000

 

1,000,000

             

Basic Education Facili- ties (Included in DPWH Budget)

14,110,400

                 

Source: Budget Division FMS

*Based on FY 2017 National Expenditure Program (NEP)

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Source: Budget Division FMS *Based on FY 2017 National Expenditure Program (NEP) D E P A
Source: Budget Division FMS *Based on FY 2017 National Expenditure Program (NEP) D E P A

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1

DepEd Budget

P A G E 1 1 DepEd Budget What is the percentage share of DepED budget

What is the percentage share of DepED budget to the national budget?

For 2017, DepED budget is 16.94% of the National Budget.

Fiscal

National Budget

DepEd Budget

DepEd % to National Budget

% Share of DepEd Budget to GDP

Year

('000)

('000)

2001

651,000,000

89,613,443

13.77%

 

2002

780,790,170

105,296,919

13.49%

 

2003

804,200,000

106,481,148

13.24%

 

2004

804,200,000

109,519,969

13.62%

 

2005

907,589,726

112,042,542

12.35%

 

2006

954,016,250

121,559,917

12.74%

 

2007

1,126,339,000

137,329,498

12.19%

 

2008

1,227,000,000

149,247,185

12.16%

 

2009

1,415,000,000

174,468,462

12.33%

 

2010

1,541,000,000

174,965,517

11.35%

1.9%

2011

1,645,000,000

207,271,018

12.60%

2.1%

2012

1,816,000,000

238,766,395

13.15%

2.2%

2013

2,006,000,000

293,400,645

14.63%

2.5%

2014

2,268,000,000

309,414,688

13.64%

2.4%

2015

2,606,000,000

367,121,596

14.09%

2.6%

2016

3,001,800,000

433,383,160

14.44%

2.9%

2017*

3,350,000,000

567,561,234

16.94%

3.5%

Please Note that FYs 2016 and 2017 % GDP share are estimates.

Source: Budget Division FMS *Based on FY 2017 National Expenditure Program (NEP)

FMS *Based on FY 2017 National Expenditure Program (NEP) DepEd budget has the biggest share in

DepEd budget has the biggest share in the National Budget.

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2

DepEd Budget

P A G E 1 2 DepEd Budget What is the historical trend of the DepED

What is the historical trend of the DepED budget in the last 10 years?

historical trend of the DepED budget in the last 10 years? Average growth rate is 16.32%.

Average growth rate is 16.32%.

Fiscal Year

Annual

DepEdD Budget

Increase/Decrease

Growth Rate

('000)

('000)

2008

149,247,185

   

2009

174,468,462

25,221,277

16.90%

2010

174,965,517

497,055

0.28%

2011

207,271,018

32,305,501

18.46%

2012

238,766,395

31,495,377

15.20%

2013

293,400,645

54,634,250

22.88%

2014

309,414,688

16,014,043

5.46%

2015

367,121,596

57,706,908

18.65%

2016

433,383,160

66,261,564

18.05%

2017

567,561,234

134,178,074

30.96%

Average Growth

   

16.32%

Source: Budget Division FMS

Source: Budget Division FMS

D E P A R T M E N T

16.32% Source: Budget Division FMS D E P A R T M E N T For

For the past years there is a consistent increase in the DepEd budget.

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3

Enrolment

P A G E 1 3 Enrolment How did the enrolment in kindergarten and elementary grow

How did the enrolment in kindergarten and elementary grow from SY 2006-2007 to SY 2015-2016?

The table shows the trend in enrolment by sector for the past 10 school years:

