Good day fellow Teachers. We’ve been together for three years now. We had a lot of struggles in our beloved profession but we made it to this new school year together – supporting and sharing our knowledge for the welfare of each other. We were always there for each other as we dreamed of a smooth and productive school year. Together we withstood the challenges. And now, we have uploaded our Week 8 DLL July 22 – 26, 2019 | 1st Quarter Daily Lesson Log
Thanks to all our Contributors, File Editors and Tech Volunteers who managed our website contents as well as our social media accounts selflessly without reservations. Thanks to all of you for your continued support and your collective notions.
And now as we start on another journey with new students and new challenges that are yet to come, we shall stick together as one – a solid DepEd Teachers Club.
No Teacher is left behind.
This week’s News that matter:
House Bill 2027 by Rep. Bernadette Herrera-Dy proposes that the salary of a regular entry-level position in government service shall not be less than P16,000 a month. Meanwhile, the present entry-level salary of public school teachers shall not be less than P25,000 a month and the entry-level salary of teaching personnel in state and local universities shall not be less than P27,000 a month.
The bill also aims to boost the Personnel Economic Relief Allowance (PERA) granted to all government employees to P5,000, a jump of P3,000 from the current P2,000 received by public servants. The PERA shall henceforth be referred to as the Augmented Personnel Economic Relief Allowance (APERA).
She also said that the increase in the PERA will contribute to the fulfillment of these mandates.
The PERA was first granted in 1991 in the amount of P900 per month. Through a Joint Resolution by the House and Senate in June 2009, the P1,500 Additional Compensation and the P500 PERA was combined and was collectively referred to as the PERA.
In her explanatory note, Rep. Bernadette Herrera-Dy said that public school teachers were one of the highly regarded employees of the government prior the Martial Law era.
“They received decent pay that they could afford to send their children to exclusive schools and could even build bigger houses,” Herrera-Dy said.But now, the teaching profession is “associated with vending tocinos, longganisas and other commodities to augment their incomes”, according to Herrera-Dy.
She said it is the duty of the government to amend this through the grant of decent and adequate compensation to public school teachers and non-teaching personnel alike.
The Free Tuition Law has gone a long way in easing the burden of families for the education of their children. But for most families, there are still a lot of out-of-pocket expenses that they have to cope with and for them, every peso counts,” Angara said
The bill calls for the grant of a five percent discount on basic and education services for underprivileged students, whether they are enrolled in public or private schools or non-degree technical-vocational courses.
These discounts would apply to food establishments across the country; medicines; textbooks and school supplies; tuition, miscellaneous and other school fees; and museums, theaters and cultural events.
“Hindi biro ang gastusin ng mga magulang at estudyante para sa kanilang edukasyon. Marami sa ating mga estudyante ay hindi nakakapagtapos sa kanilang pagaaral dahil sa kakulangan sa pera. Lahat ng klaseng tulong na matatanggap nila, gaano man kalaki o kaliit ay malayo ang mararating,” Angara said.
Sen. Gatchalian filed Senate Bill No. 367 or The Continuing Education for Teachers Act, which mandates the government to implement a comprehensive national program for mandatory continuing education for all primary and secondary teachers in both private and public educational institutions as well as formal and non-formal institutions of learning.
“As of this moment, there are no existing free programs for continuing teacher education in our country,” Gatchalian said. “Teachers are left to their own devices if they wish to further develop their training and education.”
“Acknowledging the need to continually educate our teachers and to further develop the teaching profession, this bill seeks to provide a mandatory teacher’s education program to be implemented by the government at no cost to our teacher,” he added.
Teacher effectiveness depends on whether they know what to teach and the best way to teach it,” the lawmaker said. “The environment in which teachers work has significantly changed over the past decades, yet the method of teaching has not been sufficiently adapted to the current times.”
The Philippine Overseas Labor Office (POLO) in Tokyo reported that a certain Heart English School has been directly recruiting Filipinos without the proper authorization from the POEA.
“This unauthorized practice exposes the teachers to possible abuse,” the agency said in a statement.
According to POLO-Tokyo, a Filipino contact whose identity is being withheld has been supposedly facilitating the travel of the teachers as tourists, or the conversion of student visas to teacher visas of those already in Japan.
It added that the school has continued to defy the advice for it to recruit Filipino teachers through a licensed recruitment agency in the Philippines since it is a Japanese company that has no obligation to abide by Philippine regulations.
Week 8 DLL July 22 – 26, 2019 | 1st Quarter Daily Lesson Log
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