Bacolod Pension Plaza
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Before going back to our work site, we took a trip to a preschool run by ICM. It is called a Jumpstart school, a preschool for children where the costs are covered by ICM as well as a meal each day, uniforms and school supplies. Even public schools are not free in the Philippines. Though it would be a nominal fee to us, many families cannot afford the fee and therefore cannot send their children to school. Since we arrived the ...
... the port area sporting our large back packs. We had not gone far when a car pulled up and a women rolled the window down on the passenger side and asked us where we were bound. A brief conversation took place, as the line up of taxis behind her car began to honk in unison. However, the smartly dressed woman did not seem to get bothered at all. She told the driver to pull over and instructed us to put our bags in the trunk. Once inside, she introduced ...
... be my early signs of dementia - the minute I sat down, I proceeded to order steamed oysters and crab meat hotplate, completely forgotten about the reason I came to Manokan Country. I only came to my realisation after I stepped out of the resto, happy in my belly.
The central market came alive after dark with the streets lined with seafood stalls and dotted with bright light bulbs. It looked like all the aunties of Bacolod ...
... to sell the building, but possibly find it difficult to find a buyer for a second-hand mausoleum!! There are even artificial trees here with artificial fruit hanging from them!! Sooooooo impressive, but ridiculous!
On the other hand, the municipal cemetery is amazing! Here, the local homeless have moved in, in force! The guards at the entrance to the site were clearly very, very concerned about our safety in coming in here and ...
... you're reading our blog, we're sorry). Manila was wet and the forecast had rain everywhere in the Philippines for the foreseeable future. Only one website showed only clouds in northern Luzon, so we kept hoping. Our guidebook also warned that fog can obscure the terraces for weeks at a time, seemingly hinting that even in dry weather, you may end up empty handed. In Manila, we called a weather hotline, which gave un-usably vague information (in good Philippine tradition), albeit ...