School Year Kindergarten Public Growth Private Growth Total Growth Rate Rate Rate 2006-2007 559,034 1.23%
School Year
Kindergarten
Public
Growth
Private
Growth
Total
Growth
Rate
Rate
Rate
2006-2007
559,034
1.23%
400,190
3.19%
959,224
2.04%
2007-2008
588,818
5.33%
410,778
2.65%
999,596
4.21%
2008-2009
744,066
26.37%
429,056
4.45%
1,173,122
17.36%
2009-2010
1,049,950
41.11%
420,444
-2.01%
1,470,394
25.34%
2010-2011
1,233,313
17.46%
426,059
1.34%
1,659,372
12.85%
2011-2012
1,671,254
35.51%
431,897
1.37%
2,103,151
26.74%
2012-2013
1,773,505
6.12%
437,473
1.29%
2,210,978
5.13%
2013-2014
1,865,807
5.20%
419,647
-4.07%
2,285,454
3.37%
2014-2015
1,812,960
-2.83%
397,611
-5.25%
2,210,571
-3.28%
2015-2016
1,737,313
-4.17%
382,012
-3.92%
2,119,325
-4.13%
School Year
Elementary (Grade 1-6)
Total
Growth
Kindergarten &
Rate
Public
Growth
Private
Growth
Total
Growth
Elementary
Rate
Rate
Rate
Enrolment
2006-2007
12,083,66
0.84%
1,048,554
3.21%
13,132,215
1.02%
14,091,439
1.09%
2007-2008
12,304,207
1.83%
1,092,781
4.22%
13,396,988
2.02%
14,396,584
2.17%
2008-2009
12,562,272
2.10%
1,112,137
1.77%
13,674,409
2.07%
14,847,531
3.13%
2009-2010
12,788,197
1.80%
1,134,222
1.99%
13,922,419
1.81%
15,392,813
3.67%
2010-2011
13,005,459
1.70%
1,146,921
1.12%
14,152,380
1.65%
15,811,752
2.72%
2011-2012
13,226,888
1.70%
1,195,132
4.20%
14,422,020
1.91%
16,525,171
4.51%
2012-2013
13,259,489
0.25%
1,236,365
3.45%
14,495,854
0.51%
16,706,832
1.10%
2013-2014
13,245,848
-0.10%
1,202,921
-2.71%
14,448,769
-0.32%
16,734,223
0.16%
2014-2015
13,301,248
0.42%
1,180,378
-1.87%
14,481,626
0.23%
16,692,197
-0.25%
2015-2016
13,157,333
-1.08%
1,189,743
0.79%
14,347,076
-0.93%
16,466,401
-1.35%

Note: Public schools enrolment excluding learners with exceptionalities (non-graded). Source: EBEIS SY 2015-2016.

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4

Enrolment

How did the enrolment in secondary level grow from SY 2006-2007 to SY

2015-2016?

level grow from SY 2006 - 2007 to SY 2015 - 2016? The table shows the

The table shows the trend in enrolment by level and by sector for the past 10 school years:

School Secondary (JHS) Year Public Growth Rate Private Growth Rate Total Growth Rate 2006-2007 5,026,823
School
Secondary (JHS)
Year
Public
Growth Rate
Private
Growth Rate
Total
Growth Rate
2006-2007
5,026,823
0.97%
1,290,792
0.45%
6,317,615
0.86%
2007-2008
5,126,459
1.98%
1,332,846
3.26%
6,459,305
2.24%
2008-2009
5,378,756
4.92%
1,342,296
0.71%
6,721,052
4.05%
2009-2010
5,415,498
0.68%
1,340,456
-0.14%
6,755,954
0.52%
2010-2011
5,530,370
2.12%
1,374,710
2.56%
6,905,080
2.21%
2011-2012
5,576,065
0.83%
1,414,213
2.87%
6,990,278
1.23%
2012-2013
5,641,898
1.18%
1,421,081
0.49%
7,062,979
1.04%
2013-2014
5,773,267
2.32%
1,397,941
-1.63%
7,171,208
1.53%
2014-2015
5,928,042
2.68%
1,353,320
-3.19%
7,281,362
1.54%
2015-2016
6,012,761
1.43%
1,337,386
-1.18%
7,350,147
0.94%
'Note: Public schools enrolment excludes learners with exceptionalities (non-graded).
Source: EBEIS SY 2015-2016.

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Enrolment

P A G E 1 5 Enrolment What is the percentage share of public and private

What is the percentage share of public and private schools in the total enrolment, by level?

The table below shows the share of the two sectors from the total enrolment:

School Year

 

Kindergarten

 

Elementary

 

Secondary

Public

Private

Total

Public

Private

Total

Public

Private

Total

2004-2005

53.61%

46.39%

100.00%

92.39%

7.61%

100.00%

79.32%

20.68%

100.00%

2005-2006

58.75%

41.25%

100.00%

92.18%

7.82%

100.00%

79.48%

20.52%

100.00%

2006-2007

58.28%

41.72%

100.00%

92.02%

7.98%

100.00%

79.57%

20.43%

100.00%

2007-2008

58.91%

41.09%

100.00%

91.84%

8.16%

100.00%

79.37%

20.63%

100.00%

2008-2009

63.43%

36.57%

100.00%

91.87%

8.13%

100.00%

80.03%

19.97%

100.00%

2009-2010

71.41%

28.59%

100.00%

91.85%

8.15%

100.00%

80.16%

19.84%

100.00%

2010-2011

74.32%

25.68%

100.00%

91.90%

8.10%

100.00%

80.09%

19.91%

100.00%

2011-2012

79.46%

20.54%

100.00%

91.71%

8.29%

100.00%

79.77%

20.23%

100.00%

2012-2013

80.21%

19.79%

100.00%

91.47%

8.53%

100.00%

79.88%

20.12%

100.00%

2013-2014

81.64%

18.36%

100.00%

91.67%

8.33%

100.00%

80.51%

19.49%

100.00%

2014-2015

82.01%

17.99%

100.00%

91.85%

8.15%

100.00%

81.41%

18.59%

100.00%

2015-2016

81.97%

18.03%

100.00%

91.71%

8.29%

100.00%

81.80%

18.20%

100.00%

Note: Public schools enrolment excludes learners with exceptionalities (non-graded). Source: EBEIS SY 2015-2016.

Public Schools has the largest share in the total enrolment .
Public Schools has the
largest share in the
total enrolment .

D E P A R T M E N T

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6

Enrolment - Senior High School

What is the enrolment figure of Senior High per track for School Year 2016-2017? TRACKS
What is the enrolment figure of Senior High per track for School Year
2016-2017?
TRACKS
PUBLIC
PRIVATE
SUCs
TOTAL
A. ACADEMIC
419,963
475,562
29,494
925,019
1. ABM
67,179
145,659
6,618
219,456
2. HUMMS
71,069
67,717
5,943
144,729
3. STEM
54,581
159,325
14,024
227,930
4.
GAS
227,061
100,198
2,909
330,159
5. Pre-Baccalaureate Maritime
73
2,672
-
2,745
B. TECHNICAL-VOCATIONAL-LIVELIHOOD
392,808
199,089
11,054
602,951
C. SPORTS
1,693
1,239
243
3,175
D.
ARTS AND DESIGN
2,602
2,978
321
5,901
TOTAL
817,066
678,868
41,112
1,537,046

Source: LIS Senior High School as of August 31, 2016

GRADE 11 to 12
GRADE 11 to 12

D E P A R T M E N T

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1

7

Number of Schools by Classification

Public
Public

REGION

Elementary Schools

 

Secondary Schools

Integrated Schools

Senior High Schools

Total

Region I

2,338

 

538

19

13

2,908

Region II

2,129

 

357

44

3

2,533

Region III

2,957

 

663

34

24

3,678

Region IV-A

2,728

 

699

9

87

3,523

Region IV-B

1,853

 

411

5

5

2,274

Region IX

2,116

 

400

7

10

2,533

Region V

3,124

 

678

6

4

3,812

Region VI

2,405

 

451

8

1

2,865

Region VII

2,215

 

634

18

5

2,872

Region VIII

3,628

 

524

7

18

4,177

Region X

2,088

 

378

4

15

2,485

Region XI

1,664

 

346

5

5

2,020

Region XII

1,662

 

468

25

1

2,156

ARMM

2,151

 

353

1

7

2,512

CARAGA

1,643

 

412

9

9

2,073

CAR

1,530

 

300

1

4

1,835

NCR

503

 

279

5

25

812

NIR

1,645

 

436

14

6

2,101

Grand Total

38,379

 

8,327

221

242

47,169

Private
Private
 

REGION

Elementary Schools

Secondary Schools

Integrated Schools

Senior High Schools

Total

Region I

257

118

228

9

612

Region II

255

61

108

1

425

Region III

794

260

670

20

1,744

Region IV-A

1,436

324

1,225

26

3,011

Region IV-B

149

77

78

0

304

Region V

348

159

114

12

633

Region VI

468

87

142

1

698

Region VII

340

165

303

3

811

Region VIII

149

59

82

19

309

Region IX

144

73

60

11

288

Region X

318

122

176

22

638

Region XI

378

115

172

0

665

Region XII

267

128

114

3

512

ARMM

35

36

65

0

136

CARAGA

153

62

60

5

280

CAR

129

81

78

0

288

NCR

1,063

294

844

15

2,216

NIR

334

113

127

2

576

Grand Total

7,017

2,334

4,646

149

14,146

Source: EBEIS SY 2016-2017 as of September 1, 2016 The number of schools is based on physical count

D E P A R T M E N T

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8

National Data, Public Schools SY 2015-2016

Sex Ratios by Grade Level Sex Ratios by Grade Level Sex ratios from Kindergarten to
Sex Ratios by Grade Level
Sex Ratios by Grade Level
Sex ratios from Kindergarten to
Grade 6 are in favor of the boys.
At the secondary level girls
predominate in Grades 8 to 10.
On the other hand, boys prevail
in the Senior High School
(Grades 11 to Grade 12).
(a) Elementary
Boys
Girls
65%
60%
55%
50%
45%
40%
35%
30%
25%
20%
15%
10%
5%
0%
Kindergarten
Grade 1
Grade 2
Grade 3
Grade 4
Grade 5
Grade 6
Total Grade 1
- Grade 6
% Enrolment
65% 60% 55% 50% 45% 40% 35% 30% 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 0% Grade
65%
60%
55%
50%
45%
40%
35%
30%
25%
20%
15%
10%
5%
0%
Grade 7
Grade 8
Grade 9
Grade 10
Grade 11
Grade 12
Total Grade 7-
Grade 12
D E P A R T M E N T
O F
E D U C A T I O N
% Enrolment

P A G E

1

9

Number of School Divisions and School Districts

   

Region

Existing Schools Division per GAA FY 2015/ PSI

With Interim Division Office Approved by:

Total Schools

Number of

Division

School

Secretary

Regional Secretary/ Director

Districts*

I

14

0

0

14

153

II

9

0

0

9

147

III

19

1

0

20

182

IV-A

19

0

0

19

194

IV-B

7

0

0

7

95

V

13

0

0

13

175

VI

8

0

0

8

131

VII

13

0

0

13

156

VIII

13

0

0

13

219

IX

8

0

0

8

113

X

14

0

0

14

166

XI

10

0

0

10

96

XII

9

0

0

9

155

CARAGA

12

0

0

12

140

ARMM

11

0

1

12

183

CAR

8

0

0

8

90

NCR

15

1

0

16

109

NIR

16

0

0

16

109

Total

218

2

1

221

2,613

Sources: Management Division as of January 4, 2016; * EBEIS Database SY 2015-2016

as of January 4, 2016; * EBEIS Database SY 2015 - 2016 Negros Island Region or

Negros Island Region or commonly known as NIR is the new- est additional region to the country.

EO 183 says creating a region for the two adjacent provinces is needed to further accelerate the social and economic development of the cities and municipalities comprising the provinces of Negros Occidental and Negros Oriental and improve the delivery of public services in the aforementioned provinces.

and improve the delivery of public services in the aforementioned provinces. ” D E P A
and improve the delivery of public services in the aforementioned provinces. ” D E P A

D E P A R T M E N T

O F

E D U C A T I O N

P A G E

2 0

Schools

P A G E 2 0 Schools How many schools are offering special Programs nationwide? The

How many schools are offering special Programs nationwide?

How many schools are offering special Programs nationwide? The table below shows the number of schools

The table below shows the number of schools by level and by program:

   

Regular

   

Region

Implementing

School

Purely

Night School

Units

with

SPED

   

(Secondary)

SPED

Center

Elementary

Secondary

Center

Region I

139

25

1

1

541

Region II

108

16

0

0

393

Region III

286

31

1

0

662

Region IV-A

303

32

2

0

671

Region IV-B

103

12

0

0

388

Region V

198

7

4

1

660

Region VI

408

21

2

0

654

Region VII

185

28

3

2

818

Region VIII

86

9

2

1

510

Region IX

65

18

12

1

396

Region X

60

12

1

0

365

Region XI

123

15

1

1

303

Region XII

79

18

0

2

464

CARAGA

122

9

2

 

404

ARMM

0

1

2

1 2
1
2

304

CAR

43

1

4

1

291

NCR

172

23

0

0

257

Total

2,480

278

37

13

8,081

Source: EBEIS SY 2015-2016.

D E P A R T M E N T

O F

E D U C A T I O N

SY 2015 - 2016. D E P A R T M E N T O F

School offering special programs on top of the regular curriculum. These programs include:

A. Elementary: SPED Class and SPED Center

B. Secondary: Science & technology oriented, Arts, Sports, SPED, TechVoc, Arts & Trade, Agriculture, Fisheries, Engineering and Science Education, ALIVE and Indigenous People program.

P A G E

2

1

Schools

P A G E 2 1 Schools Of the public schools which are in operation in

Of the public schools which are in operation in SY 2015-2016, what is the average school size by region?

The table shows the average school size:

Source : EBEIS SY 2015-2016.

the average school size: Source : EBEIS SY 2015 - 2016. Region   Elementary   Secondary

Region

 

Elementary

 

Secondary

 

No. of

   

No. of

 
 

Enrolment

Schools

School Size

Enrolment

Schools

School Size

I

624,339

2,396

261

316,750

541

585

II

444,384

2,201

202

200,206

393

509

III

1,338,080

2,996

447

650,193

662

982

IV-A

1,657,406

2,730

607

796,294

671

1,187

IV-B

465,425

1,851

251

211,874

388

546

V

941,557

3,145

299

437,560

660

663

VI

1,048,517

3,398

309

492,531

654

753

VII

1,034,527

2,939

352

467,744

818

572

VIII

673,609

3,635

185

326,226

510

640

IX

569,073

2,105

270

227,762

396

575

X

668,024

2,095

319

253,306

365

694

XI

694,153

1,630

426

283,773

303

937

XII

653,015

1,712

381

265,745

464

573

CARAGA

405,714

1,632

249

178,144

404

441

ARMM

520,943

2,145

243

138,821

304

457

CAR

211,306

1,529

138

93,967

292

322

NCR

1,207,261

518

2,331

671,865

257

2,614

Total

13,157,333

38,657

340

6,012,761

8,082

744

13,157,333 38,657 340 6,012,761 8,082 744 National Capital Region has the high- est average school
National Capital Region has the high- est average school size. NCR National Kinder/Elementary 2,331 340
National Capital Region has the high-
est average school size.
NCR
National
Kinder/Elementary
2,331
340
Secondary
2,614
744
NCR exceeded the national level in
class size.
340 Secondary 2,614 744 NCR exceeded the national level in class size. D E P A

D E P A R T M E N T

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E D U C A T I O N

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2 2

Schools - Municipalities Without Secondary Schools

A G E 2 2 Schools - Municipalities Without Secondary Schools How many more municipalities are

How many more municipalities are without public or private secondary schools?

All municipalities have secondary schools.

Schools - Municipalities Without Public Secondary Schools

Region 6 Bucloc Lacub Peñarrubia Villaviciosa Region 8 Llorente General Macarthur Region 6 Zarraga Region
Region 6
Bucloc
Lacub
Peñarrubia
Villaviciosa
Region 8
Llorente
General Macarthur
Region 6
Zarraga
Region 8
Padre

How many more municipalities are without public high schools?

Eight (8) municipalities are without public high schools enumerated as follows:

Region Division Municipality Region Iloilo Zarraga 6 Easterm Llorente Region Samar General 8 Macarthur Padre
Region
Division
Municipality
Region
Iloilo
Zarraga
6
Easterm
Llorente
Region
Samar
General
8
Macarthur
Padre Burgos
Southern
Leyte
Bucloc
CAR
Abra
Lacub
Peñarrubia
Villaviciosa

Source: PSGC Interactive Philippine Standard Geographic Code

D E P A R T M E N T

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2 3

Municipalities Without Private Secondary Schools

A G E 2 3 Municipalities Without Private Secondary Schools How many more municipalities are without

How many more municipalities are without private high schools?

many more municipalities are without private high schools? Thirteen (13) municipalities are without private high

Thirteen (13) municipalities are without private high schools, breakdown by region as follows:

Region

No. of Municipalities

I